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Show Hide text for 1932 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 308 of the 1932 volume: “ ■■■•• MOM) THE 1932 REVEILLE COPYRIGHT 1932 Harry E. Hasslinger Editor-in-Chief Audrey Jacobs Women ' s Editm- Albert Benjamin Business Manager (Charter ( " ■, - , , r ) M c mbcr) THE REVEILLE 1932 VOLUME XXXI Published by THE JUNIOR CLASS University of Maryland College Park, Maryland Foreword This issue of the Reveille marks a new era in the history of the annual. Depart- ing from the custom of past years, the di- mensions of the book have been increased to larger proportions. The art theme has been arranged in a most unique manner, and many new features and ideas have been presented. The editors have tried to record the traditions, customs and activities of Mary- land, so that in years to come, the 1932 Reveille will serve as a means of intensi- fying pleasant memories of old friendships and successful undergraduate careers. Dedication To the unceasing and thoroughly virile progress that has marked the growth of this institution during the past twenty years, and particularly throughout the year just completed ... to the uninter- rupted development that has brought about the advance of the University of Maryland in both tangible property and intangible prestige, do we, the members of the Junior Class, in complete sincerity, dedicate the 1932 Reveille Contents Book I— COLLEGE Campus History Administration Book II— CLASSES Book III— ACTIVITIES Publications Student Government Military Social Life Dramatics and Music Book IV— ATHLETICS Major Sports Minor Sports Freshman Sports Book V— WOMEN Book VI— ORGANIZATIONS Societies Fraternities Book VII— UNIVERSITY LIFE LIBRARY ■■■ AGRICULTURAL BUILDING WOMEN ' S FIELD HOUSE MARGARET BRENT HALL KITCHIE COLISKUM ENGINEERING BUILDING f ZS HORTICULTURAL BUILDING I • iu ■ 3fife sifc! CAMPUS BUILDINGS JUST BEFORE AND AFTER THK FIRE OF 1912 ightten History of the University of Maryland IN presenting the historical sketch of the University of Maryland, it is neces- sary to trace the history of two institutions. These were the old University of Maryland in Baltimore, and the Maryland State College, formerly the Maryland Agricultural College, in College Park. The beginning of the present university was in 1807, when a charter was granted to the College of Medicine of Maryland. A permanent home, estab- lished in 1814-15 by the erection of a building at Lombard and Greene Streets in Baltimore, is the oldest structure in America devoted to medical teaching. In 1812, the General Assembly of Maryland authorized the College of Medi- cine of Maryland to " annex or constitute faculties of divinity, law, and arts and sciences " , these to constitute an university under the title of the Uni- versity of Maryland. By authority of this act, a move was made in 1813 to establish a " faculty of law " , and in 1823, a school of law was opened. Sub- sequently, there were added a college of dentistry, a school of pharmacy, and a school of nursing. No significant change in the University occurred until 1920, more than a hundred years after its establishment. In 1856, prominent planters in the southern part of Maryland became interested in Von Liebig, the eminent German scientist. Thereupon, they determined to establish a school, where the sons of Maryland farmers could receive instruction along lines of scientific agriculture. In that year, an act " to establish and endow an agricultural college in the state of Maryland " was passed by the legislature, and the Maryland Agricultural College was chartered. At that time, no other institution of similar character existed in the United States, and it was the second agricultural college in the Western Hemisphere. The express purpose was defined to be " to instruct the youthful students in those arts and sciences indispensible to successful agricultural pursuit. " Under the charter thus granted to a party of public-spirited private individuals, the original college building was erected, and the doors opened to students in 1859. For several years the school was conducted as a private institution, but the financial disasters and general depression of the Civil War caused the college to appeal for aid to the State Legislature in 1866. This appeal was conceded after the acceptance of the terms of a grant under the " Land Grant Act of 1862 " , and thus the college was brought under the partial control of the State. The Maryland Agricultural College was a military school, and continued as such until 1914. The original barracks for the housing of students was completed in 1859, but other structures came slowly. In 1894, a new building was provided for library and gymnasium purposes. An administration build- ing was finished in 1904, and joined with the barracks by a covered bridge. On the night of November 29, 1912, these two buildings were completely de- stroyed by fire. Fortunately, the laboratories, shops, and greenhouses escaped the conflagration, and as only two recitation rooms were demolished, the in- stitution continued, comparatively uninterrupted. Following the fire, efforts Nineteen W Vi MAINLAND A MILITARY SCHOOL 20 YEARS AGO Twenty were made to change the location of the college, but, after some discussion, the present site was retained. In the Fall of 1914, control was taken over entirely by the State. The General Assembly of Maryland granted a new charter to the institution in 1916, and made it the Maryland State College. This charter was carefully composed with a view toward preventing political interference, and placing the school on an equal footing with the State Colleges of the other states. In 1920, by an act of the State Legislature, the University of Maryland in Baltimore was merged with the Maryland State College at College Park, and the name of the latter was changed to the University of Maryland. The history of athletics at Maryland is just as romantic as the story of the growth of the institution. Although getting authenticated data on the genesis of sports is like trying to find a needle in a haystack, the fact is practically established that baseball was the first form of athletics instituted on the Old Line campus. Baseball is the first sport mentioned in any of the publications of the in- stitution and in newspaper accounts. However, while some of the teams were rather informal, they performed in the name of the Maryland Agricultural College as early as 1886, and had considerable success. In fact, the team of 1887, traveled to Annapolis, beat St. John ' s in the morning, and Navy on the afternoon of the same day. Football was put on an established basis at College Park in the Fall of 1892 ; the school meeting St. John ' s, Western Maryland, and Johns Hopkins in that year. Maryland Agricultural College beat Western Maryland, but lost to the other State foes. However, it was not until 1889, when George Hoblitzell organized a team, that the real foundation for football at College Park was laid. The informal outfit, formed in that year, continued to func- tion in 1890 and 1891, and played several games with teams from nearby towns. Track, with Nesbitt as captain and Eyster as manager, and tennis are mentioned in the 1897-98 term, but, evidently, neither acquired a firm foot- hold until the following year. In 1928-29, a track team of considerable ability seems to have been produced, with J. Bernard Robb as manager and Matthew H. Gait, an all-around performer, as captain. E. E. Powell, in the Spring of 1910, appears to have been the man to give lacrosse its impetus at College Park. A picture, with no names beneath it, and mention of two games against Baltimore City College, with no scores recorded, are in the annual of that year. However, it was not until 1911 that the first regular schedule was played. Basketball was mentioned as far back as 1905, but no results were given. Although other teams represented the Maryland Agricultural College in the years following, the sport was not established on a firm basis until the gym- nasium was made available in the Fall of 1923. The lack of talent for teams in the late ' 80 ' s and early ' 90 ' s greatly hindered Maryland ' s athletic prowess. This is illustrated very readily by the fact that there were only 40 students in 1888, and 32 in 1890. It was in the Fall of 1912, just 20 years ago, that H. C. (Curley) Byrd, an alumnus and now assistant to the president, came to College Park. Through his excellent coaching, athletics at Maryland began their great uphill climb. Now the Old Line teams meet the best in the leading sports, and score their share of victories, many of which are very notable. Maryland ' s teams have Twenty-one fe _L i MARYLAND StCOKDiKPtuir ' MtrCRSCHOlASTIC MAY 11,1912. i MARYLAND mc0n0ahhua1 v inter county .tu 1 . T»Aa..oTitLD tat: MAY1L1912 -J .- - » r, n r tJ S SOME OF CURLEY BYRD ' S FIRST PRODUCTS IN ATHLETICS Ttt ' on w- ' u ' M gained national recognition in all the major sports, and are consistently in the limelight. When Curley Byrd began his job, there were practically no facilities for athletics, much less teams of a high caliber. However, at the present time, Maryland has an athletic layout that stands on an equal basis with the best in the South and compares favorably with most of the athletic systems and teams in the country. Maryland grew slowly, following the fire in 1912, at which time there were only 130 students enrolled. However, each advanced step in its status brought response along all lines, until now, there are more than 1,700 en- rolled at College Park, and more than 1,600 in the Baltimore branch of the University. Naturally, an increase in facilities had to be made to keep step with the great growth of the student body. Therefore, an extensive building program was planned. Among the latest buildings at College Park is the new library. This beautiful edifice, opened in the Spring of 1931, also houses the adminis- trative offices. During the present year, a new horticultural building was opened; a new section was added to the engineering building, and extensive repairs made on the old structure. Great improvements have also been made at the University for the women students. This year a new women ' s dormitory, Margaret Brent Hall, was opened to accommodate approximately 150 coeds in the most modern and com- fortable living conditions. A new women ' s field house was erected to provide better athletic facilities for the coeds. More room was provided for recreational purposes with the dedication of the Ritchie Coliseum in January of 1932. This handsome and spacious building, which seats more than 4,000 at games and 6,000 when used as an auditorium, is one of the largest structures of its type in the South, and one of the most complete buildings of its kind in the country. The Baltimore schools of the University, like the ones at College Park, have had greatly increased facilities. A splendid new law building was opened last Fall, and a dentistry and pharmacy building was only recently put into use. To further the building program, one of the most modern equipped hospitals, costing $2,000,000, will be erected in about a year. Very elaborate plans have been made for the erection of more buildings at College Park. At the present time, work is being done on the entrance to the grounds, new gate posts and a wall are being erected, with a beautiful walk running along the highway. During this summer, construction is to be started on another women ' s dormitory, which is to be completed by September. Many other improvements are being made on the grounds, and in the near future, the Maryland campus will be one of the prettiest in this section of the country. Tu- ' enty-three ■H i i lit T fe ' L i irn ' Hal Ml 9rr. 1(7 » ■ y ' _ - r ■■J»M ' ' » -• ■V l j • GLIMPSES OF FACULTY MEMBERS AND STUDENTS TWO DECADES BACK iventu foui Dr. Raymond Allen Pearson President Harry Clifton Byrd Vice-President JL f CRISP, PEARS IN. BYED, McKENNEY, PREINKER1 BARNES Administrative Officers of the University of Maryland Vice-President HARin C Bvrd, B.S. President Raymond A. Pearson, M.S., D.Agr., LL.D. Assistant Registrar Alma H. I ' reinkert. M.A. Superintendent of Build- ings and (iron ids Howard L. Crisp. M.M.K. Purchasing Agent Thomas A. Hitton, A.I ' .. Financial Secretary M.U ' DK F. McKenney Librarian Grace Barnes, B.S.. B.L.S. DENNIS SKINNER LEE SHOEMAKER GELDER SHRIVER COLE HOLZAPFEL Board of Resents Samuel M. Shoemaker Chairman John M. Dennis John E. Raine Charles C. Gelder Dr. W. W. Skinner E. Brooke Lee George M. Shriver Henry Holzapfel, Jr. William P. Cole, Jr. Twenty-nine Dean Harry J. Patterson, D.Sc. College of Agriculture THE past year has been one of continued development in the Agricultural College. Enrollment showed more than the usual increase over that of the preceding year. Most important among the changes in the physical plant was the com- pletion of the Horticultural Building. This structure, with its added facilities, not only gives to the Horticultural Department a plant and equipment that is second to none in the country, but releases in the Agricultural Building much needed space to permit consolidation of the work in other departments. All agronomy instruction and research work, in both soils and crops, now is assembled in the basement of the Agricultural Building. Botany, Plant Physi- ology, and Plant Pathology is assembled on the second floor, while Agricul- tural Economics will take over the space occupied formerly by the Horticul- tural department. Opportunities for students to gain experience in agricultural organization and leadership continues to be offered by the Student Grange, the Horticul- tural Club, the Livestock Club, and Alpha Zeta, honorary agricultural fra- ternity. A livestock judging team, composed of W. M. Hanna, R. L. England, J. W. Stevenson, H. L. Stier, and Norman Shriver, took third place in the intercollegiate judging contest held in conjunction with the Baltimore Live- stock Show. A signal honor was bestowed upon one member of the faculty during the year. At the Christmas meeting of the American Association for the Advance- ment of Science, Dr. C. 0. Appleman received the Charles Barnard award of life membership in the American Society of Plant Physiologists. Dr. Apple- man is the fourth man ever to receive this honor. Thirlu HUNT, NORTON, WHITE, CARPENTER, QUIGLEY. BAMFORD. KELLOGG KEMP. THOMAS. METZGER, BERTRAM, CARMICHAEL, SCHMIDT. EPPLEY BERRY, INGHAM. BRUCE. BLACK. APPLEMAN. FISHER, PARKER CORY. MEAD. TALIAFERRO. PATTERSON. COFFIN. MADIGAN. ROTHGEB Faculty of the College of Agriculture H. J. Patterson, D.Sc, Dean G. J. Abrams, M.S. C. B. Anders, M.S., Ph.D. W. H. Anderson, B.S. C. 0. Appleman, Ph.D. E. C. Auc hter, Ph.D. R. Bamford, Ph.D. M. T. Bartram, M.S. W. J. Basehore, B.S., M.S. F. W. Besley, Ph.D. L. A. Black, Ph.D. J. B. Blandford V. R. Boswell, Ph.D. W. C. Boyer, B.S., M.S. D. H. Brannon, M.S. R. G. Brown, M.S. 0. C. Bruce, M.S. B. E. Carmichael, M.S. R. W. Carpenter, A.B., LL.B. R. F. Chandler, B.S. J. W. Coddington, B.S. H. E. Cordner, M.S. E. N. Cory, Ph.D. S. D. Crosthwait, B.S. Thirty-one C. R. Davis. M.S. S. H. DeVault, Ph.D. A. P. Dunnigan, B.S., M.S. G. Eppley, M.S. C. L. Everson, D.V.M. J. E. Faber. Jr., M.S. P. L. Fisher, M.S. R. A. Fisher, B.S., M.S. W. A. Frazier, M.S. F. E. Gardner, Ph.D. C. Graham, M.S. G. A. Greathouse, Ph.D. I. C. Haut, M.S. J. W. Heuberger. M.S. D. W. Hookom, M.S. V. C. Howell. B.S. W. E. Hunt, M.S. L. W. Ingham. M.S. L. H. James, Ph.D. W. B. Kemp, Ph.D. J. R. King. B.S. P. Knight, M.S. J. N. Leckie, B.S. G. F. Madigan. B.S. E. D. Matthews, B.S. D. Meade, Ph.D. J. E. Metzger, B.S., A.M. H. S. McConnell, M.S. R. C. Munkwitz, M.S. F. F. Nickels, M.S. J. B. S. Norton, M.S., D.S. M. W. Parker, M.S. J. J. Parks, B.S. M. Pickens. D.V.M., A.M. J. Poelma, M.S. D. Quigley, B.S. C. Reed, D.V.M. , Ph.D. Russell, M.S. A. L. Schrader, Ph.D. C. W. Seabold, B.S., M.S. T. SlMONDS, M.S. E. Snodgrass. A.B. B. Sproat, B.S. T. L. Taliaferro, A. B., D.Sc. E. Temple. M.S. Thom, Ph.D. P. Thomas, Ph.D. S. Thurston, M.S. L. Vincent, B.S. H. Waite, B.S. W. Wentworth, B.S. Woods, B.S., M.S. E. L. G. R. R. F. R. B. W. C. C. R. A. L. R. S. M. Dean Thomas H. Taliaferro, C.E., Ph.D. College of Arts and Sciences IN AN age in which " full time employment " is in danger of rapidly becoming a mere memory, it is more and more apparent that a real necessity exists for teaching one to utilize the leisure hours in a reasonably sane manner, which will emancipate one from the thrall of sensual or mere mechanical entertainment, without becoming so bored that life is a burden. An education for the profitable employment of one ' s leisure hours in- volves many factors, among which may be listed an interest in outdoor pur- suits such as gardening; an enjoyment of physical activities of various kinds; a development of skills and hobbies apart from the principal occupation, and an appreciation of literature, music, and art in a broad sense. In this College of Arts and Sciences, emphasis has always been placed upon the dual role of education. One is the preparation of the student for functioning to better advantage in some selected held, and the other, the devel- opment of the same person so that life, apart from gaining a livelihood, will prove well worth-while. Fortunately, the faculty recognizes the responsi- bility, and with noteworthy energy and spirit is striving to meet the situa- tion. In conclusion, it may be stated that the College continues to increase in numbers and in reputation, and with a determination on the part of the faculty to produce good results in spite of " drawbacks " , the future outlook is bright. Thirtu two SUPPLEE. SCHWEIZER. CROTHERS, JAEGER, HOUSE, JOHNSON, BURHOE, HEAGY, DEFERRARI, LEMON, WHITE WEDEBERG, BOPST, BROUGHTON, DANTZIG. YATES, CLARK, EICHLIN, HARING STINSON. PHILIPS, STONER, PIERSON, GWINNER, SPANN, ZUCKER, TALIAFERRO GOODYEAR, SMITH. BERNARD, HARMAN, SPENCE, PRINGLE, WILCOX, MILLER, COXEN. KRAMER Faculty of the College of Arts and Sciences Thomas H. Taliaferro, C.E., Ph.D., Dean George F. Alrich, M.S., E.E. Hester Beall Earl S. Bellman, A.M. Madeline Bernard, B.S. Jessie Blaisdell A. D. Bowers, B. S. Eleanor Bray, A.B. Levin B. Broughton, Ph.D. W. H. Brown, Ph.D. J. R. M. Burger. B. S. Sumner Burhoe, M.S. W. P. Campbell, B.S. Oscar C. Clark, B.S. F. D. Cooley, B.A. Anne V. Coxen. A.B. Hayes-Baker Crothers, Ph.D. Eugene B. Daniels, M.A., M.F.S., Ph.D. Tobias Dantzig, Ph.D. Harry A. Deferrari, Ph.D. Nathan L. Drake, Ph.D. Thirty-three Charles G. Eichlin, A.B., M.S. Ralph Garreth, B.A. Benjamin L. Goodyear Harry Gwinner, M.E. Charles B. Hale, Ph.D. Malcolm Haring, Ph.D. Susan E. Harman, Ph.D. M. R. Hatfield, B.S. W. I. Haskins, B.S. Homer C. House. Ph.D. R. P. Jacobsen, M.S. Walter H. Jaeger, Ph.D. Webster Johnson, Ph.M. Virginia Kalmbach, B.A. Grace Kemp, A.B. Charles F. Kramer. A.M. Frank M. Lemon, A.M. G. Macbeth, Ph.D. George Machwart, Ph.D. Henry B. McDonnell, M.D. Ruth Miller, B.A. C. D. Murphy, M.A. N. E. Phillips, Ph.D. Charles J. Pierson. A.M. Frances Pringle, A.B. Charles S. Richardson, A.M. W. Gordon Rose, B.S. George J. Schulz, A.B. S. A. Shrader, B.S. Mark Schweizer. M.A. Thomas B. Smith, M.S. Virginia Smith. B.A. James T. Spann, B.S. Thomas H. Spence, A.M. Harry W. Stinson, B.S. Kenneth G. Stoner, M.A. Reginald V. Truitt, Ph.D. F. P. Veitch, B.S. R. M. Watkins, M.A. S. M. WEDEBERG. B.B.A. G. S. Weiland, M.S. Charles E. White, Ph.D. J. C. White, B.S. Helen Wilcox. A.B. R. C. Wiley, Ph.D. L. Williams, B.S. R. C. Yates. Ph.D. Adolph E. Zucker, Ph.D. Dean Willakd S. Small, Ph.D. College of Education The college of education was established in 1920 with service to the following classes of students in view: undergraduate students prepar- ing to teach the cultural and vocational studies in high schools; students majoring in other lines who desire courses in Education for their informa- tional and cultural values; teachers in service desiring further preparation; workers in the extension service; graduate students. Students fulfilling the requirements of the undergraduate curriculum receive the degree of Bachelor of Arts or of Bachelor of Science, depending upon the curriculum pursued. A Teacher ' s Special Diploma is awarded to candidates for a degree whose rec- ords give promise of success in teaching. The instructional departments up to the present year have been: His- tory and Principles of Education; Educational Psychology; Methods in Academic and Scientific Subjects; Agricultural Education; Home Econom- ics Education: and Industrial Education. This year, there has been added Physical Education for Women and for Men. The exceptional physical equipment and the additions to the instructional staff in Physical Education, now provide for adequate preparation of high school teachers of Physical Education. The growth of the College of Education has kept step with the growth of the University, In 1922 there were 13 graduates; in the present year there are 65 candidates for graduation. In 1922 there were no graduate students; in the present year, there are 13, exclusive of those working for a degree in the Summer Session. Thirtu-four r % BRECHBILL. LONG, WORTHINGTON, McNAUGHTON SPROWLS. COTTERMAN. MACKERT SMALL Faculty of the College of Education Willard S. Small, Ph.D., Dean Mary Barton, M.A. Henry R. Brechbill, M.A. Adelaide Clough, A.B. Harold F. Cotterman, Ph.D. Jane Kirk, B.S. Benjamin T. Leland, M.A. Edgar F. Long, M.A. Charles L. Mackert, M.A. Edna B. McNaughton, M.A. Kirtley J. Morris, M.A. Elizabeth R. Phillips, M.A. Kathleen Smith, Ed.M. Jesse W. Sprowls, Ph.D. Leland G. Worthington, B.S. Thirty-five Dean Arthur N. Johnson, S.B., D.Eng. College of Engineering WHETHER a man follows engineering as his life ' s work or enters other fields, it is well recognized that the training received in the engineer- ing colleges of today affords a splendid preparation for many callings in public and private life, outside, as well as within, the engineering pro- fession. The College of Engineering includes the Departments of Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical Engineering. A few years ago the curricula were consid- erably changed, the general purpose being to broaden the courses of instruc- tion, that young men may be better prepared to enter industry or the public service. In either field, there is abundant opportunity; each demands the civil, the electrical, and the mechanical engineer. Maryland needs men to carry on her great highway work and large public undertakings, as well as to carry on her industries. Such training, therefore, seems pre-eminently a function of the State University. Engineering research is recognized today as one of the most useful con- tributions that the engineering college can make to the State. Work of this character is under way at the University of Maryland, where, through coop- eration with the Maryland State Roads Commission and the U. S. Bureau of Public Roads, highway research problems are being studied, the solution of which will prove of utmost value to the people of the State. It is planned to develop as rapidly as possible this phase of the work, which will have, aside from its gi ' eat economic value to the State, an important educational value, because of the close contact the students will have with the live engineering problems of today. Thirtu fix HOSHELL, BAILEY, SKELTON. HODGINS, HENNICK, PYLE, GWINNER, JOHNSON, STEINBERG, CREESE NESBIT Faculty of the College of Engineering A. N. Johnson, S.B., D.Eng., Dean Wayland S. Bailey, M.D. Myron Creese, B.S., E.E. D. C. Hennick L. J. HODGINS, B.S. H. B. Hoshall, B.S. J. N. G. Nesbit, B. S., M.E., E E M. A. Pyle, B.S. R. H. Skelton, Ph.D., C.E. S. S. Steinberg, B.E., C.E. Thirty-seven Dean M. Marie Mount, M.A. College of Home Economics THE college OF home economics was established in 1919, when there were less than ten women students enrolled in all divisions of the Uni- versity. 1932 finds more than one hundred young women majoring in home economics. A general curriculum has been arranged for those students who do not care to specialize in any one phase of home economics. For students who expect to use home economics as a profession, there are a number of special- ties from which to choose: teaching in public schools or colleges; extension teaching as home demonstration agents; working as clothing designers, sales women or styjists in department stores; directing the food service in hos- pitals, restaurants, tea rooms; directing home economics departments with commercial firms, such departments serving as connecting links between the manufacturer and the consumer; specializing in child care and development; writing for, or editing magazines for the home maker; or conducting research pertaining to the home. With the introduction of the block system, whereby the senior year is divided into periods of six weeks of concentration upon several subjects, practical experience is gained along the lines of specialization. A home man- agement house is maintained in which each student lives for some time during her last year. A Bachelor of Science Degree is conferred upon the completion of the four year course; while opportunities for advanced work lead to a Masters Degree. Thicty-eighi McFARLAND, MURPHY, WELSH, HARTMAN. WESTNEY Faculty of the College of Home Economics M. Marie Mount, M.A. Lucille Hartman, M.S. Freida McFarland, M.A. Edna B. McNaughton, M.A. Agnes McNutt, B.S. Eleanor Murphy, B.S. Claribel P. Welsh, M.A. Franc Westney, M.A. Thirty-nine Director Harry J. Patterson D.Sc. Agricultural Experiment Station THE experiment station is the research division of the University. It is particularly charged with the responsibility of conducting investiga- tions which will meet and solve the problems of the farmer, and help to promote agriculture through the development of new varieties of fruits, vege- tables, grains and economic plants and also through improved breeds of animals. An important feature of the work in recent years has been a study of the factors relating to the economics of production and marketing. Social surveys are made which will be helpful in improving the standards of living and developing a fuller and more satisfying rural life. The results of the investigations are published in bulletins. Since the organization of the Station there has been 330 bulletins issued. In addition to the bulletins the Station Staff renders the farmers much help through cor- respondence, personal interviews, special visitations, addressing meetings, clubs and associations, and through articles in the scientific journals and popular press. Help is also given through the diagnosis of animals and plant diseases; identification of insects, plants and seeds; testing of the purity and vitality of seeds; determining the lime and fertilizer requirement of soils; and preparing and distributing legume inoculums and animal serums. The Station cooperates closely in many fields of work with other State agencies and with the U. S. Government. Forlu HUNT, NORTON, WHITE, CARPENTER, QUIGLEY, BAMFORD. KELLOGG KEMP, THOMAS, METZGER, BARTRAM, CARMICHAEL, SCHMIDT, EPPLEY BERRY, INGHAM, BRUCE, BLACK, APPLEMAN, FISHER. PARKER CORY. MEADE, TALIAFERRO, PATTERSON, COFFIN. MADIGAN, ROTHGEB , Staff of the Agricultural Experiment Station Harry J. Patterson, D.Sc. Director Geo. J. Abrams, M. S. C. 0. Appleman, Ph.D. H. L. Ayres Ronald Bamford, Ph.D. H. T. Bartram, M.S. J. H. Beaumont, Ph.D. M. H. Berry, M.S. H. E. Besley, M.S. L, A. Black, Ph.D. D. E. Brown, B.S. A. L. Brueckner, B.S., D.V.M. " 0. C. Bruce, M.S. B. E. Carmichael, M.S. R. W. Carpenter, A.B., LL.B. Margaret Coffin, M.A. H. E. CORDNER, M.S. E. N. Cory, Ph.D. C. R. Davis, M.S., D.V.M. Constance Degman, B.S. S. H. DeVault. A.M. H. M. DeVolt, D.V.M. L. P. Ditman, Ph.D. Ellen Emack G. Eppley, M.S. C. L. Everson, D.V.M. 0. H. Faber, B.S. Gardner, Ph.D. W. W. Garner, Ph.D. Alex. Gow, D.V.M. Glenn A. Greathouse, Arthur B. Hamilton, Ruth M. Hays, B.S. F. S. Holmes, B.S. W. E. Hunt, M.S. Ray Hurley, M.S. L. W. Ingham. M.S. R. A. Jehle, Ph.D. Olive Kelk W. B. Kemp, Ph.D. G. S. Langford, Ph.D. F. B. Lincoln. Ph.D. Paul Marth, B.S. W. A. Mathews. M.S. DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. J. E. Metzger. B.S. H. S. McConnell, B.S. I. M. Moulthorp, D.V.M. R. C. Munkwitz, M.S. J. B. S. Norton, M.S., D.Sc. M. W. Parker, M.S. E. M. Pickens, A.M., D.V.M. L. J. Poelma, D.V.M., M.S. G. D. Quigley, B.S. R. C. Reed, Ph.B., D.V.M. Ph.D.R. G. Rothgeb, Ph.D. M.S. Ralph Russell, M.S. E. H. Schmidt, M.S. A. L. Schrader, Ph.D. R. L. Sellman, B.S. Elizabeth Shank Ruth M. Shank Frank Smith, B.S. W. C. Supplee, Ph.D. C. E. Temple, M.S. R. P. Thomas, Ph.D. R. V. Truitt, Ph.D. R. H. Waite, B.S. Paul Walker, M.S. S. W. Wentworth. M.S. Albert White. B.S. T. H. White. M.S. Forty-one Director Thomas B. Symons M.S., D.Agr. Extension Service THE extension service of the University of Maryland extends the bene- fits and influence of the University and the Experiment Station to the farms and into the homes throughout the State. In addition to a corps of specialists who make their headquarters at the University, the Extension Service maintains an Agricultural Agent and a Home Demonstration Agent in each county, and also an assistant agent in a number of counties. Extension workers deal with people of all ages and all circumstances. Through the Boys ' and Girls ' Club work they are affording the youth of the State an opportunity for practical training in agriculture and home making. Last year more than six thousand boys and girls were enrolled in club work and carried out some definite project or demonstration. Adults of all ages are kept informed regarding the latest developments affecting their industry, and are given specific aid in solving their problems. Methods employed in Extension work are extremely varied. They are designed to present information in such form that the essential points can be easily grasped. Actual demonstrations have a prominent place. Motion pic- tures, slides, charts, and other means of visual instruction are used exten- sively. Lectures, publications of various kinds, letters, personal visits and talks all have their place in Extension activities. Forii, SUTTON, LANGFORD, RAPER, SMITH, SANDERS, SHAW, OLIVET, JEHLE WHITE, RICE, CROSTHWAITE. WISE, VIERHELLER, GAHAN, SHELBY CLARK, ABRAMS, BALLARD, POSEY, OLDENBURG. MASON, McPHEETERS. WALLS. MAISACK KILBOURNE. BOUNDS. BECKER. BAYLESS, SHOEMAKER. JENKINS. OSWALD. KELLAR. SYMONS. BARKER. BRANNON. MALONE Staff of the Extension Service Thomas B. Symons, M.S., D.Agr., Director Geo. J. Abrams, M.S. W. R. Ballard, B. S. H. C. Barker, B.S. H. E. Besley, B.S. R. W. Carpenter, A.B., LL.B. O. R. Carrington, B.A. K. A. Clark, M.S. J. A. Conover, B.Sc. E. N. Cory, M.S., Ph.D. S. H. DeVault, A.M. H. M. DeVolt, M.S., D.V.M. Dorothy Emerson L. B. Goodyear Castilo Graham J. W. Heuberger, M.S. T. D. Holder, B.S. R. A. Jehle, N.S.A., Ph.D. E. G. Jenkins Venia M. Kellar. B.S. Richard Kilbourne, B.A., M.S. Florence Mason, B.S. Margaret McPheeters, DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. A. E. Mercker, B.A. Nystrom, M.S. Oldenburg, B.S. Oswald, B.S. Posey, B.S. A. Raper, B.S. Rice, B.S. A.M. M.S. Paul F. W. W. I. W. B. Paul W. H. C. S. Richardson S. B. Shaw, B.S. Helen Shelby, M.A. M. M. Shoemaker, A.B., M.L.D Paul Smith, M.S. A. H. Snyder, B.S. W. T. L. Taliaferro, C. E. Temple, M.A. Edythe M. Turner J. W. Sprowls, Ph.D. A. F. VIERHELLER, M.S. C. E. Wise, B.S. A.B., Sc.D. Forty-three Dean Charles 0. Appleman. Ph.D. Graduate School The graduate school offers to qualified students with the Bachelor ' s de- gree an opportunity to pursue intensive study and to undertake re- search in a restricted field. The higher degrees conferred by the Uni- versity of Maryland for work ' in the Graduate School are Master of Arts, Master of Science, and Doctor of Philosophy. A candidate for the Master ' s degree devotes a minimum of one academic year or its equivalent to a systematic and intensive study in a limited field of knowledge. By such concentrated effort the student becomes thoroughly familiar with the literature of his major subject and also with the methods of obtaining new information. Three years of full time resident graduate study beyond the Bachelor ' s degree or two years beyond the Master ' s degree are usually required for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. This degree is not conferred merely as a certificate of residence and work, but is granted only upon sufficient evidence of high attainments in scholarship and ability to carry on independent re- search in the special field in which the major work is done. There is an ever-increasing demand for men and women who have pur- sued intensive study in a special field, and who have also acquired a degree of mastery of the tools of research in this field. Practically all the higher positions in the teaching professions are now demanding men and women who have pursued graduate work equivalent to either the Master ' s or the Doctor ' s degree. Many of the men and women who have received advanced degrees in the Graduate School are now discharging important duties as scientific specialists in the service of the state and federal governments. The University of Maryland, because of its close proximity to the great library resources of the National Capital, offers unusual opportunity for graduate study and research. Forty foul BROUGHTON. HOUSE, JOHNSON, APPLEMAN, CORY. COTTERMAN TALIAFERRO, JOHNSTON MOUNT, MEADE. PATTERSON Council of the Graduate School Raymond A. Pearson, M.S., D.Agr., LL.D. C. 0. Appleman, Ph.D. A. N. Johnson, D.Eng. M. Marie Mount, M.A. H. J. Patterson, D.Sc. W. S. Small, Ph.D. T. H. Taliaferro, C.E., Ph.D. E. C. Auchter, Ph.D. L. B. Broughton, Ph.D. E. N. Cory, Ph.D. H. F. Cotterman, Ph.D. H. C. House, Ph.D. DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. G. L. Jenkins, Ph.D. Eduard Uhlenhuth, Ph.D. Forty-five TOULSON Secretary MAY President FOUTS Vice-President MEYER Treasurer Senior Class History COLLEGIANA ! Four years of it . . . and it ' s over and done with. They ' ve given us diplomas — bills of sale, so to speak — patted us paternally, and sent us on. Odd, isn ' t it — how we hate to walk down the hill for the last time. When you look over the campus with a diploma gripped in your fist ._ . . and you want to say something . . . and can ' t because the words stick in your throat . . . Remember when you were a kid, and something somebody said made you want to cry — but you couldn ' t because crying would make you a " sissy " ? That same sort of feeling. We didn ' t think much about seniors and graduation when we were fresh- men ; we thought chiefly of paddles and sophomores. We were " ratted " , joined fraternities, gave a Prom and Frolic, and generally conducted ourselves as self-respecting freshmen. The yearling basketball team won every game on its schedule . . . potential Southern Conference Champions. Last year, primarily through the machinations of members of the Junior Class, a Southern Conference Basketball Championship galloped in to the Terrapin camp . . . and a national lacrosse title missed out by one goal. The backbone of the 1931 near-champion football team — the team that took the Navy, 6-0 — was composed of seniors ... us, by Heaven ! A Chalmers- to-Pease aerial, if you remember, did the honors. Shorty Chalmers, inci- dentally, is by way of being one of the finest backs ever to nig a nose in Byrd Stadium turf. Officers — Charles May, president of the class; Charles Fouts, vice-presi- dent; Isabelle Toulson, secretary; Theodore Meyer, perennial treasurer; Eliza- beth Norton, women ' s representative; and William Lines, men ' s repre- sentative. Finis — collegiana ! Forty-nine CARL JULIUS ACKERMAN WASHINGTON, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S. Scabbard and Blade, 3, •) ; First Lieutenant, R.O.T.C., | WILLIAM B. ACKERMAN WASHINGTON, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. JO DELLA ALBAND SILVER SPRINGS, MARYLAND I K l College of Education, B.S. CHARLES R. ALBAUGH FREDERICK, MARYLAND X College of Engineering. B.S. WILLIAM F. ALDRIDGE MT. SAVAGE, .MARYLAND A T Q College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. -JOHN DAVENPORT ALLEN GROTO.N. MASSACHl ' SKTTS A T ' - ( allege of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Ros8bonrg lnl . 2, 3; student Congress, ' ■ ' •: Interfra- ternitv Council, 3, I; Keonotnies Soriety, : ' .. I. Fifty ROBERT H. ALLEN GROTON, MASSACHUSETTS AT J, oak, Bne College of Engineering, B. S. IRVING APPLEFELD BALTIMORE, MARYLAND TE$, $K I College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Junior Prom Committee, 3; Manager, Tennis, 4. V f JULIA CALVERT ARNOLD BRENTWOOD, MARYLAND Aon College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Opera, 1, 2; Chorus 1; Rifle, 1; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4. ) LOUISE GONZENBACH BABCOCK WASHINGTON, D. C. ayx, Bne College of Education, A.B. Rifle, 1, 2; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3; May Day Committee, 3; Der Deutsche Verein, 4; Opera Club, 4; Junior League of Women Voters, 2, 4. $sk •£ EDWIN L. BEACHLEY MANASSAS, VIRGINIA College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. - r JOHN RODGERS BEALL WASHINGTON, D. C. KA, TBII, I K D College of Engineering, B.S. Fifty-one LOUIS WILLIAM BERGER FORT MYER, VIRGINIA EN, OAK College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3. 4; President of Junior (. ' lass; Major, R.O.T.C; Execu- tive Council, 3; Student Congress, 4; Vice-President of Student Government, 4; " M " . 2, 3. 4; Sophomore Vigi- lance Committee; Y.M.C.A., 3; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4. THEODORE BISCHOFF WASHINGTON. I). I ' . TBII, I K I , OAK College of Engineering, B.S. Debating Team, 1, 2, 3; First Lieutenant, R.O.T.C, 4; Best Drilled Private, R.O.T.C, 2; President, Tau Beta Pi, 4; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Student Congress 4. DORIS RUTH BISHOP WASHINGTON, D. C. AYX, Bno College of Education, A.B. Opera Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 3, 4; Junior League of Women Voters, 2; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2; Pan Hellenic Council, 3. EVELYN T. BIXLER WASHINGTON, 1). C. e r College of Education, B.S. W.A.A.. ::, 1; Basketball, :;. I; Captain. 3; Hockey, 3, 4; Volley Hall, 3; Soccer. 1; Y.W.c.A., 1; Publicity Com- mit! e, i. CHARLES WARREN BOG AX WASHINGTON, D. C. Collegt of Eiiginit ring. U.S. WALTER BONNET WASHINGTON, 1». C. K A Co i ge of Engini ring, U.S. I ll tut wo MARY BELLE BOWLING NEWPORT, MARYLAND College of Education, A.B. JAMES TODD BROOKS WASHINGTON, D. C. I N A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Chess Club, 4; Old Line, 4; Economics Club, 3, 4. RONALD FREDERICK BROWN WASHINGTON, D. C. 2TQ, AX2, K$ College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Quartermaster Sergeant, 3; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; " M " , 3; Cross Country, 2, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 4. WILLIAM A. BURSLEM HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND I N A College of Education, A.B. FREDERICK CHARLES BURTON CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND 2 T Q College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering- Society, 1, 2, 3; Treasurer, 3; President, 4. MINNA R. CANNON TAKOMA PARK, MARYLAND Aon, XA College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Rifle, 1, 2, 3, 4; New Mercer, 1, 2, 3; Episcopal Club, 1 2; Executive Council, 2, 4; May Day Committee, 3 Student Congress, 3; Manager, Rifle, 4; Captain, Rifle, 3 Secretary, Student Government, 4; Reveille, 2, 3 Women ' s Editor, 3; Advising Women ' s Editor, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 : " M " Club, 3, 4; Hockey, 1; W.S.G.A., 2, 3 S ponsor, Company " C " , 3; Sponsor, Company " B " , 4 Women ' s Senior Honor Society, 4. Fifty-three ERNEST ARTHUR CARLISS WINDBER, PENNSYLVANIA K A College of Agriculture, B.S. Student Congress, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2. 3, 4; " M " , 2, 3, 4. GEORGE CHALMERS NEWARK, DELAWARE SN, OAK College of Education, A.B. Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, !. CORNELIUS WILBUR CISSEL WASHINGTON, D. C. ©X, SAE College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Economics Society, 4; Ross- hourg Club, 1; Captain, Company " B " , R.O.T.C, 4. MARY HELEN CLAGETT WILLIAMSPORT, MARYLAND A Y X College of Agriculture, B.S. 2, 3; Y.W.C.A., 2; Lutheran Club, 2, 3, 4; i irange, Women ' s Student Council, ■ ' !; Hockey, 2. HARRY K. CLAYTON MT. RANIER, MARYLAND l College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. CHARLOTTE BUCKEY (LKMSON BALTIMORE, MARYLAND A O II ' ollegt i f Education, A.H. : s, I, 2. : ' .; Manager, I: Captain, Soccer, 2; All- Maryland Soccer, 2; Basketball, 2; Hockey, 2; All-Mary- land Vollej Ball, 3; " M " Hub, 2. : ' .; Secretary, I; Man iger, Golf, :!; Executive Council of W.A.A.. I; W.A.A., 1. 2. :; 1; Riding club. 1; Captain. " V Hut Bowling, 1; Maj Day, 1: Pan Hellenic Council, I; Y.W.C.A., 1,2,8, I; New Mercer, 1, 2. :!; Lutheran Club, I, 2. ::; Secretary I. Illll MANVILLE EDWARD COBLENTZ MIDDLETOWN, MARYLAND Arp, A z College of Agriculture, B.S. Interfraternity Council, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1; Student Band, 1, 2; Livestock Club, 2, 3, 4. , GERALD B. COE SILVER HILL, MARYLAND t b n College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 1; Rossbourg Club, 2. MORRIS M. COHEN HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND TE$ College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1; Vigilance Committee, 1; Lacrosse, 1. C WILMAE HOPE COLBORNE PRINCESS ANNE. MARYLAND a o n College of Education, A.B. M.C.A. Student Advisory Council, 3; Secretary, 3; May Day, 3; Bowling, 1; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Cabinet, 3, 4; New Mercer Literary Society, 1, 2, 3; Junior League of Women Voters, 3. VIRGINIA B. COOKE WASHINGTON, D. C. KA, AM ' Q, AAA, Mv$ College of Education, B.S. Secretary, Kappa Delta, ' 4; Vice-President, Alpha Psi Omega, 4; Vice-President, Footlight Club, 4; Secretary, Footlight Club, 3; President, Women ' s Senior Honor So- ciety, 4; Woman ' s Student Government, 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Woman ' s League of Voters, 3, 4. HERBERT WILLIAM COOPER WASHINGTON, D. C. t b n College of Engineering, B.S. Student Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Quartermaster, 2; First Sergeant, 3; Captain, 4. Fifty-five JOSEPH M. COSIMANO WASHINGTON, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. WILLIAM CRENTZ WASHINGTON, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. NORMAN PAUL CRONIN ABERDEEN. MARYLAND K A College of Arts and Sciences. A.B. Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Congress, I. CHARLES F. CRUMP BALLSTON, VIRGINIA College of Engineering. U.S. RUTH ELEANOR CURTIS ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND Anil. -I ' K ' I ' College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, 3, I; Woman ' s Debating Team, 3. 4; Advisory Board, M.C.A., I. I ' .ARISARA VIRGINIA DAIKER WASHINGTON, D. C. Y . -I ' M ' . HUH i ' olU ji of Education, A.B. Basketball. I; Tennis, I, ' J; Bowling, 1: y.W.C.A., 1; May Day, . " .; Der Deutsche Verein, (; Junior League oi ..man Voters, :!. I. Fifty -six THOMAS G. DAVIS FROSTBURG, MARYLAND ATQ, AX2 College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Symphony Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Debating- Team, 3; Master of Ceremonies, Alpha Chi Sigma, 3; President, 4; Presi- dent, Baptist Club, 3, 4. WALTER P. DENT BALTIMORE, MARYLAND A2 D, OAK College of Education, A.B. Manager, Football, 3, 4. MAY DEZENDORF WASHINGTON, D. C. A o n College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Hockey, 2; Volley Ball, 2; Bowling, 1, 2; W.S.G.A., 1, 2, 4; Poe Literary Society, 1, 2; Episcopal Club, 1, 2; Reveille, 2. RUTH ELIZABETH DIGGS CATONSVILLE, MARYLAND k k r College of Education, A.B. Student Congress, 4; Footlight Club, 1. 2, 3, 4; Rifle, 1, 2, 3, 4; Riding Club, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2; Archery, 3, 4; Poe Literary Society, 1, 2; Woman ' s Student Government Association, 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4. JOHN DAVID DOERR WASHINGTON, D. C. 2N, K$K College of Education, A.B. Scabbard and Blade. 3, 4; Latch Key, 3, 4; Intel-fraternity Council, 3, 4; R.O.T.C, Captain, 4; Student Congress, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary, 4; Secretary, Sigma Nu, 4. DANIEL ROBERDEAU DORSEY BALTIMORE, MARYLAND s $ College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 2, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 4. Fifty-seven GEORGE L. A. DRESSEL MT. RANIER, MARYLAND College of Arts and Sciences, U.S. THOMAS CLEVELAND DULEY CROOME STATION, MARYLAND o a e College of Agriculture, B.S. Freshman Baseball, 1; Football, 2, 3, 4; " M " Club; Y.M. C.A. THERESA F. DUNNE WASHINGTON, D. C. College of Ed neat ion, A.B. HARRY M. DUVALL LAN DO V E R, M A R Y I . A N D l K ' !» College of Arts and Sciences, A.M. FRANK CORNELIUS EBAUGH, Jr. WASHINGTON, I). C. 2 N College of Arts and Sri!, ins, A.B. Cross Country, 1, 2; Lacrosse, l. 2, 3, I; Student I 2, 3. IIKUr.KKT (). KIJY WASHINGTON, D. C. I K. OAK, 11 K. AM ' tJ College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Debating, 1 ' J. :!; Captain. :« ; Alumni Medal Eor Debate New Mercer, 1, J. 8; President, 2; Footlight Club, 2, 3 I; Treasurer, I: Reveille, -. ' ■ ' •; Cross Country, 1. 2, • ' :. I Manager, I: " .M " . 1: Rossbourg Club, l. 2, ' ■ ' •. I: Presidenl I; Student Congress, " ; [nterfraternity Council, : ' ■: Chaii man of lalverl !o1 illion, I. Fifty-eight JAMES WALTER EBY SABILLASVILLE, MARYLAND ©X, KOK College of Agriculture, B.S. Horticulture Club, 2, 3, 4; Lutheran Club, 2, 3; Student Grange, 2, 3, 4; Agriculture Club 3; Y.M.C.A., 2, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 3, 4; Poe Literary Society, 1, 2; DeMolav Club, 3. CHARLES MILLARD EILER UNION BRIDGE, MARYLAND ATP College of Agriculture, B.S. Y.M.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Grange, 2, 3, 4; Livestock Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 4; Boxing, 3; Horticulture Club, 1, 2, 3. 4. ROY D. ENGEL WASHINGTON, D. 0. College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. RALPH LEONARD ENGLAND RISING SUN, MARYLAND Arp, az, ArA College of Agriculture, B.S. Student Grange, 2, 3, 4; Trea surer, 4; Livestock Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President, 3; Agriculture Club, 3; Horti- culture Club, 1, 2, 3; Dairy Cattle Judging Team, 3; Live- stock Judging Team, 4; Y.M.C.A.. 2, 3, 4; Danforth Fel- lowship Representative. HAZARD S. ESDRIDGE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND A S D College of Engineering, B.S. MARY A. ESSICK WESTMINSTER, MARYLAND College of Home Economics, B.S. Fifty-nine WOLCOTT L. ETIENNE BERWYN, MARYLAND A T Q College of Agriculture, B.S. S. PARKER FABER WASHINGTON, D. C. 2N, k i k, Bne ( ' allege of Education, B.S. Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse, 1. 2, 3; Baseball, 1; Basket- ball, 1; Student Council, 1, 2. Secretary-Treasurer, 2; Scabbard and Blade, :-!, 1, President, 1; Latch Key Society, 3, Vice-President; R.O.T.C., 1. 2. 3, 1. Major; " M " Club. HARRY FEIN BROOKLYN, NEW YORK T E I College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. PAUL DeWITT FELLOWS WASHINGTON, D. C. K A College of Engineering, B.S. HARRY FRANKLIN FERGUSON, BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 2TQ, AX2 College of Arts anil Seniieis. B.S. Football, 2. 3; Biding Club, 4. RAYMOND RINKER FISHPAW BERRYVILLE, VIRGINIA Colli gi of Agriculture, B.S. Sixty MEREDITH AUSTIN FLOOR MIDDLETOWN, MARYLAND 6 X College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country, 1, 2, 3; " M " Club; Vice- President and Secretary-Treasurer of Intramural Ath- letic Association; Old Line Staff, 3. CHARLES W. FOUTS WASHINGTON, D. C. 2$2, OAK College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Vice-President of Senior Class; Executive Council, 4; Poe Literary Society, 1, 2; Band, 1, 2, 3; Track, 1, 2, 3. 4; " M " , 2, 3, 4; " M " Club; Interfraternity Council, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Economics Club, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 4. J. NATHAN FRANKEL EAST ORANGE, NEW JERSEY T E College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. HOWARD WILMER GEARY BALTIMORE, MARYLAND $2K, AZ, OAK, nAE, I K I College of Agriculture, B.S. New Mercer, 1, 2; Student Grange, 1, 2, 3, 4; Horticulture Club, 1, 2, 3, President, 3; Rossbourg Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Latch Key, 3, 4; Diamondback, 1, 2; Reveille, 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Manager, 3; Junior Prom Committee, 3; Student Congress, 2; Interfraternity Council, 2. HATCHER ROOME GIBSON WASHINGTON, D. C. 2$2, OAK College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 1, 2, 3, Vice-President, 4; Student Government, 4; Maryland Christian Association Advisory Council, 3; Freshman Lacrosse; Assistant Manager of Lacrosse, 3; Manager of Lacrosse 4; Sergeant at Arms, Senior Ciass; " M " Hand- book Staff, 3. ROSALIE JENSINE GOODHART WASHINGTON, D. C. AOn, A¥Q, AAA, X A College of Arts and .Sciences, A.B. Grange, 1, 2, 3; Footlight Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Corresponding Secittary 3, Secretary, 4; Alpha Psi Omega, Vice-Presi- dent, 4; Chi Alpha, President, 3; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2; Diamond- back Staff, 1, 2; Old Line, 2, 3, Women ' s Editor, 4; Pan Hellenic Delegate, 3; Women ' s Senior Honor Society, Vice- President, 4. Sixty-one JAMES C. GREELEY, Jr. GLOUCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS $2K, OAK, II K College of Arts arid Sciences, A.B. Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Old Lino, 3, Business Manager, 4; Captain, R.O.T.C., 4; Manager, Debating Team, 4; Student ( ' ungress, 3; Rossbourg Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. RUTH ELIZA GREENWOOD WASHINGTON, D. C. AVX, i:AII College of Education, A.B. Basketball, 1; Tennis Tournament, 1; Junior League Women ' s Voters, 3, 4; May Day, 3. JOSEPH HAMILTON, Jr. HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND T B II College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 1, 2, 3, 4. DON FRANCIS HAMMERLUND WASHINGTON, D. C. 6X, HII(-), SAD College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Lacrosse, 1; Cross Country, 2, 3, 4; Track, 2, 3; " M " , in Cross Country, 2, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 4. WILLIAM MILES HANNA WHITE HALL, MARYLAND All ' , AZ, ATA College of Agriculture, B.S. Student Congress, 1; Interfraternity Council, 3; Student Grange, 2, 3, I; Baseball, 1; Boxing. 3; Livestock Club, 1. 2, 3, 1; Y.M.C.A., 2, 3, I; Borticulture Club, 1. 2 : Agri- culture. 3, Treasurer, 3; Dairy Cattle .Judging Team, 3; Livestock Judging Team, 4. EVELYN HARRISON HYATTSVILLE. MARYLAND K K r College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 1. 2, : ' •: Poe Literary Society, 1, 2; W ' .A.A.. I, 2, 3, i; Hockey, Soccer, Basketball. Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; All-Maryland Hockey, Soccer, Baseball. Basket- ball, 2. 3; Women ' - " M " Club, 2, 3, I; W.A.A. Executive Council, ::, I. Vice-Pll ident, I: Manager of Baseball. :i: Manager of Basketball, I; League of Women Votei L, Pre ident, 2; Secretary of class. 2; W.S.G. Executive Council, 3, I; Student Government Executive Council, I; Council of Oratory and Debate, I: President, Women ' s Student Government, I; M.C.A. Advisory Board. I; Pan Hellenic Council, " .. i ; President, I. Si tu-IWO RHODA KATHRYN HATTON WASHINGTON, D. C. AYX, SAII College of Education, B.S. W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 2, President, 4; " M " Club, 2; Blazer, 3; W.S.G.A., Secretary-Treasurer. 3; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2; Vice-President, Sigma Delta Pi, 3; Der Deutsche Verein, 4. ALBERT COURTNEY HAYDEN, Jr. WASHINGTON, D. C. 2 N College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; " M " , 3, 4 : All-Maryland, 4; R.O.T.C, 1, 2, 3, 4, Lieutenant; Lacrosse, 1, 2; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4. JOHN A. HEMP BURKETTSVILLE, MARYLAND College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. MARGARET TURNER HERRING HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND KKr, Bne, $ko College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. W.A.A., 2, 3. 4; Executive Council, 3; Hockey, 2, 3, 4. Captain. 3; Basketball, 2, 3. Manager, 3; Volleyball, 3; Girl ' s " M " Club, 4; Secretary, Der Deutsche Verein, 3, 4; May Day Committee, 3; Women ' s Senior Honor Society, 4; Reveille, 3; Pi Delta Epsilon Medal, 3; Diamondback, 4; Chi Alpha, 4; Authorship Club, 4. ARTHUR B. HERSBERGER BARNESVILLE, MARYLAND X College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Rifle, 1, 2; Baseball, 1, 2. ALMA HICKOX WASHINGTON, D. C. aoii, Bne, SAn College of Education, A.B. Basketball, 1; Baptist Club, 1, 2; Tennis, 1; W.A.A., 1, 2; Hockey, 2; Student Government Association, 2; Secretary, Sigma Delta Pi, 3, 4; Junior League of Women Voters, 3, 4, Secretary, 3; President, Beta Pi Tfieta, 4. Sixty-three JOHN WAYNE HISLE WASHINGTON, D. C. SN, BIK-). OAK, ' l k l College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Latch Key, 3, 1; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 1; Intel-fraternity Council, ■ ' !; President, Beta Pi Theta, 3; Assistant Manager of Basketball, 3; Manager, 1. H. LLOYD HOKE K.MMITSBURG, MARYLAND College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 1; University Round Table; Presi- dent, Maryland Christian Association; Rossbourg Club; Presbyterian Club. 2. RACHEL E. HOLST COLLEGE PARK, MARYLAND A Y X College of Education, A.B. Manage] ' of Debate, 3. 4: Authorship Club. 1; Freshmen Chairman. Y.W.C.A., 1; Der Deutsche Verein. 4; Basket- ball, 3; Episcopal Club, 3, 4; Poe Literar} Society, 3, 4; Council of Oratory and Debate, 3, 4. JAMES H. HOUSE FLINTSTONE. MARYLAND AIT. A . K ' I ' K College of Education, B.S. Student Grange, 2, 3, 4; Livestock Club. 2, 3, I. SARA ETTA HLFFINGTON ALLEN, MARYLAND College of Ho»i Economics, B.S. Y.W.C.A., 1. 2 : Lutheran Club, 2, 3, I: Grange, 2, • " .. 1; Assistant Treasurer, : ' ■; Chorus, 2; Bowling, I, -; Basket- ball, l ' ; Hockey, 3; Archery, 3; Soccer, 3. HARRY C. HYSON HAMPSTEAD, M i:vi " D ( ' olli ge of Agriculture, B.S. Si iu four MARY MEIGS INGERSOLL CHESTERTOWN, MARYLAND KKI $K D College of Agriculture, B.S. Alpha Zeta Medal for Highest Average in Freshman Class in Agriculture; Livestock Club, 1, 2, 3, Secretary, 2; Grange, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pomona, 2, Secretary, 3; Horticulture Club, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3; League of Women Voters, 2, 3; Championship of Livestock Show, 1; Manager of Hockey, 3; Numerals, 3; Women ' s Senior Honor Societv, 4. FRED WILLIAM INVERNIZZI BALTIMORE, MARYLAND A 6 College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4; " M " , 3, 4. RICHARD BRASHEARS IREY TAKOMA PARK, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Chess Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 2, 3, President, 4; Bap- tist Club, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4; Tennis, 3, 4; Intra- mural Basketball, 4. DOROTHY LEDERER JARRETT WASHINGTON, D. C. Bne, $k$ College of Education, A.B. Hockey, 1; Women ' s Student Government, 2; May Day Committee, 3. HILDA JONES COLLEGE PARK, MARYLAND k k r College of Education, B.S. MAURICE A. KAPLAN BALTIMORE, MARYLAND T E $ College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Math Club, 1; Psychology Club, 3; Economics Club, 4; Opera Club, 3; Chorus, 3; Y.M.C.A., 3, 4. Sixty -five ABE A. KARASIK BALTIMORE, MARYLAND T E «l College of Education, A.B. SAUL KARPEL NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK T E P ( ' ollege of Arts and Scit nc s, A.B. MARGUERITE C. KENNY LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK Colleen of Education, A.B. ELIZABETH KENT PYLESVILLE, MARYLAND a o n College of Home Economics, B.S. Poe Literary Society, 1. 2; Opera club. 1, 2, 3; Chorus, I; Women ' s Studenl Government, 3; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3; Grange, 2, • ' . I; " M " Club, ' J. :!, Secretary. : ' .; Manager of Volley Ball, l ' ; Volley Ball. 1. l ' . :: : Basketball, l. 2, :!. 1; Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., 1. 2. : ' ,, 1: Soccer, l ' : Junior League of Women ' s Voters, - 3; Bowling 1. 2. HELEN L. KEOWN BALTIMORE, M DRYLAND ' nihil, of Education, A.B. ELTON L. KINDLEBERGER NEW WINDSOR, MARYLAND ( ' olh !i " f Agriculturt . B.S. Sixty-six - . FRANCES LaRUE KING FREDERICK, MARYLAND k k r , Women ' s iding Club, •y Society, VERA LORRAINE KLEIN FREDERICK, MARYLAND K A College of Education, B.S. Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 3; Grange, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pomona, 4; Lutheran Club, 1, 2, 3; Poe Literary Society, 1, 2, 3; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; " M " Club, 4; W.S.G.A., 1, 2, 3, 4- Student Government, 3; Sponsor, Co. B, 3; Basket- ball, ' 1. 2, 3; All-Maryland. 4; Hockey, 2, 3; Track, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3; May Day Committee, 3. RAYMOND W. KOELLE ALTOONA, PENNSYLVANIA K A College of Engineering, B.S. Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Captain, R.O.T.C., 4; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4. JESSE KRAJCOVIC DUNDALK, MARYLAND K A College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President, M.C.A. Advisory Board, 3, 4; Student Congress, 3, 4; Chairman, Intramural Committee on Sports, 3; President, Maryland Christian Association, 4. WILLIAM MATHIAS KRICKER SPARROWS POINT, MARYLAND $A0, OAK, IIAE, AZ College of Agriculture, B.S. Y.M.C.A., 1, 2, 3; Student Grange, 2, 3; Rossbourg Club, 1, 2, 3; New Mercer Literary Society, 1, 2, 3; Diamond- back, 1, 2; Business Manager, Diamondback, 3; Chairman, Maryland Scholastic Press Association, 3; Chairman, ■Junior Prom; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Adjutant, 1st Battalion, R.O.T.C., 4; Footlight Club, 3, 4; Vice-Presi- dent, Pi Delta Epsilon, 4; President, Alpha Zeta, 4; Presi- dent, Omicron Delta Kappa. ETHEL JEAN LAMOND WASHINGTON, D. C. College of Home Economics, B.S. Sixty-seven Boxint LOUIS S. LEVY WASHINGTON, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. W. H. B. LEWIS WAYNESBURG, PENNSYLVANIA I College of Arts and Scii nces, A.B. Manager, 4. WILLIAM F. LINES KENSINGTON, MARYLAND A.XA, AZ, II AE College of Agriculture, B.S. Y. M. ( ' . A., 1, 2, 3, 1; Treasurer, 1; President, 2, Treas- urer, 4; Lacrosse, 1; Rifle, 1, 2, 3; Assistant Manager, 3; Manager, 4; New Mercer, 1, 2, 3; Sophomore Representa- tive Executive Council, 2; Senior Representative Execu- tive Council. 4; Lieutenant, R.O.T.C., 4; Reveille Photo- graphic Editor, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade, :?. 4. JAMES E. LOUGHRAN SWISSVALE, PENNSYLVANIA y; i College of Engineering, B.S. Football, 1. 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse, 1. 2, • ' !. 4; Boxing, 3, 4; Student Congress, 3, 4; Latch Key, 3, 4; President. 3. CATHERINE ELIZABETH LUERS BOWIE. MARYLAND K ' allege of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Vice-President, Woman ' s Student Government Association, 4; Manager, Soccer, I; " M " club, l ; W.A.A.. 2. 3, l; All- Maryland Soccer Team. :i; All-Maryland Volley Ball, 3; Bowling Team, i. 2; Maj Day, 3; Episcopal Club, 2, 3, i: Poe Literary Society, 1, 2; Y.W.C.A., 1. 2. 3, I; Junior League of Women Voters, 2, • " .. I; Women ' s Student Council, 3, I. VIRGINIA LUERS BOWIE, MARYLAND K Collegi of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Ei pal Club. ■- ' . 3, I: Vice-President, l: Y.W.C.A.; l.i Day, 3; W.S.G.A., L. 2, 3, ' : Junior League of Women Voters, 2, 3, t. Sixty-eight WILLIAM M. LUNEY LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 2N College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Manager, Football, 4. ERCELL GARMAN MALONEY WASHINGTON, D. C. K A College of Engineering, B.S. ELEANOR W. MARGERUM WASHINGTON, D. C. KKr, A Q, XA College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Footlight Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Congress, 2, 3, 4; Class Historian, 2; Chi Alpha, Editor, 2; Vice-President and Editor, 3; Treasurer and Business Manager, 4; Diamond- back, 1, 2, 3, 4; Woman ' s Editor, 4; Chess Club, 2, 3, 4; President, 2. CHARLES A. MAY WASHINGTON, D. C. A 2 I College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. President of Class, 1, 2, 4; " M " Football, 2, 4; " M " Basketball, 2, 3, 4; " M " Lacrosse, 3. 4. WILLIAM RICHARD McCALLISTER BALTIMORE, MARYLAND INA, nAE, OAK College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Old Line Staff, 3; Old Line Editor, 4; 3, 4. Economics Club, FRANCES REBECCA McCUBBIN JEWELL, MARYLAND K A College of Education, B.S. New Mercer Literary Society. 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; W.S.G.A., 1, 2. 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; M.C.A., 3, 4; Representative, 3; League of Women Voters, 2, 3; Women ' s " M " Club, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4; Episcopal Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Recording Secretary, 4; Soccer, 2; Volleyball, 2, 3; Hockey, 3; Grange 2, 3, " 4; Women ' s Rifle Team, 2, 3, 4; " M " , 2, 3; Captain, 4; Chorus, 3, 4. i i ■ Sixty-nine £. EDWARD MARTIN McMANUS WASHINGTON, D. C. T B II College of Engineering, B.S. ALDRICH F. MEDBERRY WASHINGTON, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S. THEODORE F. MEYER WASHINGTON, D. C. OX, OAK College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Treasurer of Class, 1, 2, 3, 4; Manager of Track. -J: Student Congress, 3, 4; Episcopal Club, 2, 3. JOSEPH MILLER WASHINGTON, D. C. TBn, ! ' M College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 1, 2, 3, 1. THOMAS LAWRENCE MILLER BALTIMORE, MARYLAND K A College of Education, A.B. WILLIAM A. MILLER II MJERSTOWN, MARYLAND K l K ( ' oil, g, of Education, B.S. Di Molay, ■ " ■; Boxing, :i; Der Deutsche Verein, I. Seventy DANIEL S. MOORE BISHOP, MARYLAND College of Agriculture, B.S. MABEL FRANCES MUDD PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA K k r College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. New Mercer, 1, 2; University Orchestra, 1, 2; Reveille, 2; Pan Hellenic Council, 3; Chairman, May Day Committee, 3. MAURICE J. MURPHY WASHINGTON, D. C. X College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Tennis, 1, 4; Rossbourg Club, 4; Economic Society, 3, 4. THOMAS BRUE NEFF WASHINGTON, D. C. 2 N College of Ar-ts and Sciences, A.B. JOHN W. NEIDHARDT BALTIMORE, MARYLAND $ A 9 College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. KATHLEEN LEILA NESTOR WASHINGTON, D. C. KKT, BnO College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. New Mercer, 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee; Sponsor, Co. D, 3, 4; " M " Club, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior League Women ' s Voters; Women ' s Athletic Association; Women ' s Student Government; Hockey, 2, 3, 4, Manager; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Soccer, 1, 2, 3, 4; Archery, 3, 4. Seventy-one LAURA MAY NEVIUS COLLEGE PARK, MARYLAND K . SAD College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Hockey, 2; Winner of Girl ' s Tennis Championship, 2; Treasurer, Sigma Delta Pi, 3, Vice-President, 4; Secretary of Junior Class, . " ; Historian of Senior Class, 4; Author- ship Club, 3, 4; " M " Club, 3; Women ' s Senior Honor So- ciety, 4. MORRIS J. NICHOLSON DUNDALK, MARYLAND K A College of Arts and Sciences, B.S. Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4. JOHN CLAYTON NORRIS PITTSBURGH. PENNSYLVANIA 2 N College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1. 2. 3, 4; Lacrosse, 1, 2, ■ J ,. 1; Track, 1; Junior Prom Committee; Rossbourg Club, 1. 2. ELIZABETH W. NORTON HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND k . Bne College of Education, A.B. V.W.C.A.. I. 2. 3; Grange, 1, 2. 3, 4; Student Congress, 3; Executive Council. 3, 1; Vice-President, Beta Pi Theta, 3, 1; May Day Committee, . " . ; Pan Hellenic Council. . " .. 1; Secretary, 4. GRACE MARIE OLDENBURG II YATTSVILLE, MARYLAND K1IH. | K«I» College of Education, A.B. Tennis. 1. 2; Diamondback, 2; New Mercer Literary So- ciety, 1, 2, 3, I; Junior League of Women Voters, 3; Authorship club. 3, I; Publicity Manager, Beta Pi Theta, 1. GEORGE F. OPENSHAW WASHINGTON, D. C. S$2, 2AII, ' l ' M Coll, in of Arts anil Sr ' n nceS, A.B. I ' ,, i.i.i.i Economics Society, I; Secretary, Scabbard and Blade, I; Captain, R.O.T.C, 1. l-tuta ALFRED A. PEASE STEELTON, PENNSYLVANIA KA, OAK College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Football, 1, 2, 3. 4; " M " , 2, 3, 4; All-Maryland, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2; Lacrosse, 1; Track, 1, 3, 4, " M " , 4; Exec- utive Council, 3; Vice-President, Omicron Delta Kappa, 4; Student Congress, 3; Y.M.C.A., 2, 3, Secretary, 3; Latch Key Society, 3, 4. CARL PERGLER WASHINGTON, D. C. ex, Bne College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Track, 1; Cross-Country, 1; Tennis, 4. ROGER L. PIERPONT WOODLAWN, MARYLAND College of Agriculture, B.S. ARTHUR HOWARD PITTAWAY CLEVELAND, OHIO I N A College of Engineering, B.S. Student Congress, 2; Engineering Society, 4; Student Orchestra; M.C.A. ■ ' M " Book; CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH PYLES FREDERICK, MARYLAND Bne, dk i College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Student Congress, 2; Opera Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1; Chorus, 1, 2; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Authorship Club, 3, 4; German Club, 4. ROBERT C. REEDER, Jr. NORTH EAST, MARYLAND A T Q College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Poe Literary Society, 1, 2; Economic Society, 3, 4; Inter- fraternity Council, 3, 4. Seventy-three — EDWARD A. RONKIN BROOKLYN, NEW YORK T E «1 College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. MARGARET B. ROSE HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. CHARLES G. ROSENSTOCK ELLENVILLE, NEW YORK College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Towers Club, 3, 4. VICTOR ROSENTHAL BROOKLYN, NEW YORK D A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. GEORGE ROTH BROOKLYN, NEW YORK T E «t College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. MARJORIE LOUISE RUGGE RIDGEWOOD, MARYLAND KKI " . I! [10, ' I ' K ' I ' College of Arts and Scu nces, A.B. University Chorus, L; New Mercer Literary Society, 1,2; .W.C.A., i. 2, : ' ■; Reveille, l ' ; Riding Club, I. Seventy-lour GEORGE R. RUHL WASHINGTON, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S. IRVING SADOWSKY NORTH EAST, MARYLAND T E $ College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. MARIA A. SANTINIE BURTONVILLE, MARYLAND 2 a n College of Education, B.S. Tennis, 2, 3; Y.W.C.A.; Der Deutsche Verein; Journal Club. ELOYSE SARGENT WASHINGTON, D. C. Aon, 2aii,xa, or, $k$ College of Home Economics, B.S. Secretary Class, 1; Reveille Staff, 1, 2; New Mercer, 1, 2, 3; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3; Executive Council, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; All-Maryland, 2, 3; Hockey, 2, 3; All-Maryland, 2, 3; Tennis, 1, 2, 3: Manager of Tennis, 3; Soccer, 2, 3; All- Maryland, 3; Volleyball, 3; All-Marvland, 3; Baseball, 3; All-Maryland, 3; Track, 3; Girl ' s " M " Club, 3, 4; Presi- dent, 4; Vice-President, Sigma Delta Pi, 3, President, 3, 4; Chairman Freshman Frolic and Prom Committee, 1; Sophomore Prom Committee, 2; Chairman, Arrange- ments, May Day, 3; Young League Women Voters, 3; Women ' s Senior Honor Society, 4, Secretary-Treasurer, 4; W.S.G.A., 1, 2, 3, 4. JOHN WARD SAVAGE ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 2N, TIAE, K$K College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Footlight Club, 1; Latch Key Society, 3, 4; Prom Com- mittee, 1, 2; New Mercer Literary Society, 1, 2; Sopho- more Vigilance Committee, 2; Diamondback Staff, 3, 4; Cross Country, 1, 3, 4; " M " , 2, 3, 4; Captain, Cross Country, 4; Track, 1, 2. 3, 4; " M " , 3; Interfraternity Council, 3; Rossbourg Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. RALPH GEORGE SHURE TAKOMA PARK, MARYLAND A 2 $ College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Track, 1, 2, 3, 4, " M " , 2, 3, 4; Cross Country, 1, 2, 3, 4, " M " , 2, 3, 4, Captain, 4; Glee Club, 1; Interfraternity Council, 1, 2, 3, 4. Vice-President, 4; Rossbourg Club, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4; Chairman, Interfraternity Functions, 4. Seventy-five JEROME SCHLOSS BALTIMORE, MARYLAND $ A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Diamondback, 1, 2, 3, 4; Reveille, 2, 3; Old Line, 4; Ger- man Club, 2, 3, 1; Chess Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. LEWIS G. SCHNEIDER BALTIMORE, MARYLAND $2K, I K I College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. JOSEPH A. SETTINO STEELTON, PENNSYLVANIA K A College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; President, Intramural Athletic League, NORMAN J. SHRIVER EMMITSBURG, MARYLAND College of Agriculture, B.S. KATHRYN SIEHLEK BALTIMORE, MARYLAND aoii, ©r College of Home Economics, B.S. Sponsor of Regiment, I; Y.W.C.A.. 1, 2, 3, I; Lutheran Club, l, 2 3, i. Secretary, 3; President, 1: May Day, 1; Hockey, ' J; Riding Club, 1; New Mercer, 1. 2, 3; Junior League of Women ' s Voters, 1. 2, 3, l; President. Theta (lamina. I. HARR1 K. SIGELMAN WATERTOWN, SOUTH DAKOTA Collegt of Education, A.B. Towels Club, 3, I. ly-six BERNARD SILBER BALTIMORE, MARYLAND College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. MORTON SILVERBERG WASHINGTON, D. C. T E $ College of Engineering, B.S. Rifle Team, 1. 2, 3, 4; Student Band, 2, 3, 4; Business Manager, 4; Engineering- Society, 2, 4; First Lieutenant, R.O.T.C; Best Drilled Soldier, 3; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4. CLAUDE HARMAN SMITH MANASSAS VIRGINIA ATQ, OAK, BnO, I K«D College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Track, 1, 2, 3; " M " , 3; Diamondbacks 1, 2; President, Student Government Association, 4; President Executive Council, 4; Poe Literary Society, 2, 3; Treasurer, Beta Pi Theta, 3; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4, First Lieutenant, 4; President, Council of Debate, 4; Captain, G Co., 4; Religious Work Council, 4; Economics Club, 4. MAX ATLEE SMITH MYERSVILLE. MARYLAND Arp College of Agriculture, B.S. Student Grange, 2, 3, 4; Livestock Club, 1, 2; Lutheran Club, 2 3; Football, 1, 2; Agriculture Club, 3; Y.M.C.A., 2, 3, 4. ' KENNETH YUTZY STAHL OAKLAND, MARYLAND 2 $ 2 College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Interfraternity Council, 3, 4; Secretary, Economics So- ciety, 3, 4. ELSIE V. STANFORTH MT. RANIER, MARYLAND ayx, Bne College of Education, A.B. Women ' s Student Government Association, 2, 3, 4; Junior League of Women ' s Voters, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, 2, 3, 4; May Day Committee. 3; Tennis, 2; Volley Ball, 2. Seventy-seven - MILTON H. STAPEN BROOKLYN - , NEW YORK T E I College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. RALPH T. STERLING CRISFIELD, MARYLAXD S ' I ' 1 College of Arts mid Sciences, A.B. Football, 1, 2. 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; " M " , 2, 3, 4; Cap- tain, R. O. T. C, 4; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Rifle Team. JAMES WILLIAM STEVENSON POCOMOKE CITY, MARYLAND «I ' H. AZ College of Agriculture, B.S. Grange, 1, 2, 3. 4; Livestock Club, 1, 2, 3, President, 4. HOWARD LIVINGSTON STIER OAKLAND, MARYLAXD ALP, AZ, K$K, ALA College of Agriculture, B.S. Grange, 1, 2, 3, 4; Chaplain, 3, Master, 4; Livestock Club, 1, 2, 3, Secretary. 4; Poe Literary Society, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 3; Y.M.C.A.. 1, 2, 3, 4; Business .Manager, Handbook, 2; Horticulture Club, 1, 2; Council of Oratory and Debate, 3; Agriculture Club, 3; Rossbourg Club, 3; Lieutenant, R.O.T.C, 4; Interfratcrnity Council, 4; Scab- bard and Blade 1; Chairman, Sophomore Prom Com- mittee; Dairy Cattle Judging Team, 3; Dairy Products .Judging Team, 3; Livestock Judging Team, 4. EDITH BERNICE STINNETTE HAVRE de GRACE, MARYLAND K . XA College of Education, A.B. Grange, l. -. • ' : I; Secretary, Chi Alpha, 4; May Day, 1, 2, ::■ V.W.c.A., 1, 2. :;, I; Volley Hall. 2; Reveille, 1, 2: W.A.A. Bowling. 1, 2. MARGARET GRAHAM STONE PORT TOBACCO, MARYLAXD k k r ColXegi of Education, A.B. New Mercer, I, 2. :: : V.W.c.A.. 1. 2. ::; Y W.c.A. Cabinet, 2; Treasurer. 3 ; Episcopal Club, 1. 2. : ' .. I; Corresponding s.n etary at Epiai " pal Hub, ■ " . tight ROBERT LONGDEN STOWELL WASHINGTON, D. C. College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Episcopal Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; President, 3, 4; Chess Club, 2, 3, 4; Tennis, 3, 4; Intramural Basketball, 4. HARRY G. STREETT LITCHFIELD, OHIO $ a e College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. JESSE COURTNEY SUTER, Jr. WASHINGTON, D. C. 2 N College of Engineering, B.S. Track, 1, 2, 3, 4. SARAH ISABELLE TOULSON SALISBURY, MARYLAND K A College of Home Economics, B.S. Bowling Team, 1; May Day, 1, 2; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2; W.A.A., 1, 2; Junior League of Women Voters, 2; Eoiscopal Club, 3, 4; Volley Ball, 2; Historian of Class, 3; Sponsor of Co. D., 2; Woman ' s Student Government Association, 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary of Class, 4. THURL W. TOWER OAKLAND, MARYLAND 2 2 College of Engineering, B.S. W. WAYNE TRAVERS NANTICOKE, MARYLAND College of Education, A.B. Seventy -nine ARTHUR GRAHAM TURNER TAKOMA PARK, I). C. i i; k College of Engineering, B.S. Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country, L. 2. GEORGIA R. TURNER WHITE HALL, MARYLAND College of Education, A.B. RUSSELL UMSTEAD DAWSONVILLE, MARYLAND a r p College of Agriculture, B.S. ROBERT MULLER WALKER WASHINGTON, D. C. College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 3, 4; Rifle, 1. 2, 3, 4. MARY MARGARET WALTON II Y. TTS ll.I.K. MARYLAND K Colli ge of Agriculture, B.S. German Club, i. 2, 3, I: Opera Club, I, 2; Grange, 1, 2, 3; Tennis, 1. 2. S. CHESTER WARD PARIS, M IR1 I ND ( ' olh !n of Engine ring. U.S. Track, 1. 2. 3, I; Circulation Manager of Diamondback, Maryland Christian Association, 3, 1; Engineering Soi iety, L, 2, l. Etgh:u HARRY WASHBURN LUTHERVILLE, MARYLAND ATP College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Horticultural Club, 1, 2; Student Grange, 1, 2. RALPH WARDLAW WATT WASHINGTON, D. C. OAK, TBn, I K I College of Engineering, B.S. Student Congress, 3, 4; Engineering Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; R.O.T.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Lieutenant-Colonel, 4; Honor Man, R.O.T.C. ' Camp, 1931; Secretary, Tau Beta Pi; M.C.A. Cabinet, 4; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4. JAMES E. WELCH GALENA, MARYLAND 2 $ S College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. MARY HOLMES WELLS COTTAGE CITY, MARYLAND K A College of Home Economics, B.S. Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; M.C.A. , 3, 4; League of Women Voters, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Student Government. CHARLES V. WHALIN, Jr. HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND College of Engineering, B.S. EDMUND GODEY WHITEHEAD WASHINGTON, D. C. X College of Engineering, B.S. Engineering Society, 1, 2. 3; Rossbourg Club, 4; First Lieutenant, R.O.T.C; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4, Treasurer. Eighty-one ALFRED E. WILLIAMSON, Jr. LAUREL, MARYLAND Colli ge of Engim ring, B.S. DANIEL W. WILLINGMYRE, 3rd BERWYN, MARYLAND TBI! College of E itghiecrhig, B.S. Engineering Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Rossbourg. 4. ROBERT DARBY WILSON WASHINGTON, D. C. : n College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Football, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2; Baseball. 1, 2: Sopho- more Vigilance Committee. WILLIAM K. WILSON CHEVY CHASE. MARYLAND College Of Arts and Seii nets. A.B. IRVIN OTTO WOLF BALTIMORE, MARYLAND KA. OAK, II K College Of Arts and Seii , n s. A.B. Reveille, 2. 3, Editor-in-Chief, 3; Advising Editor-in-Chief, I; Maryland Scholastic Press Association Committer. : ' .; Y.M.I ' .A., 2, 3; New M ireer Literary Society. 2. 3; bourg Club, 2, 3; Representative to District of Columbia ociation, 3; Latch Key Society, : ' .. I. MYRA FERRIEE WOLF B VLTIMORE, MARYLAND KkT. IM1H Colli gi of Eil neat inn. A.B. Y.W.C.A., 1, 2; B ketball, l. 2; Woman ' s Athletii ciation, 1, 2. DORIS MINNA ZABEL WASHINGTON, D. C. AYX, 2AII, $K$ College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Tennis, 2; Y.W.C.A., 2, 3; Rifle, 3; Pan Hellenic Council, 4; Treasurer, Junior League of Woman Voters, 4. GORDON KARL ZIMMERMAN WASHINGTON, D. C. KA, II AE, OAK, A¥Q College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Diamondback, 1, 2; Managing Editor, 3; Editor-in-Chief, 4; Footlight Club, 1, 2; President, 3, 4; Latch Key So- ciety, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee; Interfraternity Coun- cil, 2, 3; President, Alpha Psi Omega, 3, 4; President Pi Delta Epsilon, 4; Reveille, 2; Sports Editor, 3, 4; Old Line, 3,4. JOSEPH G. ZIMRING BROOKLYN, NEW YORK T E D College of Arts and Sciences, A.B. Eighty-three Jk SMALTZ Secretary PLUMLEY President WILLIAMS Vice-President CONNELLY Treasurer Junior Class History SO, having little else to do in the scholastic line, we forthwith become seniors. In the fall of 1929, we, having little else to do in the scholastic line, became freshmen. More than 450 of us. That was back in the days before they removed " rat " rules. Paddled? What an odd question ! They pounced on us with everything but the pillars of the Ag Building. Nothing half- hearted about those upperclassmen then. After being heartily whaled as a group, the Greek brethren stepped in, as only Greek brethren can, and pounded us separately. There ' s nothing quite like a flat piece of wood, in the willing hands of a fraternity man who has his heart in his work. Nevertheless, the " ' 33 " was painted on the water tower as scheduled. What ' s more, it stayed there. Unless we ' re mistaken, Ralph Williams had a hand in that. All of which goes to show what it takes to become President of the Student Government. After a summer which was spent, for the most part, in forgetting inci- dents appertaining to paddles, we came back in September as sophomores. If you ' ve never been a sophomore, you ' ve never lived Life. There ' s a whale of difference in which end of the paddle you ' re on. As was befitting our new estates, we began to furnish another galaxy of athletic stars — a galaxy which was to prove the backbone of Maryland intercollegiate competition. Sopho- more voices were raised in every nook and cranny, and things took on new HIV. This ability to instill spirit is a trait of ' :;: ' ,; incidentally — we ' ve kept things moving. The Sophomore Prom of that year was a success from every standpoint- naturally. Last September, having likewise little else to do in the scholastic line, we became juniors. And then the fun really began in earnest. Looking bad over the year, one event stands nut head and shoulders above anything else we ever did. Perhaps sonic of us don ' t think so; perhaps some of us are skeptical. But the night that fifteen fraternity men gathered together in The Diamondback office, and agreed to do away with fraternity politics, was Eighty-four a memorable one. That is something which the Class of ' 33 can look back upon with real pride in achievement. In society, the Junior Prom constituted the bright light which outshone anything in that line ever done heretofore. Under the guidance of Harry Hasslinger, chairman of the Prom committee, the annual tribute of the juniors to the seniors was held this year in the two ballrooms of the Willard Hotel, in Washington. Music was furnished by Teddy Black ' s celebrated New York radio-recording orchestra, and the favors were received with acclaim. The class of ' 34 will have a tough job on its hands trying to equal it. Credit to H. E. H. and the committee, and to Larry Plumley for tact in handling unexpected situations. Athletically, juniors have formed the background for the baseball, foot- ball and lacrosse teams. Ray Poppelman is a second " Bozey " Berger. As to the persons responsible, take this line-up: Lawrence Plumley, president; Ralph Williams, vice-president; Betty Smaltz, secretary; Ed Con- nelly, treasurer; Esther Hughes, women ' s representative, and Richard Mur- doch, men ' s representative. We ' ve been building a splendid academic house, and as seniors next year, we ' re going to live in it in a big, big way. Not resting on our laurels — hunting for more. And we ' re willing to wager that the roof of that house is NOT going to leak! Good luck, ' 31 — we ' re right on your heels! Eighty-five VAX SLYKE Secretary QUINN President NAUGHTON Vice-President RITTENHOISI. Treasurer Sophomore Class History Two years ago, five hundred and twenty-five of us — freshmen — miserable — in the way — scowled upon. Negative was our influence on the Uni- versity, then, and constantly, diabolically were we so reminded. Ours a bitter lot but bear it we did, nobly. We, soon, would be SOPHOMORES ! The word smacked of other-worldishness but we dared hope and. hoping, eagerly anticipate. Then summer — a strange unwelcome interlude. September ! — Sophomores ! Four hundred and three sophomores ! Critic- all y we peered about. Ah, well, bless our souls, if it isn ' t little Horace — from Snow Hill, too. We ' ll just bet two-bits Horace hails from Snow Hill. " Got a match, rat? — Well, well, quite unfortunate. Let ' s see. Your name, now? — Sure, my son, you can expect us any night — a welcoming committee, so to speak. " Then these newcomers went skittenish on us. Trying to think things out for themselves; ignoring the advice of their good old sophomore pals. Actually! Well, that ' s soon fixed up. " Norwood Sothoron, you head the Vigilance Committee — a committee of ten — TEN — you understand? " — Then a wild rat meeting — shoes piled in the center of the gym floor and stirred with, perhaps a bit of deception in mind — a desperate, panting struggle, the last shoed to regret exceedingly his comparative sluggishness — a brisk walk in the fresh night air, single file of course, topped off with a healthful plunge in the tepid, sparkling waters of Paint Branch. Delightful! Get skittenish. will they? Surprising, after this, how things cleared up. Then, after a good deal of figuring, cooperative offers from the other classes and campus organizations, long confabs with President Pearson, we determined to institute a drastic reform, to take a step we feel will be fol- lowed by every courageous incoming Sophomore Class. No more ratting! A few formalities still to be observed, it is true, but the rough stuff — out! Eighty -six No inconsequental credit entry on Thirty-four ' s balance sheet! To Lightning, Legs Ed Quinn, we gave the presidency, and wisely and well did Ed lead us. " Shorty " Naughton was made vice-president; Charles Rittenhouse, treasurer; Gretchen Van Slyke, secretary; Betty Goodyear, woman ' s representative; and John Simpson, men ' s representative. We wriggled our tireless way into campus affairs — sports, publications, student government. The football squad would have been sadly depleted without its sophomores — at least two and sometimes three of our men were on the floor during all varsity basketball games — and the cross-country team! We just about were the cross-country team! The big night arrived ; the biggest night of our social season — the Prom. A formal Prom. That, in itself, was exceptional in Sophomore history. Many, hereabouts, versed in Prom ways, insisted it was the best Sophomore Prom for years and years. Oh, well ! Warm weather again. Finals approaching. For the first time, perhaps, we pause and soberly reflect upon it — JUNIORS! Two classes under us. Added responsibilities — traditions to uphold. We stand ready! Eighty-seven ERICKSON Secretary COLEMAN President LOWE Vice-President FIRMIN Treasurer Freshman Class History WE have arrived at last. Really occupying space in the Maryland annual. Well, perhaps at first many of us did not know " what it was all about " but, through constant reminders in the persons of upperclassmen, we have learned at least one thing, namely, that we did not know anything and that now is the time to start to learn something. Our introduction into college life has been a pleasant one. We have slowly been converted to its different phases and activities. We have learned something of the spirit of brotherhood, its meaning and the realization of what it is to mean to us in the future. Notices began to appear in The Diamondback, calling for candidates for extra-curricular activities. In the meantime, the members were becoming acquainted with campus customs and traditions. Of course, our education was greatly aided by a series of lectures, delivered every month in the Chem- istry Lecture Room, at which all Freshmen were required to be present. And then, we were enlightened about fraternities, studies, sororities, dates (not of historical nature), and extra-curricular activities. No sooner had our introduction into the campus taken place, than we were besieged with a round of entertainment as guests of the campus frater- nities and sororities. Lunches, smokers, dinners, dances and theatre parties followed until Pledge Day. Then 200 yearlings became pledges of the various organizations. Class elections were held under the direction of the Student Government Association. The system of balloting was that in which the individuals receiv- ing the highest number of votes were declared class officers for the respective positions. Tracy Coleman was elected president of the class. The other offi- cers were William Lowe, vice-president; Karina Erickson, secretary: John Firmin, treasurer; Ernest Martin, men ' s representative to the Executive Council; Lois Watkins, women ' s representative to the Executive Council; and Martha Cannon was chosen class historian. The unofficial freshmen officers who had taken charge of the class activities at the beginning of the semester were superseded by the new group of officers. ighty cmht We then proceeded to be represented on the athletic field. In footballl espe- cially, did our neophytes distinguish themselves. Curley Byrd can look to the addition of these men to the varsity squad with some degree of pride and delight. The yearling quintet, playing through a difficult schedule, established themselves equally favorably in the eyes of the upper classmen. At the time of this writing, the lacrosse and baseball teams have only opened their sea- sons, but we can be assured that the indomitable courage and fighting spirit which has thus far characterized the Freshman class will carry them through to a victorious close. C ame the midyear exams. Freshmen who knew the joy of rushing now knew the gloom of boning. Football men were shrouded in mourning as the whispers of " nine points to stay eligible " and " notices from the Dean " circu- lated about the campus. But all things pass, and some things are passed, hence a second semester. On April Fools ' Day, the annual Freshman Frolic and Prom held full sway. The affair was one of the best efforts ever produced by any yearling class. Eugene Kressin, Frankie Vaughan and other yearlings of ability occu- pied the stage in the auditorium from eight o ' clock until nine. Later the Prom in the Ritchie Gymnasium continued the entertainment for the upper- classmen. The music was furnished by the " Mississippians " . A very pleas- ant time was the result. The frosh, departing from the usual run of Frolics in the past, actually put over a worth-while performance. A comic skit, a portrayal of rural night life, was very aptly done. Bill Buckingham did the heavy acting, while Kressin ' s recitation of " The Lonesome Road " was the out- standing feature of the evening. Eighty-nine WILLIAM H. HOTTEL Advisory Editor of Student Publications Student Publications TRUE interest and an earnest desire to aid in the advancement of the University of Maryland ' s three publications — The Reveille, yearbook; The Diamondback, newspaper; and The Old Line, humorous magazine — characterizes the work of William H. Hottel, a professional newspaperman and advisory editor of the trio of undergraduate editions. Understanding the problems which annuallv beset the editorial and business staffs, he has been ever ready to lend his valuable assistance and ad- vice when called upon. Maryland stands indebted to him for the part he has played in placing publications here on a thoroughly modern and readable level comparable to the best in collegiate circles. Starting his newspaper career with the Washington Post, he has been serving the Washington Star for many years and today is one of the most valued members on that publication. He is also Director of Public Relations of the University of Maryland and, in connection with this office, serves as chairman of the Faculty Committee on Student Publications. If there is any outstanding reason for the success of Maryland publica- tions, it is the spirit of cooperation which prevails among them. This feeling is emphasized and stimulated in Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journalism fra- ternity, which controls the destinies of the three journals. Through this organization all matters of policy are determined and problems of publica- tions authority are settled. Ninety tour Maryland Scholastic Press Association Established in the Fall of 1929 by Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journalism fraternity, the Maryland Scholastic Press Association endeavors to fur- ther the interests of high school journalism in the State of Maryland ; to promote cooperation among high school editors, managers, and faculty advi- sors in the exchange of ideas for the improvement of their publications ; to take advantage of the advice and helpful cooperation offered by Pi Delta Epsi- lon; and to advance the highest standards of journalistic effort among high school students. Pi Delta Epsilon sponsors the Association through the medium of a com- mittee, which this year consisted of Gordon K. Zimmerman, William Kricker, and Harry Hasslinger, chairman. Fifty-two delegates, representing seventeen high schools, attended the third annual convention held at the University of Maryland on November 28, 1932. Principal addresses were delivered by David Lawrence, editor of the United States Daily, and Samuel Shanahan, secretary of the Maryland Press Association. The following high schools were represented : Hampstead, Gaithersburg, Sudlersville, Towson, Bethesda, Crisfield, Mount Airy, Boonsboro, Northeast, Allegany, Fairland, Oxford, Maryland Park, Central High of Lonaconing, Frederick, Baltimore Poly, and Sherwood. Ninety-live The Reveille After coping with innumerable obstacles since its first publication in 1897, The Reveille has attained a paramount position in the field of college annuals. In 1925 and 1926, the book received a first class honor rating from the Central Interscholastic Press Association. In 1928, this organization became the National Scholastic Press Association and gave the yearbook a second class rating. The Reveilles of 1929 and 1931 again attained the first class honor rating. Such awards readily illustrate the continuous improvement of the Old Line annual. The Reveille is edited and compiled by the Junior class and is presented to the Seniors as a record of their last year at Maryland. The annual is financed by the fund received from the Student Activities Fee, and the money derived from student organizations for their appearance in the yearbook. No advertisements are permitted in the book, which feature marks it distinct in the field of such college publications. The three major offices — the Editor-in-Chief, Women ' s Editor, and Busi- iK ss Manager — are held by Juniors and attained through recommendations of the Faculty Advisor of Student Publications, and the final selection by the annual Student Body elections. During their Senior year, these officers act in an advisory capacity to their successors. Trying to uphold and continue the improvements on the previous annuals, the 1932 Reveille has made a great change. This year it has deviated from the usual 8x10 size annual, and entered into the field of 9x12 college year- books. Nmetustx RAFFERTY. LINES. NICHOLS, HERRELL. LAWRIE. CARROLL. INGERSOLL MULLIGAN. WILLOUGHBY. BENJAMIN. RE1NOHL, HASSLINGER. JACOBS. GEARY. HAMMACK. BURDETTE Harry E. Hasslinger. Audrey Jacobs Albert J. Benjamin. Irvin 0. Wolf Minna Cannon H. Wilmer Geary. . . . William H. Hottel. . Harry Carroll Charlotte Farnham Raymond Goodhart Ernestine Hammack Harry Carroll Mary Ingersoll Reveille Board V£ Editor-in-Chiei Women ' s Editor Business Manager Advising Editor , Advising Women ' s Editor Advising Business Manager Advisory Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Sophia Herrell William McCallister William Needham William Rafferty Louise Reinohl Jack Savage Raymond Schmidt MARJORIE WILLOUGHBY Fred Cutting SPORTS STAFF Gordon Zimmerman,, Sports Editor William Rafferty Louise Reinohl PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF William Lines. Photography Editor Charlotte Farnham ART STAFF James Shercliffe, Art Editor BUSINESS STAFF Albert Benjamin, Business Manager Raymond Goodhart Ninety-seven GREEK " POLITICS " UNDER FIRE SHiii nam. omiumei lOCU] The Diamondback cc r T " , o know the truth as fully as it can be known, to be ready and fearless to tell it, and then know how to tell it " , has been the slogan of The Diamondback, weekly student newspaper of the University of Mary- land, during the year 1931-32. Published in the interests of the students, faculty, and alumni of the University, with a circulation of approximately 2200, it is supported entirely by advertising and a student fee. Usually an issue is made up of six pages, but often eight are used. At the close of each school year a final twelve-page edition is published, which in news, story, and picture, reviews the activities of the University during the past year. The Diamondback is headed by an Editor-in-Chief, under whom are the department heads: Business Manager, Managing Editor, Women ' s Editor, and Sports Editor. Although theoretical control of the paper rests with the Faculty Committee on Student Publications, no practical supervision is exer- cised. Throughout the year the editors maintained an independence from faculty and administration influence which allowed the publication of un- biased and complete news stories and editorials. A vigorous editorial policy brought about the elimination of fraternity politics in student government elections as well as in the various classes, ft brought about an exhaustive study which promises to result in the revision and modernization of final examinations. Twentieth century make-up and policy has been the by-word. Ninety eight WOODEN, MATHEWS. WEITZELL. DENNIS, GILBERT. MATH1AS, CHAMBERS. WATKINS ALLISON. SCHLOSS. CONLON. HOLMES, HOLLINS. BALDWIN. KELLY. VENEMANN ROMBACH. SAVAGE. KRICKER. POWERS, MARGERUM. ZIMMERMAN. NEEDHAM. GRANT Diamondback Staff Gordon K. Zimmerman. Lawrence Powers Eleanor Margerum . . . William Needham Alfred Toombs G. F. Pollock W. H. Hottel Q) Editor-in-Chief » ' - Business Manager Women ' s Editor Managing Editor Sports Editor Alumni Editor Advisory Editor Marshall Mathias Thomas Briddell Chester Venemann Michael Conlon Kathleen Hannigan Ruth Gilbert Ernest Wooden John Horky John Thomas Fred Downey EDITORIAL STAFF William Needham, Managing Editor Stanley Hollins Herbert Allison Jack Savage Richard Baldwin SPORTS STAFF Alfred Toombs, Sports Editor Jerome Schloss John Small Malcolm Collier Richmond Chambers WOMEN ' S STAFF Eleanor Margerum, Women ' s Editor Catherine Dennis Alice Brennan Rosalie Grant Mary Salmon BUSINESS STAFF Lawrence Powers, Business Manager Dorrance Kelly CIRCULATION STAFF Hume M thews Circulation Manager Everett Weitzell John Byers John Mudd Ora King John Funk P ul Poffenberger Charles Grosh Ninety-nine The Old Line The youngest of the University ' s publications, The Old Line, concludes its second year as the medium for campus literary, humorous and artistic effort. Established in 1930, this quarterly magazine successfully fills the role for which it was established by the Student Government: to supple- ment the newspaper and yearbook, thereby equaling, in scope, the publica- tion activity of any university in the country. The Old Line is financed by its share of the regular student blanket tax and, in addition, the revenue received from advertising. It is a senior publi- cation and the three major offices, Editor, Women ' s Editor, and Business Manager must be held by seniors. The remaining ranking member of the staff, the art editor, may be either a senior or underclassman, and is appointed by the editor. The officers qualify for nomination by service on the staff, the elections taking place as part of the regular student spring elections. Theo- retically the magazine is under the direct supervision of the Faculty Commit- tee on Student Publications, but, except for occasional advice, this control is not rigidly exercised. .Much the same policy was followed in the make-up of the magazine as the year before, humorous articles and cartoons predominating, with possibly a bit more concentration on strict literary effort as a result of which a surprisingly excellent quality of prose and poetry was uncovered. One IliinJnJ LEVINSON, KATZ. DUNCAN. PRINCE. HEIRONIMOUS. BROOKS IJAMS. BYRD. WILLOUGHBY. McCALLISTER, GOODHART, GREELY. LEFFLER, HOLST, COOK Old Line Staff W. R. McCALLISTER James C. Greely Rosalie Goodhart Clarkwood Heironimous William H. Hottel Lois Belfield Dorothy Bender Alma Blandford Alice Brennan Vesta Byrd Jerome Brown Frances Cook James Brooks . . .Editor-in-Chief Business Manager . . Women ' s Editor Art Editor . .Advisory Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Dorothy Claflin John Duncan Earl Edwards George Fogg Virginia Hester Jane Holst ART STAFF Leonard Levinson Louis Littman BUSINESS STAFF Mitchell Franklin Norman Prince Charlotte Hood William Needham Jerry Small Mary Stallings Marjorie Willoughby Helen Mead Mary Solomon Larry Katz One Hundred One Prof. Geary Eppley Faculty Advisor of Student Finances Maryland is quite fortunate in having Prof. Geary Eppley as its advisor of student finances, for he is not only a gentleman and a scholar, but also a man of wide experience. While an undergraduate at the Maryland Agricultural College, " Swede, ' ' as he was better known, was very active in athletics, military and publi- cations. The track team benefitted by his services for three years, and for some time " Swede " held the high jump record. He was a guard on the foot- ball team in 1919, and, returning after the War, he won his " M " as an end for the years 1919 and 1920. In 1917, he served as major of the University battalion, but left for service in the War in the same year. The Business Managership of the Maryland State Weekly may also be accredited to his list of activities. After completing his service in France as a second lieutenant in the cavalry, " Swede " returned to Maryland, and was graduated with a B.S. de- gree in Agriculture. The H. C. Byrd Citizenship Medal was also presented to him. He is a member of Sigma Phi Sigma, social fraternity, and Phi Kappa Phi. honorary scholarship fraternity. At present, " Swede " is not only Faculty Advisor of Student Finances, but also associate professor of Agronomy, assistant agronomist at the Experi- ment Station in charge of forage crop investigation, faculty advisor of the Student Employment Service, coach of varsity and freshman track, and faculty advisor of the Student Grange. His activities are not confined to the University, as he is Master of the Prince Georges County Pomona Grange, Post Commander of the University of Maryland Post of the American Legion, and a major in the cavalry reserve. One Hundred I .. COLEMAN. FOUTS. SMITH. HARRISON, CANNON, MARTIN, LOWE, MAY. LINKS, (jl INN. WILLI M 3 MURDOCH GOODYEAR, HUGHES, NORTON BERGBR, NAUGHTON. SIMPSON. I ' LI ' MI KV Student Executive Council CLAUDE Smith, President President Student Government William Lines Senior Representative Ki.izm ' ktii Norton Richard Murdoch Esthkr Hughes John Simpson Betty Goodyear Ernest Martin Lois Watkins Louis Berger Edward Ronkin Treasure] Minna Cannon Secretary Senior Junior Junior Sophomore Sophomore Freshman Freshman .Vice-President student Government Student Government Student ( rOVernmenl Representative Representative Representative Representative Representative Represent at i r Represental ive EVELYN Harrison Presidi nt Woman ' s Student Government Hundred I out CHALMERS, KETTLER. TOOMBS. MEYER. CR ' NIN, SMITH. VENEMANN. CLAYTON, GIBSON WOODS. BISHOFF. DEAN. COLEMAN. LOUGH RAN, 1 BYRD. RASINSKY. RICKETTS, PITTA WAY DIGGS. STALLINGS. SHIPLEY, PYNE. ROMBACH. MARGERUM, GILBERT. JARBOE. MILLER HASSLINGER. ROSENSTOCK, SADOWSKY. BOWERS. HUEBSCH. BROWN. BERRY ' , McGLATHERY. SUGRUE BERGER, RITTENHOUSE, MATHEWS. DOERR. WATT, KRAJCOVIC. KOELLE, EDWARDS, HANNA Student Congress Willis A. Benner Louis W. Berger Charles H. Berry Theodore Bishoff Paul S. Bowers James W. Brown Vesta L. Byrd George Chalmers Harry K. Clayton Wilma Coleman Paul N. Cronin John P. Dean Ruth E. Diggs John P. Doerr Earl L. Edwards H. Roome Gibson Ruth L. Gilbert Robert T. Haas Miles Hanna Harry E. Hasslinger One Hundred Five William E. Hauver Betty E. Howard John P. Huebsch Elga G. Jarboe Bernard H. Keener William J. Kettler Raymond W. Koelle Jesse Krajcovic Mitchell Kunkowski James E. Loughran Arthur W. Mann John H. Mattern Eleanor W. Margerum Howard H. Mathews Samuel E. McGlathery Theodore F. Meyer Evelyn F. Miller Mary E. Mulligan Edgar B. Newcomer Margaret E. Pyne Arthur A. Pittaway Hyman Rasinsky Hayden J. Ricketts Charles K. Rittenhouse Dorthy S. Rombach Herert H. Rosenbaum Charles G. Rosenstock Irving Sadowski Dorthy B. Shiplev Claude H. Smith ' Mary L. Stallings George H. Stratmann Bernard A. Sugrue Sydney Suwalsky Alfred G. Toombs Howard J. Twilley Chester R. Venemann Ralph W. Watt Charles S. Woods C NNON. Secretary SMITH, President BERGER, Vice-President RONKIN Treasurer Student Government Association THE student government ASSOCIATION is the recognized student or- ganization which governs the student body of the University. It is com- posed of the Executive Council and the Student Congress, which bodies regulate all student business. The Student Executive Council, the upper house of the association, is composed of the men ' s and women ' s representative from each class, the presi- dent and vice-president of each class, the president of the Women ' s Student Government Association, and the officers of the Student Government Associ- ation, namely, the president, vice-president, secretary and treasurer. The president of the Student Government Association is the presiding officer of the Executive Council. The Student Congress includes representatives from the dormitories, fra- ternities and day students. Each group is entitled to one representative for each thirty students thereof comprising the group. The vice-president of the Student Government Association presides over the Congress. The Faculty Committee on Student Affairs and the Student Government Association work together for the best interests of the students and the student activities. The Student Activities Fee of ten dollars, which covers class dues and publication fees for each student, has proven eminently successful. In con- junction with this system, the centralized control of all student organizations by the Faculty Committee and the Student Government Association has been most satisfactory. Achievements during the current year have been the abolition of the antiquated " rat " system, the revision of the system of student managership of athletics, the establishment of an intramural sports program, and improve- ment of the functioning of the Student Government Association. The system of sponsoring dances after basketball games was continued and proved highly successful. One Hundred Six Major Alvan C. Gillem, Jr. Professor of Military Science and Tactics ONE wants to say something unusual about Major Alvan C. Gillem, be- cause the Professor of Military Science and Tactics at Maryland is an unusually excellent military man, a gentleman, and a charming fellow. To abstain from becoming trite in such an attempt, however, we say merely that, in the two years that Major Gillem has been a member of the faculty, he has gained an enviable reputation with his colleagues and students. With a military heritage and environment, having spent his boyhood in and around military posts, the " Major " ran true to colors when he left college to join the army. In 1911, he received his first commission when, as second lieutenant he was sent to Manilla. He returned to the States where, under the command of John J. Pershing, he took up arms to quell the disturbances along the Arizona-Mexico border. He was promoted to first lieutenant in 1916, and in the following year was titled Captain. Shortly after, he was placed in charge of the 23rd Machine Gun Battalion, during which command he received his majority in 1918. In October of the same year, the rank of lieutenant colonel was con- ferred upon him, when he was delegated to the 27th Infantry, American Ex- peditionary Forces, in Siberia. Major Gillem also served in Manilla, Hawaii and Mexico before he left his command to enter the Army War College in Washington, where he was graduated in 1926. Before joining the University of Maryland R.O.T.C. staff, he was a member of the General Staff Corps as a War Plans Officer. A gesture of the student ' s opinion of Major Gillem came this spring. At that time, Omicron Delta Kappa, national honorary leadership fraternity and the outstanding organization at Maryland, selected him as the faculty member deserving the " Key of Leadership " . One Hundred Eight YOUNG GILLEM UPSON SHEPARD STAFF OF THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT Alvan C. Gillem, Jr Major, Infantry, D.O.L. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Everett L. Upson Captain, Infantry, D.O.L. Assistayit Professor of Military Science and Tactics Robert N. Young First Lieutenant, Infantry, D.O.L. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Whitfield P. Shepard First Lieutenant, Infantry, D.O.L. Assistant Professor of MVitary Science and Tactics William H. McManus Warrant Officer, U. S. Army Earl Hendricks Staff Sergeant, D.E.M.L. Otto Siebeneichen Master Sergeant, U. S. Army Band Edward C. Flautt Storekeeper Reserve Officers Training Corps A survey of the activities of the Military Department for the school year 1931-32 should prove stimulating not only to the members of the staff, but to the Corps of Cadets as well, for it marked the attainment of the long desired objective: BETTER QUARTERS! With the advent of the new year, the transfer from the basements of Calvert and Silvester Halls to the Ritchie Gymnasium was effected. The im- proved facilities for the storage and issue of equipment, together with the ideally located Command Post, give Maryland ' s unit ro omy and well lighted gun rooms immediately adjacent to the drill field. Prompt assembly and dis- missal, factors of major importance where time is limited, are thus permitted. For this most recent indication of support, I desire to express on behalf of all ranks of the R. 0. T. C. unit, my deep appreciation to the responsible Uni- versity authorities. Under the able leadership of Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel Ralph Watt, the Regiment again progressed, despite unfavorable weather conditions, to the " Generally Excellent " stage. The inspiring attitude and cooperation of other cadet officers, and the earnest efforts of the men in ranks, however, contrib- uted materially to the maintenance of this standard. It being impractible to thank each officer and man for the part he played, I take this means of doing so. (Signed) Alvan C. Gillem, Jr. Major, Infantry, D.O.L., P.M.S. T. One Hundred Nine 4 Regimental KATHRYN SIEHLER Regimental Sponsor LIEUT. COL. RALPH W. WATT Commanding Regimenl On f Hundred Ten Staff ELGA JARBOE Staff Sponsor CAPT. JAMES GREELY, JR. Regimental Adjutant One Hundred Eleven First Battalion MAJOR LOUIS W. BERGER, Commanding FIRST LIEUTENANT WILLIAM KRICKER, Adjutant ESTHER HUGHES Sponsor, First Battalion MAJOR LOUIS W. BERGER On? Hundred TwelVi Company A, Infantry CAPTAIN George F. Openshaw LIEUTENANTS First Lieut. Morton Silverberg Second Lieut. Edward Tippett FIRST SERGEANT R. E. Dunning R. A. Linger SERGEANTS D. A. Shaffer E. P. Curtin GEORGE F. OPENSHAW Captain HILDA WILSON Sponsor One Hundred Thirteen Company B, Infantry CAPTAIN C. Wilbur Cissel LIEUTENANTS First Lieut. Edmund G. Whitehead Second Lieut. William F. Lines FIRST SERGEANT H. R. Higgins L. F. Fish SERGEANTS R. A. Maxwell A. B. House C. wn.i ' .i l: CISSEL I aptain MINNA CANNON Sponsor One Hundred Fout Company C, Infantry Ralph T. Sterling LIEUTENANTS irst Lieut. Thomas 0. Rooney Second Lieut. Howard L. Stier FIRST SERGEANT W. E. Hauver, Jr. SERGEANTS C. G. Spicknall J. R. Mitchell G. W. Gienger RALPH T. STERLING Captain One Hundred Fifteen VESTA LEE BYRD Sponsor Company D, Infantry CAPTAIN Arthur G. Turner LIEUTENANT First Lieut. John W. Hisle FIRST SERGEANT W. W. Wood SERGEANTS S. E. McGlathery J. N. Randolph G. 0. Weber H. M. Biggs ARTHUR G. TURNER 1 iptain KATHLEEN NESTOR Sponsor One Hundred Sixteen Band Otto Siebeneichen, Director HORNS J. C. Dye E. P. Carter S. T. Spear CLARINET G. S. Holman C. G. Skidmore H. D. Slade M. L. Speck TROMBONE D. A. Murray J. R. Shipman A. R. Laney CORNET M. H. Gillis E. S. Lank J. E. Booth J. R. Stottlemeyer E. L. Edwards, Drum Major F. C. Downev D. M. Foltz R. R. Puffenberger S. Stroupp SAXOPHONE L. Littman W. S. Noble H. D. Hamburger G. R. Pielke G. M. Weisman SNARE DRUM E. S. Diggs C. J. Curry R. L. Tarbett BASS E. W. Auld BARITONE C. G. Cleveland D. W. Evler BASS DRUM W. L. King JAMES GREELY, JR. Captain ELGA JARBOE Sponsor One Hundred Seventeen Second Battalion MAJOR S. PARKER FABER, Commanding FIRST LIEUTENANT CARL J. ACKERMAN, Adjutant MARGARET BURDETTE Sponsor, Second Battalion .MAJOR S. I ' AKKEU FAIiKK One Hundred Eighteen Company G, Infantry CAPTAIN Claude H. Smith LIEUTENANTS First Lieut. David S. Miller Second Lieut. Albert C. Hayden, Jr. FIRST SERGEANT E. D. Kelly J. B. Harrell SERGEANTS J. T. Doyle A. J. Riley CLAUDE H. SMITH Captain GENEVIEVE WRIGHT Sponsor One Hundred Twenty-one • AMI ' MEADE Summer i ' . :u i •■, Hundred I ufenti A HERBERT EBY President ROOME GIBSON Vice-President Rossbourg Club XM0k Wr ' jr?BPU| PPBftwB " id 3SI lv ' ' flDR ilE 3HG 1 V J fcfl CHRISTMAS DANCE H in In d u rnfi RALPH SHURE Treasurer JOHN DOERR Secretary Rossbourg Club VALENTINE DANCE One Hundred Tit ' entu-five I W w 1 1 ft n Sophomore Prom Kappa De lta.Dance " M Club Dance a Homecoming Hundred Twenty-tix f .% MM f J The Sixth Annual Calvert Cotillion Sponsored by Omicrcn Delta Kappa Sigma Circle February 19, 1932 Led by Mr. William Kricker and Miss Josephine Duckett Assisted by Mr. Herbert Eby and Miss Mary Worthen COMMITTEE Charles Fouts Jerry Geary Roome Gibson Wayne Hisle Theodore Meyer Gordon Zimmerman Herbert Eby, Chairman So s B B k fc M|C s i i ! • IM m j§jSfiij 1 ■ ■ El ih lai JPPil - JW - ' , Jo •j ' ■ - " " " CALVERT COTILLION One Hu ndred Twenty -seven Military Ball Sponsored by the Regiment of Cadets, Reserve Officers Training Corps of the University of Maryland March 4, 1932 Led by Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel Ralph Watt and Miss Kathryn Siehler Assisted by Cadet Major Parker Faber and Miss Margaret Burdette c. Wilbur Cissel John Doerr Parker Faber COMMITTEE James C. Greely, Jr. Wayne Hisle George Openshaw Claude Smith Arthur Turner Ralph Watt, Chairman MILITARY BALL ( if,- Hundn I I ivinty tight Junior Promenade March 18, 1932 Led by Mr. Lawrence Plumley and Miss Mary Powers Assisted by Mr. Harry E. Hasslinger and Miss Charlotte Farnham Catherine Crawford Agnes Gingell Paul Kiernan Robert Maxwell COMMITTEE Wilbur McCann Eleanor Meyer William Rice Leila Smith Robert Somers Alfred Toombs Harry Hasslinger, Chairman JUNIOR PROMENADE HE LD AT WILLARD HOTEL One Hundred Twenty-nine .irxioi; PROM WEEKEND One Hundred I hictu it Ell ' ■ ' ' r 3 ( f m __ , ..,; .. j 1 - • - _.. ■j JUNIOR PROM WEEKEND One Hundred Thirty-one " [NTERFRATERNITY DANCES Hun (red I htrtu two " Oh, Professor " Presented by the Kappa Delta Sorority A Three-Act Musical Comedy Directed by Chanetta Hollis ACT I — Living Room of a Boys ' Fraternity House ACT II— Same ACT III— Same CAST OF CHARACTERS Steve Crandall DlCK CLARK Bob Davis Bert Eby I lave Davis BOB Venemann Wilhelmina Norma Van WYCK Professor Bangs Bill Anderson Helen Betty Ehle M rs. Bumboard Doris Lanahan Chink Harry Hasslim;i r Policeman FRANK HlNES Avonellie Marjorie Willoughby Cleveland Van Horn Cordon Brandau BOYS ' CHORUS I Inward Kelly Hayden Ricketts Dorrance Kelly William .Meniek Virginia Cooke Virginia Luers Isabelle Toulson Ruth Rickey Betty Goodyear GIRLS ' CHORUS Louise Reinohl Louise Weigel Editli Stinnette I lorot hv Lane Doris Evans Lucille Hancock Catherine Luers Esther Fritch Ruth Kw( Hundred I birty-four Cotton Pickers ' Minstrels (Sponsored by the Kappa Alpha Fraternity) Directed and Staged by J. B. Clark CAST END MEN " Johnny " Baldwin " Milly " Price " Jim " Riley ' Simp " Simmons QUARTET R. Bryant J. B. Clark E. Kressin INTERLOCUTOR Mr. R. M. " Bunt " Watkins Maryland Collegians — Orchestra R. Shure R. Heimer C. Kelbaugh W. King W. Mason F. Lawrence D. Murray CHORUS J. R. Talbert Thomas E. Blanch W. Bonnet T. Booth H. Fisher L. Gingell J. Mayhew T. Goldsborough J. Nicholson J. Harris J. Silkman P. Kiernan J. Small R. F. R. R. Spire Stieber Venemann Worthington One Hundred Thirty-five STARR, IMU - I. NG, ROBERTSON, REINOHL. lilGLER, BROKAW, GOODYEAR, HOI. I. INS. BENJAMIN BISHOP. SAYI.OR MILLER, BONTHRON, WOLFE Opera Club The Maryland opeka club, since its organization in 1924, has annually offered to friends, students and faculty members the most spectacular and elaborate presentations given on this campus. These productions are looked forward to as outstanding musical and dramatic events of the college year. Under the capable directorship of Professor B. Louis Goodyear, the Opera Club has successfully presented seven comic operas, all of which were enthusi- astically accepted by the audiences, and has worked untiringly to make each the success it was. This year the Opera Club produced Gilbert and Sullivan ' s humorous take-off on classical poetry, entitled " Princess Ida " . Although this opera is not so well known, it measured up to the usual sparkling wit of the Gilbert and Sullivan works and the music had the same catchy tempo. " Princess Ida " was presented on the evenings of April 28 and 29 before the largest audience ever to attend a Maryland opera. The elaborate costum- ing of the chorus and principals was done by the Hooker Howe Company of Haverhill, Massachusetts, and the scenery by Amelia Grain of Philadelphia. The Little Symphony Orchestra under the direction of Professor Goodyear ably supplied the accompaniment. The officers for this year were: Kenneth Spessard, President; Virginia Tavves, Vice-President; Catherine Bixler, Secretary-Treasurer; Professor B. Louis Goodyear, Director. One Hundred Thiriu u x " Princess Ida ' (Presented by the Maryland Opera Club) COMIC OPERA IN THREE ACTS By Gilbert and Sullivan Thursday and Friday, April 28 and 29, 1932 CAST OF CHARACTERS King Hildebrand Edward Barron Hilarion, his son Kenneth Spessard Cyril hi ! f r i en d s Roswell Bryant Florian ) ] Eugene Kressin King Gamma Frank Leach Arac | | Thomas Zepp Guron , his sons Warren Tydings Scynthius ) f Winslow Burhans Princess Ida, Gamma ' s Daughter Lenore Blount Lady Blanche, Professor of Abstract Science Olive Kelk Lady Psyche, Professor of Humanities Alice Brennan Melissa, Lady Blanche ' s Daughter Thelma Stamper Ada I i Doris Lanahan Sncharissa , l ir l Graduates Catherine Bixler Chloe I f Louise Reinohl CHORUS OF COURTIERS. SOLDIERS, GIRL GRADUATES Betty Goodyear Louise Babcock Minna Strassburger G. W. Robinson Sarah Brokaw Jane Hoist A. J. Benjamin Bryant A. Long Helen Jones Elizabeth Pyles Ralph Edmunds Arthur Latterner Betty Owen Evelyn Ballou Stanley Hollins Eben Jenkins Louise Saylor Doris Lanahan John Starr Elizabeth Wolf Accompaniment by the University of Maryland Little Symphony Orchestra Doris Bishop Pianist Professor B. Louis Goodyear Conductor One Hundred Thirty-seven MATHEWS. VAN HORN. KENNEDY. EBY. KRICKER. RUHI.. KRE6SLN, BRIDDELX WTNKLER, STEFFEY. EHLE. WILLIAMS. COOKE. ZIMMERMAN. GOODHART, SAVAGE. STALLINGS. SHORT Footlight Club A A. milne ' s, " The Dover Road " , inaugurated the fifth and most success- ful season in the history of the Footlight Club, lone dramatic producing ' organization of the University. Three performances were given, with Gordon K. Zimmerman enacting the leading role of Mr. Latimer in able fash- ion to climax four year ' s work on the Maryland stage. Rosalie Goodhart, carrying the feminine lead, also turned in a finished characterization to list the finest acting of her collegiate career. Other featured parts were played by William Hoover, Ralph Williams and Eleanor Margerum. " Hurry-Up Love, " a three-act comedy from the pen of Gordon K. Zim- merman followed the winter presentation of a trio of one-act plays. William Hoover, Ralph Williams and George Ruhl depicted the leading roles of three newspaper men in the season ' s finale. William Kricker and Herbert Eby handled feature parts in capable style. Elizabeth Ehle and Phoebe Steffey carried the feminine leads in a modern manner. Other parts were played by Eleanor Margerum, Rosalie Goodhart, Sarah Louise Short, Arthur Kennedy and Thomas Briddell. As in past years, the work of Dr. C. B. Hale, Footlight director, was the outstanding reason for the success of the organization. His knowledge of stage technique and interpretation, coupled with a remarkable personality, was directly responsible for the fine presentations of the dramatists. Officers for the year were: Gordon K. Zimmerman, President; Virginia Cooke, Vice-President; Rosalie Goodhart, Secretary; and Herbert 0. Eby, Treasurer. One Hundred Thirty " The Dover Road " (Presented by the Footlight Club of the University of Maryland) An absurd comedy in three acts by A. A. Milne ACT I — The reception room of Mr. Latimer ' s house, a little way off the Dover Road. Evening. ACT II— Next morning. ACT III— Three days later. Evening. PERSONS OF THE PLAY Latimer : Gordon K. Zimmerman Anne Rosalie Goodhart Leonard William Hoover Eustasia Eleanor Margerum Nicholas Ralph Williams Dominic Eugene Kressin ' Thomas Briddell The Staff J Frances Vaughan Arthur Kennedy One Hundred Thirty-nine jk PHILLIPS, CLEVELAND, EYLER. YOCUM. LINGER. MURRAY, SHIPMAN. DUVALL. SPEER, AULT COOPER. LANK, STOTTLEMYER. BOOTH, EDWARDS. GOLDMAN, FOLTZ. BOWERS. ADAMS. GILLIS. POF- FENBERGER, STROUP. DOWNEY BROWN, SPECK. ROONEY. EYLER, SLADE, HAAS. SIEBENEICHEN, SILVERBERG. SCOTT. CONNICK, PIELKE, STATEN, LITTMAN Student Band The student band was organized in 1927 by a small group of students under the direction of Mr. Simmons. The following year, the organi- zation was perfected and Sergeant Otto Siebeneichen, U. S. Army Band, retired, was chosen as the permanent conductor. This gentleman possessed a rich musical experience, both as a performer and a conductor. Since its organization, the band has furnished music for all the football and lacrosse games held at College Park, and at various times, has been sent with the athletic teams to points away from home, acting in the dual capacity of a rooting section and a band. Annual concerts of high calibre have been given, and on one occasion a half-hour broadcast was rendered over station WMAL in Washington. During the past year, the band contributed a portion of a patriotic pro- gram on Sunday preceding Washington ' s Birthday, as a part of the Bi- centennial celebration. The program was under the auspices of a citizens ' association of Kensington, Maryland. A new contribution to the campus music this year was a dance orchestra, organized from among the band members, which played at the basketball games. It was highly successful. The following were the officers for 1931-32: Herbert Cooper, Captain; Robert Haas, Drum Major; Morton Silverberg, Business Manager; Louis Philips, First Sergeant ; Edmund Yocum, Quartermaster Sergeant. With the new rehearsal rooms, in Sylvester Hall, and the continued sup- port of tli ' student body, the band anticipates a still greater year in 19: ' .::. Hundred Concert UNIVERSITY CHORUS B. Louis Goodyear, Director Assisted by Mr. John Finckel, Cellist; Mr. Alfred Manning, Harpist Mrs. Arthur Blaisdell and Mrs. John Alden Finckel, Accompanists PROGRAM I— The Glory of God in Nature Beethoven Cherubim Song Bortnyanski Chorus II— Dawn ' s Awakening Grieg Chorus III — Andante-Scherzo Rachmaninoff Mr. Finckel IV — Springtime Strauss Chorus V— Aeolian Harp Hasselmans Mr. Manning VI— The Galaway Piper Old Irish Torch Dance German Chorus VII Kol Nedri Traditional Hebrew The Moth Finckel Mr. Finckel VIII— Ye Watchers and Ye Holy Ones Old German Chorus IX — Two Seventeenth Century Airs Mr. Manning X— The Swan Saint Saens Messrs. Finckel and Manning XI— Come to the Fair Martin The Polonaise Chopin Chorus One Hundred Forty-one Athletic Board Prof. C. S. Richardson Dr. Frank B. Bomberger Harry C. Byrd, Chairman Dr. Levin B. Broughton One Hundred Fortu-five Prof. J. E. Metzger Hv F " ' H TIPPETT, VAN HORN. GINGELL Cheer Leaders Maryland ' s three cheerleaders this year carried on successfully their im- portant work of leading the student body in its vocal support of the Old Line athletes and in orienting the freshman students. Ed Tippett, senior yell maestro with an invigorating personality, aided by Loring Gingell, junior, and Cleve Van Horn, of the sophomore class, were out in front of the stands at all gridiron, basketball, and lacrosse contests, attempt- ing to direct the exclamations of the student onlookers into unified outbursts of inspirational sound. They further did a very natty piece of work in train- ing the corps of yearlings in the Old Line cheers and songs. This trio of spirit raisers will, however, be best remembered for their efforts which, with the support of the Student Government Association, led to the elimination of the ancient barbarisms of the " rat rules " and substituted a more liberal and intelligent method of acclimating the newcomers to the atmosphere of the campus. This system, which the cheerleaders were instru- mental in having introduced, nullified the old rules which required compulsory obedience of freshmen to sophomore whims and also submission to physical hazing. Instead, the first-year student is now treated as human and is given every opportunity to become enthused in the pursuit of frosh activities through the introduction of interclass athletic competitions and the voluntary wearing of freshman insignia. The work of the cheerleaders in fostering this innovation has contributed materially to the advancement of the University. One Hundred Forty six DENT SHURE FLOOK. MORRIS. POPPELMAN. GOUBEAU. HOCKENSMITH. LUNEY. KRAJCOVIC. HARDEN, McILWEE KOELLE, NICHOLSON, PEASE, MITCHELL, TOWER, CRONIN, FOUTS BR1DDELL LOUGHRAN. CHALMERS. CRONIN. SETTINO, KEENAN. BERGER. FABER. MAY MAXWELL ROBBLNS, SPICKNALL, TIPPETT. CARLISS. WILSON. KEENER, STERLING, EBY, BROWN Mens " M " Club Irving Applefeld Louis Berger Ronald Brown Charles Briddell Alton Buscher James Busick Ernest Carliss George Chalmers Spencer Chase Cornelius Cronin Paul Cronin James Decker Walter Dent Darius Dixon Thomas Duley John Duncan Herbert Eby Parker Faber Lloyd Fish Meredith Flook Charles Fouts Roome Gibson Herman Gorman Maurice Goubeau Donald Hammerlund Courtney Hayden John Hemp Wayne Hisle George Hockensmith Fred Invernizzi Frank Isemann Lloyd Jones Charles Keenan Bernard Keener Paul Kiernan Jesse Krajcovic William Lewis William Lines William Luney James Loughran Morris Nicholson Robert Maxwell Charles May Sam McGlathery William Mcllwee Theodore Meyer Charles Miller John Mitchell John Norris William O ' Hara Alfred Pease Raymond Poppelman Gordon Pugh Charles Reichel William Rice William Robbins Edward Ronkin Pat Rooney John Savage Ralph Shure Morton Silverberg Claude Smith William Spicknall Ralph Sterling Fred Stieber Edward Tippett Thurl Tower Rufus Vincent Chester Ward Robert Wilson William Wood Alfred Woods One Hundred Fortu-seven p Coaching Staff H. C. " CURLEY " BYRD Director of Athletics Varsity Football Geary " Swede " Eppley Varsity Cross Country Varsity Track Freshman Cross Country Freshman Track Myron " Mike " Stevens Assistant Varsity Football Earl " Jim " Zulick Assistant Varsity Football John " Jack " Faber Varsity Lacrosse Freshman Football Freshman Basketball Burton " Ship " Shipley Varsity Basketball Varsity Baseball William Whipp Varsity Boxing Freshman Boj-in; Lieut. Whitfield Shepard Varsity Rifh • ' sh mini Rifh Robert " Bunt " Watkins Freshman Baseball Albert Heagy Freshman Lacrosse Assistant Freshman Football Ivan Marty Assistant Varsity Lacrosse Joseph Deck man Assistant Freshman Lacrossi Assistant Freshman Football Charles Fenwick Assistant Varsity Football i )ne Hundred I ortu-eighi i Iit»»lltl HAWKINS WRIGHT. MAYHKW. HAY. OUGH, HENNER WILLIAMS G NORR1S. KRA.ICOVIC. HO KRNSM1TH. SNYDER KEENAN. HINES. VENNEMAN. CHAL VINCENT, KIKKNAN. DULEY. SCOTT, Name Pos. A! Pease end Jack Norris end Bill Wood end Frank Hines end Ralph Sterling end Willis Benner end Alton Buscher end-back Ernie Carliss tackle Charles Keenan tackle Tom Duley tackle (leorgc ( ' ole tackle Kufus Vincent tackle John Mayhew tackle l- e Kraicovic guard Courtney Ilayden guard Raymond Koelle guard Morris Nicholson guard Jerome Feldman guard Wilbur Wright guard Garnet Davis guard Donald Day guard Parker Faber center John Mitchell center John Scott center John Simp oi i entei George Chalmers back Louis Berger back Al Woods l.;uk Roy Poppelman back Charlie .May back Paul Cronin back Jo,. Settino ba k Charles Miller back I ' aul Kiernan back Norwood Sothoron Lack Robert Snyder back I- i ;mk Hawkins back ■i HLiH l B KIRBY, J. NORRIS. MILLER, SIMPSON, CRONIN. STERLING, GOLDSBOR- LOUGHRAN. KOELLE, WOODS. DAVIS, COLE, HAYDEN. BUSCHER. KEENER, MERS. POPPELMAN. MAY. SETTINO. MITCHELL. FELDMAN, WOOD. FABER PEASE, BERGER, NICHOLSON, CARLISS, SOTHORON VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD Years on Wt. Ht. Squad From 181 6 1 Steelton. Pa. 183 6-3 3 Pittsburgh, Pa. 157 5-10 2 Washington, D. C. 176 6 1 Chestertown, Md. ion 6 3 Crisfield, Md. 165 5-10% 1 Washington, D. C. 165 6 1 Washington, D. C. 194 6-1 3 Windber, Pa. 188 6 • Windber, Pa. 172 5-8 • ( loome, Md. 1R8 5-11 2 Washington, D. C. 185 6-2 1 Hvattsville, Md. 170 6 1 Hvattsville, Md. 183 6-1 :i Sparrows Point, Md. 181 5-11% 3 Washington, D. C. 181 5-11% 3 Altoona, Pa. 71 oil : Dundalk, Md. 168 5- 1 1 3 Baltimore. Md. 173 6-1 2 Hvattsville, Md. L86 6 1 Rocks, Md. 1 162 5-10 i Washington. D. C. 162 5-8 3 Washington, D. C. 160 5-11 2 Elkton, Md. 160 5-11 2 Baltimore, Md. 170 E ' 1 ■ Washington, D. C. : 172 5-10 3 New Castle, Del. 177 6-2 :t Washington. I). C. ; 166 5-10% 2 Columbia, Mo. it:: 5-11 ■ San Fernando, Calif. L72 5-9% M Washington. D. C. ' 60 5-7 3 Aberdeen. Md. 170 5-8 . ' ! Steelton, Pa. : ion 9% :! Baltimore, Md, if.r, r,-lii :! Washington. D. C. NX 5- 1 1 1 Charlotte Hall. Md. 160 5- 1 1 1 Ilagcrstown, Md. 160 5-8 1 Hvattsville. Md. One Hundred Fifty William Luney Manager RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.ofM. Opp. September 26 — Washington College at College Park 13 October 3 — Virginia at College Park 7 6 October 10 — Navy at Washington 6 October 17 — Kentucky at College Park 6 6 October 24— V. M. I. at Richmond 41 20 October 31— V. P. I. at Blacksburg 20 November 7 — Vanderbilt at Nashville 12 29 November 2 " — Washington and Lee at College Park 13 7 November 26 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore 35 14 December 5 — Western Maryland at Baltimore 41 6 Varsity Football Coach curley byrd ' s " Twentieth Season Special " was a football team that will go down in the records as one of the greatest gridiron aggregations ever to represent the University of Maryland. The Old Liners won eight games, tied one, and lost one for an entirely successful campaign. It was a season in which the team played real football from start to finish, except for a let-up in the fracas with Vanderbilt in the middle of the schedule. Included in Maryland ' s victories were a dramatic game with Navy, staged before a notable throng at Griffith Stadium in Washington, and decided by a 6-0 score after a stirring struggle; and a clean sweep over the " Big Four " of the Old Dominion — Virginia, V. M. I., Virginia Poly, and Washington and Lee. This marked the second successive season that the entire quartet of leading teams in the Mother State was conquered. Maryland ' s tie game with Kentucky proved to be the best contest of the year and was called one of the finest ever staged in this section. Intelligent and modern football featured the contest which ended with the score stand- ing 6 to 6. All of the other triumphs were registered over elevens from within the State, Washington College in the opening game, Johns Hopkins in the traditional Thanksgiving Day battle, and Western Maryland in the season ' s finale. The only defeat was administered by the powerful Vanderbilt team in Nashville. Team play and speed were the two vital elements behind the successful season, as the team averaged only 178 pounds to the man, and was small in comparison to its principal foes. There was only one player on the eleven who exceeded 190 pounds and only a few who bet- tered 180. True to reputation, the Black and Gold gridders did not reach top form until the closing stages of the cam- " shorty " Chalmers One Hundred Fifty-one NORRIS. FABER. CARL1SS A i. " Pease paign. As a result, their best game was their last game. In crushing Western Maryland in the final contest of the season, Maryland ' s offensive, according to many of the experts who witnessed the game, was the finest attack, from the standpoint of variety and polish, they ever had seen displayed on the gridiron. It was replete with everything in the football category. At the close of the season, many of Maryland ' s players came in for much consideration from the metro- politan newspapers. Outstanding in this recognition was the selection of Jesse Krajcovic, great Old Line guard, to all-America mention by the Associated Press. Krajcovic, along with Ernie Carliss, tackle; Court- ney Hayden, guard; Alfred Pease, end; Ray Poppelman, Chalmers Kreaks Louse in Western Maryland Came One Hundred Fifty-two I ' ■ v, I i( K ti CRONIN MAY Al Woods, Shorty Chalmers, and Bozie Berger, backs; were named on all-State teams. Pease, Carliss, Kraj- covic, Chalmers, and Poppelman were chosen by all four Baltimore newspapers, while Woods was named by three, Berger by two, and Hayden by one. Maryland ' s entire backfield : Poppelman, Chalmers, Berger, and Woods — was picked by the Baltimore Sun- day Sun which annually gives gold footballs to the play- ers it selects. Chalmers was declared to be the best forward passer in the South, while Poppelman gained more than 1,300 yards during the course of the season, to be one of the ' greatest advancers of the pigskin in the country. One of the features of the team throughout the year ' Jesse " Krajcovic Poppelman Running for Touchdown Against Virginia One Hundred Fifty-three DULEY. MILI.KK KOELLE Tmw ' Ray " Poppelman was the brilliant forward passing attack. With Chal- mers on the throwing end and either Pease, Norris, or Berger receiving, the Terrapins proved a constant scor- ing threat. This combination won for Maryland against Navy and tied the contest with Kentucky. Another stand-out performance was registered by Chalmers per- sonally. He added the extra point in twenty out of twenty-nine tries after touchdowns during the season. Letter winners for 1931 were Al Pease, Jack Nor- ris, Ernie Carliss, Ted Keenan, Tom Duley, Jesse Kraj- covic, Courtney Hayden, Parker Faber, John Mitchell, Shorty Chalmers, Bozie Berger, Al Woods, Ray Poppel- man, Charles May, Joe Settino, Paul Kiernan, and Bill Luney, manager. J L P Running for Touchdown in Hopkins (lame Hundred I iflu • iui KEENAN HAYDEN SCHEDULE FOR 1932 SEASON September 24 October 1 October 8 October 15 October 22 November 5 November 12 November 19 November 26 November 30 Washington College Virginia Virginia Poly at Duke St. John ' s Vanderbilt Navy Washington and Lee Johns Hopkins Western Maryland at College Park at Charlottesville Norfolk or College Park at Durham at College Park at Washington at Baltimore at Lexington at Baltimore at Baltimore ' Al " Woods Berger Covering Yardage Against Washington and Lee I One Hundred Fifty-five •— — — HISLE, RONKIN. HUSCHF.R. MAY. WRICHT. i:i ' RGER. ( ' II ASK. NORR1S. VINCENT. WILSON. SNYDER. CHALMERS, SHIPLEY COHEN VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD Name Position George Chalmers forward Ed Ronkin forward Morris Cohen forward Robert Wilson forward Spencer Chase forward Jack Norris center Rufus Vincent center Louis Berger guard Charles May guard Alton Buscher guard Robert Snyder guard Wilbur Wright guard Ht. Wt. Years on Squad From 5-8 165 3 Newark, Del. 5-9 155 3 Brooklyn, N. Y. 5-8 145 3 Hyattsville, Md. 6 175 2 Washington, D. C 6-2 160 1 Riverdale, Md. 6-3 180 3 Pittsburgh, Pa. 6-2 183 1 Hyattsville, Md. 6-2 177 3 Washington, D. C 5-7 160 3 Washington, D. C 6 165 1 Washington, D. C 5-11 160 1 Hagerstown, Md. 6 172 1 Hyattsville, Md. One Hundred Fifty-six Wayne Hisle Manager RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. ofM. Opp. December 30 — Wisconsin at Madison 30 32 January 11 — Loyola at College Park 27 28 January 15 — Washington and Lee at Lexington 42 38 January 16 — V. M. I. at Lexington 43 28 January 20 — Navy at College Park 26 15 January 21 — Virginia at Charlottesville 36 31 January 23 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore 33 26 January 26 — V. M. I at College Park 38 20 January 30 — V. P. I. at College Park 51 16 February 3 — Catholic University at College Park 39 34 February 6 — North Carolina at College Park 26 25 February 10 — Washington College at College Park 36 16 February 12 — Western Maryland at College Park 35 15 February 13 — Virginia at College Park 46 18 February 15 — Washington and Lee at College Park 49 19 February 17 — St. John ' s at College Park 24 20 February 19 — North Carolina at Chapel Hill 26 32 February 20 — Duke at Durham 20 18 February 24 — Johns Hopkins at College Park .. 38 24 Varsity Basketball Winning sixteen of its nineteen games during the regular season, the Maryland basketball team had the second best record ever made by an Old Line quintet. Back in 1926 the Black and Gold won fourteen out of sixteen battles to have a slight percentage edge over the great 1931-32 combination. Never before in the history of the University was there so much capable talent available. However, for some unknown reason, the Maryland aggrega- tion, champion of the Southern Conference for the 1930-31 campaign, was un- able to successfully defend its title. In fact, the Old Liners were put out of the compe tition in the first round of the tourney play by the University of Florida, a comparatively weak combination. It was a sad climax to the season. The brightest light of the entire season was the continued brilliant play of Louis " Bozie " Berger, the greatest basketball player that ever wore a Uni- versity of Maryland uniform and one of the court marvels of the country. He followed up his all-American rating of the 1930-31 season with his choice for the second consecutive year by a board of outstanding basketball men. Many experts consider the Old Line ace the finest placer in the country this year. Maryland lost only one game in Southern Confer- ence circles during the regular season, bowing to North Carolina at Chapel Hill after having defeated the Tarheels in a close game at College Park. The ruler of the northern section of the Confer- ence, Maryland scored twice each over Virginia, Wash- ington and Lee, and V. M. I. ; also taking the scalps of Duke and Virginia Poly. The Old Liners also carried off State honors by a wide margin, Navv, St. John ' s, Washington College, Western Maryland, and Johns Hopkins twice being numbered among the victims of the Maryland attack. One Hundred Fifty-seven Bozey " Berger NORRIS I ' HASK COHEN " Shorty " Chalmers The Navy game provided the feature sport attraction at the dedication of the Ritchie Coliseum, and was played before a crowd that packed the spacious build- ing. It was estimated that 5,000 witnessed the con- test, every inch of available space being occupied. Berger, in addition to being the hub around which Maryland ' s team was built, was the leading scorer for the season, registering 141 points. He was closely ap- proached by Ruf us Vincent, big sophomore center, who garnered 122. Ed Ronkin, brilliant forward, was the only other player to pass the century figure. Coach Burton Shipley, who has a record of more than seventy per cent of victories against the best teams in the East and South during his nine years at the helm of Maryland basketball destinies, will have to build his 1932-33 team around four or five juniors. Rufus Vincent, Spencer Chase, Bucky Buscher, and Bob Snyder are the boys he feels he can count upon Bu i hei l umps for Ball in Hopkins (iamc One Hundred Fifty -tight BUSCHER VINCENT WILSON to be on hand again next season, with Wilbur Wright another possibility, if he can surmount the scholastic obstacle. SCHEDULE FOR THE 1932-33 SEASON December 23 — Wisco nsin at College Park January 7 — Virginia Poly at Blacksburg January 12— Duke at College Park January 13— V. M. I at Lexington January 14 — Washington and Lee at Lexington January 18 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore January 21 — Virginia Poly at College Park January 25 — Catholic University at Brookland January 28 — Navy at Annapolis January 31 — Virginia at Charlottesville February 3 — North Carolina at College Park February 4 — Georgia at College Park February 9 — Virginia at College Park February 11 — Washington and Lee at College Park February 14— V. M. I at College Park February 18 — Western Maryland at College Park February 22 — Johns Hopkins at College Park February 25 — Southern Conference Tourney at Atlanta " Ed " Ronkin Maryland Scores Against Navy in Coliseum Dedication One Hundred Fifty-nine SNYDER ZIRCKEL, STIEBER, LOIGHRAN. VINCENT, K1EKNAN. SILISEU. RITTENHOUSE. NOKHIS. SOTHIHION. HLNES, MITCHEL] MILLER, KEENER, EBAUGH, NICHOLSON, MAY. COLE. PFAII. MAYHEW. SEBOLD, POPPELHAN GIBSON, NORDENHOLZ, WINC.ATE. HAWKINS. KONKIN, INVF.KN1ZZI. FAltEK. PUGH, WOOD VARSITY LACROSSE SQUAD Name Position I- ■ ed Invernizzi (■ lal Carl Pfau Goal George Miller Goal Morris Nicholson Defense Charlie .May Defen e •lack Morris Defense Loughran Defense Frank Mines I ef -n- John Mitchell Defense George Cole Defense Fred Nordenholz Defense Adam Brandau Defense .John Mayhew Defense Charles Rittenhouse Defense Sam Silber Defense Norwood Sothoron Defen • Gordon I ' ujjh Attack Ed Ronkin Attack George Hockensmith Attack Bill Wood Atia, 1, Fred Stieber Attack Kay Poppelman Attack Parker Faber Attack John Zirckel Attack ik Ebaugh Attack Victor Wingate Paul Kiernan Attack Bernard Keener Attack Rufus Vincent Attack Roberl Snyder Attack Frank Hawkins Attack Years on lit. Squad From 160 5-8 3 Baltimore, Md. 1 15 5-7 2 Washington. 1). C, no 5-8 1 Baltimore, Md. L60 5-11 3 Dundalk, Md. 1(50 5-7 3 ashington, D, C ITS 6-2 3 Pittsburgh, Pa. 165 5-9 3 Swissvale, I ' a. 168 6 1 Chestertown, Md. 173 6 2 Baltimore, Md. 175 5-11 2 Washington, D. I L63 5-1 1 2 Baltimore, Md. 17(1 6-1 2 Baltimore, Md. 160 5-10 1 ilvattsviile. Md. 160 5- I 1 Baltimore, Md. 175 6 1 Baltimore, Md. 1 is 5-10 1 Charlotte Hall, M.I :go 5-10 2 Baltimore. Md. L56 5-8 3 Bro nx. X. Y. 1 56 5-9 2 Washington, D. C 1 58 5-10 2 Washington, D. c 160 5-10 3 Towson, Md. 176 5 1 i 2 S.-m I ' Yi namlo. 60 5-8 3 Washington, 1». c 170 r.-i 2 Baltimore, Md, 150 5-111 3 Washington, D. c, 165 5-9 2 Wingate, Md. 162 5 9 2 Washington, D. ( 1 16 5-8 1 Raspeburg, Md. 186 6-2 1 Ilvatlsville. M.I. [60 6- 1 1 1 Hagerstown, Md L60 5-9 1 Ilvattsviile. Md. One HunJr, d Sixly !l 1 April April - a April -lv April April mZaa May % ' May May Roome Gibson May Manager RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. Opp. 9 — Washington College at College Park 7 1 15— Georgia Tech at Atlanta 12 16 — Georgia at Athens 12 23 — Virginia at College Park 7 1 30 — Rutgers at New Brunswick 10 2 7— St. John ' s at College Park 5 2 14— Penn State at State College 5 1 21 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore 3 7 28 — Navy at Annapolis 4 2 Varsity Lacrosse Dethroning St. John ' s, national championship twelve, among its other feats of the schedule, the Maryland Varsity Lacrosse team, as it has for many years past, has kept in the national spotlight of the fast growing stick pastime. When this was written, the Old Liners had won seven straight games, and were tuning up to go into the annual combat with Johns Hopkins in Baltimore on May 21. With the advent of this game, the records show that both teams are unbeaten, and the national championship is at stake. Maryland faces a tre- mendous task in striving to make it four straight over a Hopkins combination that embraces in its ranks everything that goes to make up a winner. The Blue Jays are bigger than the Old Liners, and the vast majority of their stickmen have gone to Komewood with from two to four years of lacrosse experience behind them. As an array of stickhandlers, there is no squad in the country that can match the Hopkins aggregations. A bare score will get into this book, but chronichling of the season could not wait until the game was over, and the same for the clash with Navy on May 28, which also promises to be a thrilling battle. Maryland ' s chief victories in the first seven games, in addition to the St. John ' s clash, were over Rutgers, rated among the first ten in the country, and Penn State. These two squads had a world of physical assets, but lacked the polish of the twelves developed in the Old Line State. At Field Day on May 7, the Terp twelve shook them- selves free of the Johnny jinx that has hounded them for the past three years, and robbed them of as many na- tional titles. However, at no time after the first twenty minutes of play did any doubt remain as to the ultimate winner, as the seasoned and well-trained Marylander ' s outplayed the Crabtown twelve. The first score of the game was made by St. John ' s, shortly after the clash ' Skip " Faber One Hundred Sixty -one £. a MITCHKl.I. INVERNIZZ1 LOUGH KAN " Willy " Pigh started. However, Willy Pugh, the stellar cen- ter of the Old Liners, tied the score a few min- utes later. Ronkin then squirmed through the Johnny defense, and scored the second goal. From this point on, Maryland was not pressed and easily won by the score of 5 to 2. The Terps stock in trade was teamwork, drilled into them in a very efficient fashion by Head Coach Jack Faber, I van Marty, defense coach, and Joe Deckman, volunteer assistant. Maryland ' s team, averaging less than 165 pounds to the man, was outweighed in most of its games, and also conceded much to its state rivals in the matter of material matriculating with previous lacrosse experience. In this re- spect, Hopkins has an advantage each year, al- TWT- ' a -fli Maryland Struggles for Ball St. John ' s One HundrtJ Sixty-tWO N0RR1S WOOD though the Blue Jays seldom have a bulky aggregation. As in previous years, St. John ' s had much poundage on the Old Liners this season. Maryland will lose seven of its regulars this season due to graduation, but there will be several good reserve men who will probably fill their shoes next year. Faber, Pugh, Sothoron, Hockensmith, and Poppelman are the only regulars who have not had three years of varsity lacrosse. However, of the seventeen others on the squad, all except Frank Ebaugh, an attack man, have one or two more seasons of the pastime. Numbered among these are Bill Wood, Rufus Vincent, and Bob Snyder, attack men of real ability, and John Mitchell, Fred Nordenholz, Charles Rittenhouse, George Cole, and Sam Silber, de- fense men who have shown great improvement since the start of the 1932 campaign. ' Dutch " Stieber % f t Maryland Clears the Ball in the Hopkins Game One Hundred Sixty-three VINCENT HOCKENSMITH SNYDER ' Ed " Ronkin Willy Pugh, an ail-American center of last year who is likely to again receive the rating, was the leading scorer of the Old Liners. He was closely followed for scoring honors by Ronkin, Faber, Stieber, and Sothoron. The defense honors without a doubt go to Morris Nicholson, who is all- American caliber, and will be greatly missed next year. Fred Invernizzi also played a remarkable game at goal, only seven balls getting by him in as many games. Maryland ' s starting line-up in most of its games has been as follows: Fred Invernizzi, goal; Jim Loughran, point; Morris Nicholson, cover point; Charlie May, first defense; Jack Norris, second defense; Norwood Sothoron, third defense; Gordon Pugh, center; Hockensmith Tries for Ball in St. John ' s Game One Hundred Sixty-four SOTHORON EBAUGH POPPELMAN Roy Poppelman, third attack ; George Hockensmith, second attack; Ed Ronkin, first attack; Fred Stieber, out home; Skip Faber, in home. SCHEDULE FOR 1933 SEASON April 15— Penn State at College Park April 29 — Rutgers at College Park May 6 — Syracuse at College " .Park May 20 — Johns Hopkins at Ealtimove May 27 — Navy at Annapolis " Nick " Nicholson The Defense Recovers Against Hopkins One Hundred Sixty-live i I II EY, BROWN, SCHAFFER, CRONIN. JENKINS, JONES, NAUGHTON, MEYER. KRAJCOV1C, ALLISON, REICHEL, RICKETTS. ROBBINS, PEASE, SUPPLEE HOUSTON. COSIMANO. VENEMANN, GOLDSBOROUGH, BLANCH, McGLATHERY, STOWEL, JONES, HERSBERGER. wood. QUINN, DUNCAN. BUSICK, TALBERT, BOGH4NOW. FOUTS. FREENY, THOMAS. SONEN. WARD. FI.OOK. PIGGOTT, SHIRE. Al ' I.D. UKVENDORF Name Chester Ward .Meredith Flook Paul Fellows Sam McGlathery Charles Mothersead Joe Cosimano Charles Reichel William Thomas Robert Sonen Roland Broun Edward Walter Donald Shaffer John Duncan Ralph Shure Donn Hammerlund Morris Bogdanow Charles Fonts James Busick Krajcovic Jenkins William Robbins Charles Keenan Al Pi Dale I Woodrow Jom Ed Quinn Willard Piggotl Conrad Allison I reeny Edgai • lornelius Cronin Harold Naughton Douglas Devendoi t Edward Auld Hayderi Rii ketts VARSITY TRACK SQUAD Event sprints sprints, broad jump hurdles hurdles, mile hurdles hurdles 1 10 1 id 220 SMI 880 880 mile, two miles tWO miles two miles two miles high jump, pole high jump, pole shot put, discus, high jump discus, javelin shot put, discus lis pole vault I s, broad jump hurdles, javelin javelin hurdles nn i in, 880 mile mile, two miles high jump vault, broad jump vault, broad jump broad jump f( a is On Squad. From 3 Paris, Md. 3 Middletown, Md 3 Washington, D. C 3 Washington, D. C 2 Washington, D. C 3 Washington, D. C 3 Washington, D. c 1 Ednor, Md. 1 Washington, D. c. 3 Washington, D. C 1 Cambridge. Md. 3 College Park, Md 3 Washington, D. C 3 Washington, D. C 3 Washington. D. c 2 Jersey City, N. .1 3 Washing-ton. D, c 2 Cambridge, Md, 3 Dundalk, Md. 1 Washington, D, 1 2 i lambridge, Md. 1 Windbi r, Pa. 2 Steelton, Pa. 2 Hyattsville, Md 1 i ambi idge, Md. 1 Wa D. c, 1 Falls Church, Va Washington, D. c. 1 Salisbury. Md. 1 Baltimore, Md. 1 Joppa, Md, 1 Germantown, Md 1 ( Cumberland, Md 1 Washingtoi . 1 1 c 1 Hyattsville, Md, 1 Berwyn, Md. ( )ne Hundred Sixty-six Theodore Meyer Manager RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.ofM. Opp. April 9— Washington and Lee at College Park 68 2 3 58 1 3 April 16— V. M. I. at College Park 51 1 6 74 5 6 April 22 — Richmond at Richmond 60 66 May 2— Virginia at College Park 21 1 2 104 1 2 May 7 — Hopkins at College Park 84 42 May 14— Navy at Annapolis 37 1 3 89 2 3 May 18— Catholic U. at Washington 57 69 Varsity Track Maryland ' s varsity track team was able to win only two of seven dual meets, but one of the victories was an 84 to 42 defeat administered to Johns Hopkins, so the season was quite a success after all. The other victory acquired by Maryland was over V. M. I., but in three of the remaining competitions, it put up a close fight, and every meet furnished enough good contests to make them interesting. The Old Line team was better than that of 1931, and with some capable material coming from the freshman squad the tracksters should be greatly improved for the season of 1933. In fact, Coach " Swede " Eppley looks forward to next year with a great deal of satisfaction and hope. Next Spring, Eppley will miss greatly big Jesse Krajcovic, who was such a power of strength in the field events and the leading scorer of the year; Charlie Fouts, who jumped 12 feet, 1 inch in the pole vault against Navy this year, and shattered the record for the Old Line institution by a wide margin ; and Ralph Shure, who was an outstanding performer in the mile and two miles. These three athletes have acquired a high number of points for Maryland in their three years of competition, and their shoes will be very difficult to fill. In addition to the dual meets, Maryland competed in the Catholic U. indoor games, sent most of its squad into the District A. A. U. championships, in which it captured many laurels and took second place in the team standing, and had a mile quartet in the Penn Relays. A good showing was made in the Catholic U. indoor meet, but the relay team was not fast enough for the competition it faced at Philadelphia. Fouts, in addition to being the best pole vaulter Mary- land has ever developed, also shone in the high jump and broad jump, and could have been a clever hurdler, had he not been so busy in other events. laryianci i •Jesse " Krajcovic One Hundred Sixty-seven SHURE PIGGOT HFIC ' HKI. ' Charlie " Foi rs Ed Quinn in the dashes, Willard Piggot in the hurdles, Robert Sonen in the 440, Jim Freeney and Paul Fellows in the hurdles, Jim Busick in the high jump and pole vault, Wil- liam Robbins and Conrad Allison in the javelin, Cornelius Cronin in the half mile, Edgar Blanch in the quarter, Everett Jones in the 880, Douglas Devendorf and Edward Auld in the mile and Hayden Ricketts in the high jump were other dependables. Cronin bids fair to become the best half miler Maryland has possessed with another season of competition. He won the event on two occasions in just a fraction of a second over 2 minutes and was beaten in one race in 1 :59, in w T hi ch he was. only a step back of the winner. JoeEndslow set theMary- Hopkins Wins 100-Yard Dash on Fi.-ld Day One HunJriil Sixty eight CKIIXIN FELLOWS BUSICK DEVENDORF land record of 1 :59 1 5 back in 1925 and it would not be sur- prising to see Cronin break this mark next year when he will be a junior. The letter men were Jesse Krajcovic, Ralph Sure, Charlie Fouts, Chester Ward, Ed Quinn, John Duncan, Willard Pig- gott, Al Pease, Cornelius Cronin, William Robbins, Paul Fel- lows, Bob Sonen, Jim Busick, Conrad Allison, Charles Jenkins and Ted Meyer, manager. " Ed " Quinn Cronin Wins Half Mile in V. M. I. Meet One Hundred Sixty-nine VP A. tJ H V ■jb? ' mX Ufi g4 w f GORMAN MAXWELL. HENNER. WILSON. RUliLE. CHASE. WOLF, CHALMERS. DAVIDSON. CRONIN, MiILWEE. PHYSIOC, RARTOO. BERCER. JONES. Ok SHIPLEY O ' HARA VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD Name Position Ralph Sterling Catcher Lloyd Jones Catcher Bill Luney Catcher William O ' llara Catcher William Mcllwee Pitcher Stephen Physioc Pitcher Raj Davidson Pitcher Ralph Ruble Pitcher Hymie Gorman Enfieldei George I balmei Infielder Louia Berger [nfieldi r Robert Wilson tnfii Spencer Chase I n ii Willie Wolf I rit,. Id Bai too Infielder Paul Cronin Outfieldei Roberl Maxwell Outfii Alton Butcher Oul ii ildei Willi- Bennei 1 1 wt. Ht. Years On Squad From 170 6 3 Crisfield, Md. 165 5- 9 2 Dickerson, Md. 155 5-10 2 Washington, 1 . C. 160 6 1 Millersville, Md. 160 5-10 2 Washington, D. C. 1(52 6- 2 1 Baltimore. Md. 145 5- 7 1 Washington, D. C. 186 6- 2 1 Poolesville, Md. 160 5-1 1 ■1 Washington, D. C 168 5- s 3 Now, irk. Del. 177 6- 2 3 Fori Myer, Va. L78 6 2 Washington, D. C L60 6-2 1 Riverdale, Md. 1 Id ;,- ;, 1 Washington, D. C ■ 15 5- 7 1 Hyattsville, Md. 160 2 Aberdeen. .Md. 165 5 10 2 Marriottsville, Md L66 6 6 ashington, l . C 168 1 ashington, D. C ( )nt Hundred Si Lloyd Jones Manager March 29- March 30- April 6- April 12- April 20- April 22- April 25- April 28- May 3- May 6- May 13 May 16- May 28 RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. Opp. -North Carolina at Chapel Hill. 4 -Duke at Durham 3 5 -Virginia at Charlottesville 5 8 -Washington and Lee at Lexington 3 6 -Dickinson at College Park 20 4 -Washington and Lee at College Park 6 3 -West Virginia at College Park 4 3 -William and Mary at College Park 14 4 -Wake Forest at College Park 8 7 -Duke at College Park 4 7 -V. M. I. at College Park H 1 -Virginia at College Park 9 5 -Navy at Annapolis 4 H Varsity Baseball Although it won only slightly more than half of its games, the Maryland Varsity nine was one of the best to represent the Old Line institution. Under ' the fine coaching of Burton Shipley, a former Old Line all-around athlete, the squad, hampered by bad weather and a series of injuries early m the season, made a gallant finish despite the fact that it lost the first tour games. , . J ,. , , Once Shipley was able to get his pitchers in shape, and to give the batters some real practice to tune up their eyes, the team traveled at a very fast pace So rapidly did the team improve, that the rival coaches who played the Old Liners in the latter stages of the campaign said that the Terrapins had the best team in the South Atlantic section, and in all probability, the leading one in the South. , _. . . ,. The team had its biggest day at the bat when it beat Dickinson to the tune of 20 to 4. However, Maryland gained its greatest victory by conquering the best Virginia team in the history of that institution by the score of 9 to 5. One of the most thrilling games ever witnessed on the local diamond took place when the Terps played Duke. With the count at 2 and 2, Maryland came to bat in the " lucky " seventh. Before the inning was over, the Old Liners scored two runs and assumed the lead, only to be tied again in the eighth. Neither team scored in the ninth, and the game continued an extra inning. It was in the tenth that Duke pulled ' ' one of those things you frequently read about, but don ' t often see. " Hoyt Shore, of the Devils, hit a long home run to right field, scored three runs, and thus won the game. Bill Mcllwee, winning southpaw in the 1931 season, Steve Physioc, righthander, and Ray Da- vidson, another lefthander, did the slab work for the Old Liners, with the first two performing the greater portion of the time. In addition to the three ; ' Shorty " Chalmers One Hundred Seventu-one . (MASK STERLING DAVIDSON ' Rozey " Bekcer pitchers mentioned, Ralph Ruble, a big sophomore, is very apt to develop into a valuable man by the time another campaign rolls around. Several casualties were experienced during the season, Ralph Sterling, veteran catcher, broke his ankle midway of the season ; Spencer Chase, elonga- ted first baseman, was out of most of the games with a broken finger; and Bucky Buscher, outfielder, was forced to retire to undergo an operation. Because of the wet Spring weather, all of the pitchers, at one time or another, had sore arms. When it had its full strength available, Mary- land lined up in the following order : Paul Cronin, right field; Willie Wolf, second Cronin Sliding into Home .-ik ' . ' iiiist V. M. I. One Hundred Seventy-two O ' HARA CRONIN base; Bozie Berger, third base; Shorty Chalmers, short stop; Hymie Gorman, center field; Bob Max- well, left field; Spencer Chase, first base; Ralph Sterling or Bill O ' Hara, catcher. Willis Benner, outfielder, Bob Wilson and Don Bartoo, infielders, were the leading reserves. Lloyd Jones, manager of the team and also a reserve back- stop in 1931, donned the mask again when Sterling was injured. For the second year in succession, Gorman was the leading batter, hitting above the .390 mark, with Berger, Maxwell, Chalmers, Buscher, and Wolf as the other regulars to bat over .300. How- ever, none of them closely approached Gorman. ' Hymie " Gorman Wolf Scores in Virginia Game One Hundred Seventy-three Will I JONES PHYSIOC Chalmers scored the most runs, and Maxwell and Cronin were the only regulars who had perfect field- ing averages. The outlook for next season is very bright as only four men will be lost, Berger, Chalmers, Cronin and Sterling graduating this year. Because the pros- pects appear so encouraging, it is planned to play about 50 percent more games next year than ap- peared on the curtailed list for the 1932 season. " Mike " Maxwell V. M. I. Scores against Maryland i v, Hundred Seventy-four CRONIN. SUGKUE. NAUGHTON. HOGDANOW. CONNELL, THOMAS EliY. CROTTY. Gl.EICHMAN, DEVENDORF. BROWN. TALCOTT. EPPLEY RICE, HAMMERI.UND. McGLATHERY, SAVAGE. JONES, AULD Xame Ronald Brown John Duncan Don Ilammcrlund Sam McGlathery Charles Reichel Jack Savage Ralph Shure Mori is Bogdanow Waller Connell John Thomas 2 Edward Auld Cornelius Cronin James Crottj Douglas Devendorf John iii di hman Everett Jones iilop William Rice Bernard Sugrue Wallace Taln.tt VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD Years on Squad From 3 Washington, D. C. 3 Washington, D. C. 3 Washington, D. C. 3 Washington, D. C. 3 Washington, D. C. 3 Rockville, Md. 3 Washington, D. C. 2 Jersey City, N. J. 2 West Grove, Pa. Sandy Spi ings, Md. Hyattsville, Md. Aberdeen, Md. Baltimore, Md. Washington, D. C. Cumberland, Md. Damascus, Md. Cumberland, Md. Washington, D. C. Washington, D, C. Washington, 1 . C. One Hundred Seventy six RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. Opp. October 24— Catholic U. at College Park 15 40 October 31— St. John ' s at College Park 24 31 November 7 — Navy at Annapolis 35 20 November 25— Hopkins at College Park 26 29 Herbert Eby Manager Varsity Cross Country TAKING the State championship meet, and winning three of its four dual contests, the Old Line Cross Country team completed a most successful season. Maryland ' s harriers also placed seventh in the Southern Con- ference title meet at Chapel Hill, N. C. Although beating Catholic U., St. John ' s, and Hopkins quite easily, the Old Liners lost to an unusually strong Navy team. In the State title meet at Annapolis, Maryland won quite decisively, scoring 23 points in comparison with St. John ' s 40 and Hopkins 70. In the Southern Conference meet at the University of North Carolina, Cronin finished 16th and Shure 20th. The latter would have been among the leaders, but unfortunately, he fell when only a short distance from the finish line. Ralph Shure, a senior, was the mainstay of the team, but four others, Cornelius Cronin, Sam McGlathery, Don Hammerlund, and Herbert Eby, the very capable manager, were awarded the " M. " One Hundred Seventh-sever. va m ir m- m m DOWNS. GRUVER, HAWKINS CI.OI ' I ' KI;. NOHDENHOI.Z. LOUGHRAN, WINGATE, KEENER, WHIPP, ISEMAN, CARROLL, MANIERI, LEWIS VARSITY BOXING SQUAD Name Weight Class Estras Gruver Bantam Sophomore Robert Ruelinu P.antam Junior Joe Harris Feather Sophomore Frank Manieri Feather Sophomore Harry Carroll Feather Sophomore Frank Issman Light Funior Louis Ruland Light Sophomore Bernard Keener W Iter Funi r Vic) ir Wingate Welter Juni r Years on Squad Fi 1 1 m Ilyattsville. Md. Baltimore, Md. Washington, D. C. Baltimore, Md. Cambridge, Md. Washington, D. C. Baltimore, Md. Raspeburg, Md. Wingate, Md. Loughran Middle Senior - Swissvale, Pa. Alfred Toombs Middle Funior 1 Washington, 1 ' . C. Robert Every Middle Sophomore 1 Baltimore, Md. Fred Nordenholz .Light-Heavy Funioi 1 Baltimore, Md. One Hundred Seventy-eight RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. Opp. January 16 — V. M. I. at Lexington 1 6 February 6— W. L. at College Park 3 4 February 12— St. John ' s at College Park 4 3 February 20 — North Carolina State at College Park 3 4 William Lewis Manager Varsity Boxing Entering its second season, the Maryland boxing team showed some advance over 1931 when it carried the black and gold colors through four intercollegiate matches. Only one victory, however, was regis- tered, that over St. John ' s of Annapolis which bowed by a 4 to 3 count. Against Washington and Lee the Old Liners lost a close battle by the same score. V. M. I. and North Carolina State took the measure of the Marylanders when tallies of 6 to 1 and 5 to 2 were rung up in the respective engagements. Bernard Keener, welterweight; Jim Loughran, middleweight; and Frank Iseman, lightweight, were the aces of the team, although none of them was able to win all his bouts. Loughran will be the only member of the team to be lost, and there was also some good talent on the freshman squad that did not take part in any competition with teams from other schools. Jimmy Decker, a bantam, who was a regular on the 1931 team, was in- eligible for the 1932 combination, but should be a big help next season. Those winning letters were: Frank Iseman, Bernard Keener, James Loughran, Fred Nordenholz, Frank Manieri, and William Lewis, manager. One Hundred Seventy-nine EVANS. ROBERTSON, TOWER. DIGGS. AULD LINES. WHITE. FISH. SPICKNALL. ALBAUGH. BKUEHL VARSITY RIFLE SQUAD Name Prom Charles Albaugh Frederick, Md. Edward Auld ..... Hyattsville, Md. John Bruehl Centreville, Md. Perez Collins Lanham, Md. Everett Diggs Baltimore, Md. Benjamin Evans Lonaconing, Md. Lloyd Fish Washington, D. ( " . Edwin Lawton Washington, D. C. Gordon Livingston Clarendon. Ya. James Robertson Baltimore-, Md. Morton Silverberg Washington, D. C. Thurl Tower Oakland. Md. Horace Troth Chevy Chase, M I. Robert Walker Washington. D. C. Richard White I ollege Park, Md. One Hundred F.ijhiu William Lines Manager RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M Jan. 9 University of Alabama.. 2625 Jan. 9 Presbyterian College 2625 Jan. 9 Johns Hopkins Univ 2625 Jan. 9 College of City of N. Y. 2625 Jan. 16 Georgia Tech 2641 Jan. 16 N. Y. Stock Exchange ... 2641 Jan. 16 Washington Univ 2641 Jan. 16 Syracuse Univ 2641 Jan. 16 Mississippi A. M. 2641 Jan. 23 Univ. of North Dakota.. 2679 Jan. 23 Rose Polytechnic 2679 Jan. 23 Creighton Univ. 2679 Jan. 23 Univ. of Cincinnati 2679 Jan. 23 Univ. of Pittsburgh 2679 Jan. 30 Johns Hopkins Univ. 1353 Feb. 6 Oklahoma A. M 2674 Feb. 6 Univ. of Nebraska 2674 Feb. 6 Univ. of Wyoming 2674 Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. . Opp. Forfeit Feb. Feb. 2604 Feb. 2699 Feb. 2694 Mar. 2629 Mar. 2720 Mar. 2585 Mar. 2486 Mar. 2540 Mar. 2632 Mar. 2537 Mar. 2593 Mar. 2713 Mar. 1387 Mar. 1314 Mar. 2659 Mar. 2630 Mar. 2536 Mar. U. ofM. Opp. 6 Univ. of Dayton 2674 2647 6 Oregon State College 2674 2707 6 Davidson College 2674 2375 13 Western Maryland 1352 1290 13 Wofford College 2650 2605 13 North Dakota Ag. Col 2650 2706 13 Montana State College.. 2650 2620 13 Kansas State Ag. Col 2650 2571 20 Navy 1339 1401 20 Univ. of Illinois 2664 2709 20 Cornell 2664 2701 20 Univ. of South Dakota... 2664 2661 20 Univ. of West Virginia.... 1356 1380 20 Columbia University 1356 1326 20 Univ. of Washington 1356 1417 20 Univ. of Porto Rico 2664 2473 27 Geo. Washington Univ. 1315 1374 27 Univ. of California 2692 2673 27 Texas A. M 2692 2861 27 Lehigh University 2692 2496 27 Stanford Univ 1367 1421 5 V. P. 1 1339 1337 5 Univ. of California 2670 2756 5 Univ. of Georgia 2670 2663 5 North Carolina State 2670 2588 5 Carnegie Tech 1364 1382 12 Naval Academy 1353 1390 13 Michigan State College.... 2682 2605 13 Michigan Col. of Mining 2682 2680 13 Univ. of Kentucky 2682 2777 20 New Mexico State 2707 2506 20 Drexel Institute 1377 1293 20 Richmond Hill Rifle Club 1377 1339 20 Boston College 1377 1352 20 Brooklyn Polytechnic 1377 1364 20 Univ. of Michigan 2707 2725 Varsity Rifle Maryland ' s marksmen completed another fairly successful season, when it placed seventeenth among the forty teams entered in the National Intercollegiate Shoulder-to-Shoulder Match, sponsored by the National Rifle Association. The team also placed second in its section of the National Intercollegiate Telegraph League, held under the auspices of the National Rifle Association. Maryland won six matches and lost one, and was elimi- nated for first place by Navy, which won all seven of its matches. In the telegraphic matches, the fifteen-man team won 26 and lost 13, while the ten-man team broke even., winning and losing 5 matches. Of the four shoulder-to-shoulder matches, Maryland won 2 and lost 2. One Hundred Eighty-one MILES, APl ' LF.FF.I.l). I1RIDDELL. FOX. HI SICK VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD Name Years on Squad Prom Maurice Goubeau 2 Washington, P. ( ' . James Busick 2 Cambridge, Md. Charles Briddell 2 Crisfield, Md. Irving Applefeld 2 Baltimore, Md. Harold Fox- John Matthews je Holman Mai k Daniels .. Walter Mile Thomas Wilson Baltimore, Md. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, 1 ' . C. w ashington, D. C. One Hundred Eighty-two RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. Opp. April 2 — Navy at Annapolis 1 8 April 18 — Washington and Lee at College Park 3 6 April 21 — Virginia at College Park 2 7 April 22 — Western Maryland at Westminster 4 5 April 30 — William and Mary at College Park 4 5 May 4 — Washington and Lee at Lexington 9 May 6 — William and Mary at Williamsburg 6 3 May 18 — Western Maryland at College Park 2 7 May 20— Pittsburgh at College Park 9 Irving Applefeld Manager Varsity Tennis Maryland ' s tennis team was considerably handicapped this year as it was lacking in home courts. These were lost because of the construc- tion of the Ritchie Coliseum on the site of the tennis courts, and new ones were not built in time for the matches. Even though the team finished in the debit column of the schedule, some excellent playing was exhibited in spite of the unfavorable conditions. Many of the matches were prevented because of bad weather conditions, thus causing the schedule to be cut short. Maurice Goubeau, playing at No. 1, and Harold Fox were the leading netmen on the squad. Several others who played in most of the matches and also turned in some fine work were : Jim Busick, Charlie Briddell, George Holman, Mark Daniels, Thomas Wilson, and Irving Applefeld. The latter also served as manager, being elected to take the place of Robert Oberlin, who graduated from the University at the end of the first semester. This past year, the team was quite fortunate, as it had the use of the courts of the Columbia Country Club in Washington to play its " home matches " . However, next year facilities are expected to be better, as there are a large number of courts being constructed that should be finished by next Fall. The letter winners were : Maurice Goubeau, Jim Busick, Charles Briddell, Sylvan Fox, George Holman, Thomas Wilson and Irving Applefeld, player and manager. " i ■ One Hundred Etghtu-lhree fk TOOMBS, MILLER. CAMPBELL SETTINO, MACKERT. FLOOK. I.APPEN Intramural Athletics Intramural athletics at the University of Maryland are planned with sev- eral purposes: to afford every male student in the University an oppor- tunity to participate in many desirable recreations; to provide suitable facilities for the development and expression of leadership in the conduct of these athletics; to guide and direct the recreational life of the student body, that participation in wholesome physical activity will become increas- ingly a part of each individual student ' s educational advantages. Also, intramurals furnish the field of actual practice for the skills and technics of sports acquired by the student in the more formal classes conducted in physical education. In the intramural games, the student may compete for the sheer pleas- ure of contesting with friendly opponents of equal athletic ability. The student finds, too, that he may exercise his desire to lead in these sports as freely as he may exercise his body. Here opportunity is provided for recrea- tion in an unrestricted, yet controlled situation, in which the student may learn to play with ever-increasing pleasure. With these purposes clearly in view, the Department of Physical Edu- cation has extended its privilegs as widely as the students have sought them. Medals are awarded, equipment made available, facilities provided, officials secured and supervision extended for all intramural contests. It is the policy of the Department to continue these services to the students as extensively as funds will permit, and as intensively as the desires of the students make necessary. One Hundted Eighty-four -} STEVENS, DeVEAU. ROUZER. SPIEGEL. HEAOY. NELSON. HARNES. COLELLA. HAl ' VER. FABEE TYPINGS, HALL. JONES. HeCAW. McDONALI). COLEMAN. TERNA WIDMYER, l;VKU, MOSTOW. CLARK. PENROD. Bl RNS Freshman Football RESULTS OF THE SEASON October 23— Virginia at College Park Oi ober 31 — V. M. I. at Lexington November 6 -Washington Lee at Lexington. November 14 — St. John ' s at College Park November 2 ; — Navy " B " Squad at Annapolis... U. ofM. Opp. 19 7 25 6 20 7 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD Name Pos. lit. Wt. Donald DeWau End 6 160 Stewart McCaw End - " ,-11 170 Tracy Coleman End 5 L0% 165 John McDonald End 6-2 188 Cecil T n a Guard 6-2 212 Thomas Webb Guard 6 177 Sidney Spiegel Guard 5-9 17, Clifford Shriver Guard 6 _ 186 . 1 .- . in Penrod Guard 5-1 180 Ubert Farrell Tackle 6 208 Henrj Hall Tackle 207 Warren Tydings Tackle i-11 170 Vaul Rouzer Center 6 1 204 Richard Nelson Back 5-10% 160 Jo eph recca Hack 5-10 160 Karl Widmyer Back 5-9 165 Eugem Colella ... Back 6-8 167 Fred dark Hack 5-9 160 Harold Hums Hack 5-9 160 Warren Evans ..Back 5-11% 160 11. C Byrd, Jr, Bai k 5 7 183 From Washington, D. C, Rochester, X. V. Washington, D. C. Washington, I). C. Youngstown, O. Washington, I). C. Trenton. X. .1. Emmitsbnrg, Md. Lewisburg, W. Va. Washington, D. C. Lakewater, Fla, Annapolis, Md, Altoona, Pa. Washington, I). C. Newark, X. .1. Hagerstown, Md Washington. D. C. Cumberland, Md. Washington, D. C. Hyattsville, Md. College Paik. Md. Hundred I EVANS, WANTZ. HOLLINGSWORTH, ASKIN, WEBB. DeVEAU, NELSON, CROSS, BRYANT. TAYLOR, McCAW, YOWELL ROMBRO Freshman Basketball January 5- January 8- January 12 January 18- January 20- January 23 February 3- February 11- February 12- February 17- February 19- February 24- RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. Opp. -Business High at College Park 12 11 -Catholic U. Freshmen at Brooklyn 26 27 -Western High at College Park 31 21 -Baltimore Poly at College Park 34 21 -Episcopal High at College Park 22 18 -Hopkins ' Freshmen at Baltimore 32 17 -Tech High at College Park 14 25 -Central High at College Park 26 22 -Wilson Normal at College Park 30 15 -St. John ' s at College Park 28 20 -Catholic U. Freshmen at College Park : 24 23 -Hopkins ' Freshmen at College Park 33 14 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD Name Pos. Ht. Leonard Askin Forward 5-7% Roy Yowell Forward 6-1 Richard Nelson Forward j-10% Stewart McCaw Forward 5-11 York Hollingsworth Forward 5-6 Charles Wantz Forward 5-10 Leonard Rombro Center 6 Warren Evans Center 5-11% Donald DeVeau Guard 6 Tom Webb Guard 6 H. C. Byrd, Jr Guard 5-7 Chester Cross Guard 5-7 Samuel Taylor Guard 5-9 wt. From 135 Washington, D. C 160 Washington, D. C 160 Washington, D. C 170 Rochester, N. Y 125 Hyattsville, Md 155 Hagerstown, Md 182 Baltimore, Md 160 Hyattsville. Md 160 Washington, D. C 177 Washington, D. C 133 Hyattsville, Md 145 Washington, D. C 150 Washington, D. C One Hundred Eighty-seven TYDINGS, GIBSON, McCAW, ROMBRO, JARREL, NEAI., FLOWERS. HEROLL). PICKLES. RAHI ' .IT. BURNS. STAFFORD, BERG. PENN RAMSBORG. ASK1N, MOSTOW, MASON. FARREL. HORNER. MOSSBURG, I.AWUKR, SCHAUMAN, GOLDMAN, APPLEFEI.D McCURDY. WARD, KETTLER, BRUECKNER, MYERS. KING. SHAAF. THOMAS. MACCUBBIN Freshman Lacrosse RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. Opp. April 30 St. John ' s Frosh at Annapolis 2 May 6 Baltimore City College at College Park 7 4 May 13 — Baltimore Polytechnic at College Park 2 5 Mr, 14— Severn School at Colleg Park 8 1 May 17— St. John ' s Frosh at College Park : ' . 3 May 25 Central High at College Park i FRESHMAN LACROSSE SQUAD Name Position From Name Position From Fohn Herold Goal Relay, Mil. Willard Ai.])lefeld Defense Baltimore. Md William Myers Goal Oxford, Mil. Joseph Crecca I »efense Newark. X. .i Herman Ramsbui g Defense Frederick, Md. Addison King Defense Baltimore, Md Thomas Pickets It. i Catonsville, Md. William Rabbitl Atiaek Washington. D. C, Leonard Kombro Del Baltimore, Md, Philip Mossburg Attack Baltimore. Md ■ Mostow Defense i ; tdensburg, Md, Martin Burns Attack Baltimore, Md David McCurdy Defense Silver Springs. Mil. Henry Sehaaf attack Ellicott City, Md Luther Goldman I lefense Washington, D. C. Harry Maccabbin Attack Baltimore, Md Stuart McCaw Deter Rochester, N. Y. Ramsay Thomas Attack Towson, Md Rob irt Ni Dei Hurlock, Mil. Albert Schauman Attack Baltimore, Md George Farrell I tefense ( hevy ( ' hase. Mil. Marston Gibson Attack Washington, D. C er Lawder 1 lefense Washington, D. ' . i..hn Stafford Attack Baltimore. Mil William Mason Defense Sparrows Point. Mil aiter Flower attack New Orleans. I. a. Wiliiam K ' ttler Dei Washington, D. ( ' . George Ward Attack Baltimore, Md, Jack Horner 1 lefense Washington, D. ( ' . I eonard Askin Attack Washington, D. ( ' Fred Bi m ckner Del College Park. Md I mpii Jarrell attack Hyattaville, Md. Oni- Hundred V.mhtu eight SHEPPARD, LAPPEN. MASON BLACKMAN. WOODS. NEAI., LANAHAM, JARVIS Freshman Rifle RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.ofM. Opp. West Virginia University 1263 1337 Crane Junior College 1263 1027 Jefferson City Rifle Club 1267 1336 Baltimore Polytechnic Institute 487 457 Cornell University 1294 1377 Rockford High School 1294 1196 Pennsylvania State College 1300 1245 Gilman Country School 490 488 Western High School 1257 1298 University of Kansas " 281 1345 Hamilton ' High School 1281 1365 Waukegan Township High School. 1281 1283 U.ofM. Opp. Navy Plebes 1279 1352 Johns Hopkins University 1297 1113 Gettysburg College 1297 1252 Council Bluffs High School 1313 1260 Cretin High School 1313 1297 University of Pennsylvania 1307 1207 Carnegie Technical Institute 1307 1217 Joliet High School 347 1229 North Carolina State .College 1307 1290 Concordia High School 1347 1254 Baltimore Polytechnic Institute 486 466 FRESHMAN RIFLE SQUAD Name From Ray Blackman Vienna. Va. Ray Chapman Washington, D. C. Charles Jarvis College Park, Md. William Lanaham Washington, D. C. Sam Mason College Park, Md. LeRoy Moore College Park, Md. Ray Sheppard Washington, D. C. Clinton Skidmore ..Alexandria, Va. Charles Woods Washington, D. C. Robert Neal Hurlock, Md. One Hundred Eighty-nine LEWIS. BROWNE. WIDMYER. ROBERTSON. WILLIAMS. MOORE, BELL. SMITH. LOGAN. DUGGAN. CHAPMAN II I I. WALTON. LUDWIG, KOTZIN. DOYLE ARCHER. ERWIN. CASKEY. THOMAS, THOMPSON, SLADE. EDMONDSON. HOWARD. CHILCOAT. DINGER. GALLfflER MK ' KKLS. BOWERS. BUCKINGHAM. JONES, EVANS, RUGGNER, TARBETT. COLEMAN. BOUCHER. RAUZER. MOOR- HEAD Freshman Track RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.ofM. Opp. April 22 — Richmond U. Frosh at Richmond 41% 75 2 :-. April 27— Eastern High at College Park 63 5 1 May 2— Virginia Frosh at College Park 55% 61V4 Mav 13— Tech High at College Park 73% lj May 19 Catholic U. Frosh at College Park NN i 27 ' 4 Mav 25— Gallaudet at College Park 65 1 60% FRESHMAN TRACK SQUAD Name Prom lloln n Vrcher Bel Air. Md. [ . K. Ashton Milford, Del. William Ashton Milford. Del. Olin Bell -. Eastern, Md. Paul Boucher Washington, D. C. Paul Bowers Hagerstown, Md. Blaine Browne Kensington, Md. William Buckingham Washington, D. C. Kenneth Caskey Takoma Park, Md. Ray I lhapman Washington, D. I . William Chilcoal Sparks. Md. Tracy Coleman Washington, D. C. i Iross Washington, D. C. Frank Duggan Baltimore, Md. Charles Edmondson Cambridge, Md. Rob( rl Erwin Washington, D. C, Henry Evans Silver Springs, Md. Daniel Foltz Hagerstown, Md. roseph Galliher Washington, D. C. Name From Harry Howard Chesapeake City, Md. Orlin Jones Washington, D. C. Jerome Kotzin - Waterbury, Md, John Logan North East. Md Charles Ludwig Washington, D. C. George Moore Washington, D. C. Elwood Moorhead ..Washington. D. C. Robert Peck .Damascus. Md. Ceo don Robertson Washington, D. C. Vaul Rouzer Baltimore, Md R tlpfa Ruffner Washington, D. C. Hutton Slade Haltimore, Md. John Smith Washington. D, C. Ralph Tarbetl Takoma Park, Md. Robeii Thomas Washington. D. C. Winfield Thompson Rehobeth, i 1 Pelham Walton Washington. D. C. Earl Widmyer Hagerstown. Md W I worth Williams Washington, D. C. Winety EPPLEY. LITZINGER. THOMAS. BEALL, BROWNE. FIRMIN, ARCHER. GRAHAM RICKETTS. RAMSBURG. ASHTON. BOWERS. McGUIRE. STREETT Freshman Cross Country RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.of.M. Opp. October 24 — Catholic U. Fresmen at College Park 15 40 October 31— St. John ' s at College Park 15 40 November 7 — Tome at College Park 16 39 November 18 — Baltimore Poly, at College Park 25 30 FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD Name Fr om Donald Ashton Milford, Del. Paul Bowers Hagerstown, Md. John Firman Washington, D. C. Charles Litzinger Lutherville, Md. Charles McGuire ..Capitol Heights, Md. Herman Ramsburg Frederick, Md. George Ward Towson, Md. One Hundred Ninety-one MISS ADELE H. STAMP Dean of Women Maryland Coeds The year 1931-32 marks a real milestone in the history of women at the University of Maryland, for this year two new buildings, designed es- pecially for women, were added to our campus. These structures, a field house and dormitory, were completed in November, and were occupied and dedicated on December 1st. These buildings fill a long-felt need on our campus. Prior to this year Physical Education for women was of necessity a bit haphazard. The only place for intramural sports and games was the men ' s gymnasium. This year, with our own building, we have had a very successful program of intramural sports. A minor in Physical Education in the College of Education has been added. At the present writing an athletic field for coeds is in the process of construction, and in a short time, women students at the University will have a rather complete physical education plant of their own. The dormitory has meant the fulfillment of a seven-year dream. It is an attractive brick building of early colonial design, with ample recreational facilities, attractive living room, bright airy bedrooms with running hot and cold water in each room. Ample bath facilities and a kitchenette on each floor make it a very livable place with a homelike atmosphere. One of the outstanding contributions to campus life, as far as the women students are concerned, has been the formation of a Standards Committee. The aim of the committee is to aid in the formation of campus standards, and to see that they are maintained. This has been an outstanding year as far as the accomplishments for women are concerned and it is hoped that in the years to come this same pace will be maintained. One Hundred Ninety-five BRADLEY, SNYDER, HARRISON, WELSH, HROKAW Women s Student Government Association The women ' s student government ASSOCIATION is the governing body for women at Maryland. Each woman student is a part of its membership and has a voice in the making of its regulations. The standards of this body are high, for it promotes the development of leadership, good scholarship, self responsibility and higher ideals of collegiate activities among coeds, besides cooperating with the Administration in the carrying out of their legislation. The Women ' s Student Government Council, composed of the officers of the Association and the house presidents of each house in which university women live, acts as a governing body of the organization. When a rule has been broken, the offender is tried by the council, and the penalty is determined. Since 1916-1917, when coeducation was introduced at Maryland, the num- ber of coeds each year has steadily increased, and women have gained for themselves an equal basis with men in the governing of their affairs. Officers for 1931-1932 were: Evelyn Harrison, President; Catherine Luers, Vice-President; Sally Brokaw, Secretary-Treasurer; Jane Hoist, Recorder of Points. One Hun tred Nineti R. HOLST, NICHOLS, FARRINGTON. SHORT, CURTIS. LANAHAN J. HOLST, BIXLER, CRAWFORD. MILLER, BROKAW. LANE Young Women ' s Christian Association UNDER the leadership of Catherine Crawford, the Y.W.C.A. has enjoyed a good year. Special emphasis was placed upon the Freshman work, which included special assistance to the Freshman girls upon their ar- •rival at school, cooperation with the men ' s cabinet on the opening night of school, and a tea for Freshman girls. The Big Sister movement was again sponsored, in which the attempt was made to have a special advisor and friend to assist each new girl in making her adjustment to college. Operating as the Women ' s Cabinet of the M.C.A.,.the Y.W. cooperated with the men in sponsoring various activities, such as the Maryland Mixer, the Bruce Curry Conference ' , securing visiting speakers, vesper services, retreats and discussion groups. The Cabinet for the year, consisted of: Catherine Crawford, President; Dorothy Lane, Vice-President-; Catherine Bixler, Secretary ; Catherine Luers, Treasurer ; Vera Klein, Student Advisor ; Rachel Hoist, Chairman, Freshman Work Committee; Ruth Curtis, Chairman, Program Committee; Frances King, Chairman, Publicity Committee; Virginia Cronin, Woman ' s Editor, " M " Book; Hope Colborn, Chairman, Vesper Committee; Sannye Hardiman, Chairman, Social Committee; Gertrude Nichols, Chairman, Literature Com- mittee; Elsie Stanforth, Chairman, World Fellowship Committee; Helen Farrington, Ruth Rickey and Sally Brokaw. One Hundred Ninety-seven MISS ELIZABETH PHILLIPS Director of Women ' s Athletics Miss Elisabeth Phillips Everything from being head of a bacteriology lab to teaching school has come under the scope of experience of Miss Elizabeth Phillips, present Director of Women ' s Physical Education at Maryland. Miss Phillips received her A.B. degree at Goucher College, and later, her M.A. from the Teacher ' s College of Columbia University. Like her prede- cessor at Maryland, she also developed a keen liking for dancing, which is now a very important part of her program. Experience in the line of teaching was received by the new director in various places, chief of which was three years as an instructor at Drew Seminary. Miss Phillips has had most interesting work as laboratory tech- nician at Johns Hopkins Hospital and at the Children ' s Hospital School, where she worked with the famous Dr. W. S. Bauer. To Miss Phillips goes the credit for making Physical Education for women a major department at Maryland, a goal for which so many former directors strived. Under the new major, classes are given in natural, clog and folk dancing, sports, games and methods. A dance recital given by students in the newly formed department was the first achievement sponsored by Miss Phillips and was worth the energy expended. The Physical Education Department has felt the dynamic effect of Miss Phillips ' personality, and under her leadership expects greater results in athletic activities for women at Maryland. One Hundred Ninetu-eight CAKNON, BUKDETTE, ERICKSON, FRITCH, PALMER, INGERSOLL. GINGELL, HILL. MULLIGAN SNYDER, HARRISON. PETER, HATTON, MILLER, FARNHAM, BRADLEY Women ' s Athletic Association IN reviewing the progress of the Women ' s Athletic Association during the past school year, there are three outstanding achievements. The first is the introduction of a major department of physical education. As the number of co-eds increases the demand for more extensive phvsical education curricula has been evinced. Under the capable supervision of the new director of physical education for women, Miss Phillips, courses have been designed to meet these neerls. The second feature of the year was the occupation of the new field house. Progress in athletics had for several years been retarded by inadequate facilities. The field house now serves as a center for the activities of the Women ' s Athletic Association. When the women ' s rifle team brought to Maryland both national rifle team a s well as individual intercollegiate championships, we witnessed the third high point of the year. The regular program of major and minor sports has been followed dur- ing each season. Each sport was climaxed by the usual interclass matches, in which the juniors have been consistently triumphant. At the annual banquet, awards were distributed to those who had earned them. This concluded the activities of the Women ' s Athletic Association for another year. The officers for 1931-32 were: Rhoda Hatton, President; Lou Snyder, Vice-President; Mary Solomon, Secretary; Elizabeth Bonthron, Treasurer; and Florence Peter, Recorder of Points. One Hundred Ninety-nine NEVIUS. PETER KLEIN. CLEMSON, SARGENT, CANNON. GINGEI.I. Girls 1 " M " Club The GIRLS ' " m " club was organized in 1926 for the purpose of further- ing athletics and good sportsmanship among the girls at the University of Maryland. This organization marks the goal of the woman athlete at the Old Line institution. Membership in the club is limited, as only those girls who wear the " M " are eligible. At the time of its organization, only those women who were awarded a letter for excellence in either basketball or rifle were allowed a position in the club. However, in the spring of 1929, a point system was composed by the Women ' s Athletic Association, and, at the end of the year, each girl who had earned the required number of points was awarded a letter for being an all- around athlete. This point system is quite extensive, as a girl received points for going out for a team, for making a team, for playing on the winning team, and for being named on the All-Maryland Team. More sports were added to the athletic calendar, which now includes hockey, basketball, rifle, track, soccer, baseball, volley ball, bowling and tennis, so that the girls have a very large selection from which to choose, in order that they may get the required number of points. The officers for the past year were: Eloyse Sargent, President; Ruth Reed, Vice-President: and Bucky Glemson, Secretary-Treasurer. PETER. FARRINGTON, REED, JONES WEBSTER, GINGELL, HERSPERGER, RICKETTS, BRIX Women ' s Hockey With the arrival of bright autumn days, the call to outdoor sports was keenly felt in women ' s athletics. Hockey was the answer to this ap- peal. Although only two years old on this campus, hockey continued to gather a larger and more eager group of participants. Under the management of Kathleen Nestor, a series of games was played between the Freshmen, Sophomore and Junior girls, each team anxious to be champions. The seniors found themselves too busy to play, although they wished success to the other competing teams. The Sophomores first met de- feat at the hands of the Freshmen, who then attacked the Juniors and found them not so easy to overcome. After a closely contested game the Juniors withdrew victorious, thereby gaining the school championship. The Junior team was as follows: A. Gingell — left wing L. Snyder — center forward L. Hersperger — right half M. Ricketts— left fullback E. Bonthron — center half F. Peter — left inside M. Brix — right wing N. Webster— left half R. Reed — right inside H. Farrington — goal B. Owen — right fullback KATHLEEN NESTOR Manager Two Hundred One PETER, FARRINGTON. EASTER WEBSTER. GINOEI.L. HERSPERGER. RICKETTS. BRIX Women ' s Basketball Always a popular sport, basketball drew such a large group this year that it was necessary to divide each class into three teams. By a process of elimination the girls were chosen for the teams, and as three groups, played the corresponding team from the other class. Louise Hersperger, as manager, worked out the game schedule for the teams. After many close contests between the various teams the Freshmen again succeeded in beating the Sophomores, thereby gaining the right to play the first team of the Juniors. The decisive game was hotly contested, ending with the Juniors on the larger end of the score. The winning Junior line-up was as follows: L. IN rsperger — Forward E. Bonthron — Center A. Gingell — Side Center F. Peter — Fur ward M. Ricketta — Guard E. Easter — Guard Substitute is: . Webster, H. Farr ington l " i [SE HERSPERGEK Manager Hundred Two WEBSTER. HERSPERGER. GINGELL . EASTER, RICKETTS. BRIX Women s Volley Ball LIVING up to its popularity of former years, volley ball again ruled as the chief spring sport. The general enthusiasm for physical activity was not lacking in this game, judging from the large turnout for practices. Keen competition was felt in the various teams of the gym classes as well as the class teams, and from the former most of the material for the class teams was gathered. Under the management of Agnes Gingell, the class games were arranged. As in the other two sports, the final play was between the teams of the Freshmen and Junior classes. These old time rivals fought out an exciting game, the final whistle calling the score in the Junior ' s favor. The winning team was composed of : A. Gingell D. Evans R. Reed E. Bonthron M. Ricketts M. Brix N. Webster E. Easter r u. ' o Hundred Thret AGNES GINGELL Manager NATIONAL CHAMPIONS Minna Cannon hl nil , , Sergeant Earl Hendricks ' oach Francis McCubbin Captain Women ' s Rifle Team For the second consecutive year, Maryland ' s coed rifle team won the Women ' s Intercollegiate Rifle Team Championship, sponsored by the National Rifle Association. The Maryland team retained the title with a score of 2,969 out of a possible 3,000. Irene Knox, with most sensational shooting, brought further honors to the team by winning the Women ' s Individual Intercollegiate Rifle Cham- pionship. She tired a perfect string of 200 each from all three positions, a feat unparalleled in the history of the association ' s competition. Her score of GOO was three points better than men ' s intercollegiate record of 597 made in 1927. Great commendation should be given to Sergeant Hendricks, a most efficient coach, who has developed three national championship teams during his stay at Maryland. The members of the team for 1931-32 are: Minna Cannon, Francis McCubbin, Irene Knox, Josephine Knox, Betty Owens, Margaret Burdette, Virginia Hoffman, Betty Mulligan, Ruth Diggs, Catherine Dennis, Helen Bradley, Lillian Drake, Dorthy Griffith. Two Hundred Four NATIONAL CHAMPIONS DRAKE. I KNOX. GRIFFITH. CANNON. DENNIS McCUBBIN. J. KNOX BRADLEY January 23- January 30- January 30- February 6- February 13- February 13- February 13- February 13- February 20- February 20- February 27- February 27- February 27- March 5 March 5 March 12 March 12- March 12 March 19 March 19 March 19 March 19 RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. Opp. -Drexel Institute 497 491 -U. of Missouri 499 494 -University of Wichita - 499 484 -University of Georgia 498 473 -University of Idaho 494 490 -Kansas State College 494 485 -University of South Dakota , 494 491 -University of Oklahoma 494 489 -Northwestern University 500 486 -University of Wyoming 500 490 -University of Washington 499 500 -Pennsylvania State College 499 486 -South Dakota State College 499 497 -Carnegie Institute 498 485 -University of Michigan 498 494 -University of Vermont 499 492 -Depauw University 499 497 -University of Nevada 499 483 -George Washington University 493 497 -Cornell University 496 490 -Rhode Island State University 496 483 -University of California 496 493 Tivo Hundred Five A TIPPETT. SMITH. HOI. SI ' . CREEl.Y Council of Oratory and Debate The primary purpose of the Council of Oratory and Debate, which was organized in 1922, is to select the debaters who are to represent the University of Maryland in intercollegiate engagements. Furthermore, it is the purpose of this group to foster interest and maintain a high standard in forensic art on this campus. The Council is composed of three students; the President of the New Mercer Literary Society, the President of the Student Government Associ- ation, and the President of the Women ' s Student Government Association. Also there are two faculty members chosen by the students of the Council. During the past year the names listed are Professor Charles S. Richardson of the Department of Public Speaking and George W. Fogg, Librarian. Those students who were members of the Council are: Claude H. Smith, President of the Student Government Association; Evelyn Harrison, President of the Women ' s Student Government Association; Edward Tippett, President of the New Mercer Literary Society. At the first meeting of the year, the Council named James C. Greely, Jr., manager of the Men ' s Debate Team. Each Fall tryouts are held, at which time any man or woman on the campus may compete for a position on the respective teams. Two Hundred I YEDINAK, THOMPSON. Debating Team IN A revival of what was once a dominating student activity on this campus, the Men ' s Debating Team this year created an interest in this form of intercollegiate competition which has bee n sadly lacking during the past few years. Engagements with the University of Florida, the University of North Carolina, Johns Hopkins and Washington and Lee were staged to_ stim- ulate undergraduate attention and encourage candidates for participation. Membership on the squad is open to anyone, and is judged entirely on a competitive basis. Tryouts are held each Fall under the supervision of the Council of Oratory and Debate. Development to the highest possible degree in intramural and intercollegiate debating has been the ' aim of this group. John C. Thompson and Alec Yedinak represented the Black and Gold in the North Carolina argument, but went down to defeat by an audience decis- ion. Victory graced the efforts of James C. Greely, Jr. and Theodore W. Bishoff in the debate with Florida. At the present writing, the other sched- uled engagements had not been completed. Phoebe Steffey, Ruth Curtis. Catherine Bixler and Rachel Hoist com- pose the Women ' s Debate Team this year, with the latter serving in the capac- ity of manager. Their most important arguments are listed with Bucknell and the University of West Virginia. Similar eligibility qualifications hold for the participation in coed debate as for men ' s debate. Two Hundred Eleven HORTON, McMANUS, KELVIN, WHITEHEAD, BAILEY, DORSEY, WEBSTER, POWERS, NEALE, MERRICK. LOEKLE, GOODHART. MESSICK. MOTHERSEAD, POOLE, BOARMAN, ROSSI, CRUMP, SCHLOSS GIBSON, BOWIE, BISHOFF, BOGAN, WATT. BLANCH VAN HORN. MERRICK, WALKER, HIDES, WHITE. BRUEHL, HOKE BALDWIN, WIIAI.I.N. HAMILTON, MILLER, WEBER, ALBAUGH, BUTTERWORTH, WARD A.CKERMAN, WILLINGMYRE, SILVERBERG, ZIMMERMVN, TOWER, BURTON, HOFFMAN HIGGANS FISHER STREETT Engineering Society The year now closing has been a very successful one for the Engineering Society. Greater interest was shown by the members and better meet- ings were held than in any previous year since its orga nization. The Society has continued to function as a medium through which the students in the three branches of engineering represented at Maryland; civil, electrical and mechanical, might meet together and discuss modern engineering prac- tice. The close contacts that exist among the students in the three depart- ments of engineering are due, in no small measure, to the monthly meetings of the Society. During the year, many prominent practicing engineers addressed the club, including Charles W. Eliot, III, Planner for the National Capital Park and Planning Commission and Planner for the University of Maryland, who spoke on City Plan of Washington, D. C. ; H. K. Bishop, Chief of the Division of Construction of the U. S. Bureau of Public Roads, who spoke on " Our Forest Roads. " Other lectures, nearly all of which were illustrated with slides or motion pictures, were on safety, oil prospecting, production of rub- ber, and other engineering topics. The officers of the Society who served during the year, and to whom is due the credit for its success were: F. C. Burton, President; J. W. Streett, Vice-President: If. B. Murdoch, Secretary; Dorrence Kelly, Treasurer. i HANNA, McCUBBIN, YEDINAK. STIER, SMITH, CLAY. MILLER. ENGLAND, MOWATT, EILER KNOX. WARNER. KING, INGERSOLL, TWILLEY, NICHOLLS, McCANN. PAMSKY. BLANDFORD. KNOX Student Grange THE student grange, one of the larger organizations on the University of Maryland campus, was organized here in 1915. It is a student agri- cultural fraternity, and is a part of the National Grange of the Patrons of Husbandry. It has as its purpose, rural development, and it sponsors lead- ership for its members. It brings to the students ' attention rural problems, and prepares them to meet the problems. The Student Grange is composed of students from the College of Agri- culture and women students from all the colleges who are interested in rura. life. Meetings are held twice a month and include a business meeting, an in teresting lecturer ' s hour of entertainment, and refreshments. One of tht most eagerly anticipated events is the traditional annual picnic. In July, the Student Grange was host to the State Lecturer ' s Conference and to the Pomona Grange of Prince Georges County, in November and Feb ruary. In December, a delegation represented the Student Grange at th State Convention at Salisbury. The officers for the current year are: Master, Howard Twilley; Oversee Wilbur McCann; Lecturer, Carroll Warner; Chaplain, John Clark; Treas urer, Wesley Parish; Secretary, Gertrude Nicholls; Steward, John Clay Gatekeeper, Garnet Davis; Pomona, Irene Knox: Ceres, Josephine Knox; Flora, Alma Blandford ; Lady Assistant Steward, Wilma Coleman ; Assistant Steward, James McDonald; Lady Assistant Lecturer, Virginia Cronin; Faculty Advisor, Professor Geary Eppley. Two Hundred Thirteen s HEALL. TAYLOR. HA1.A. STOWELL, mux. BENJAMIN. PIERCE. SUTTON. SHAW. YOURTEE. WHITE VAN Horn Episcopal Club THE EPISCOPAL CLUB of the University of Maryland is a group of students and faculty joined together for the purpose of closer fellowship among its members, cooperation with similar groups of church students throughout this country and the world, and through affiliation with the National Student Council of the Episcopal Church. The anuual reception for new students, given at the Chaplain ' s home, opened the activities for this year. Opportunity for worship and service for the members was found through participation as lay readers, service on the altar guild, in Holy Communion, and in the choir, teaching in the Sunday School and assisting at church suppers and entertainm ents at St. Andrew ' s Church in College Park, of which our Chaplain is Rector. The Club held regular meetings and monthly corporate communion throughout the year, had weekly study and discussion groups through Lent, and contributed to St. Elizabeth ' s Hospital, in Shanghai. It also participated in the annual Tri-Diocesan Student Conference, and in the New York Women ' s Conference. A corporate communion breakfast, lectures, parties and dances were a part of a program. A Hallowe ' en Party and the Annual Dinner and Theatre Party concluded the year ' s work. The Club cordially welcomes to its meetings all students and faculty interested iti its work. Officers for l!»:;i-:;2 were: Robert Stowell, President; Virginia Luers, Vice-President; Elinor Jones, Recording Secretary; Frances McCubbin, Corresponding Secretary and John Yourtee, Treasurer. u . i Hundred I ourteen p WIDEMEYER, SHRIVER. DOWNEY. KING, CHILCOAT. PARRISH, MATTHEWS. ROBINSON. POFFENBERGER Livestock Club The livestock club is a student organization for those who are inter- ested in animal husbandry. Many of the professors are included in its enrollment as honorary members. The object of the club is to bring to- gether outstanding men from the various phases of the livestock industry, and the students who are attaining theoretical knowledge of the subject. It is believed that the practical information thus obtained will go far to supple- ment the theories derived from classroom instruction. The club aids in organizing and financing livestock judging teams. One of these teams attended the Eastern States Exposition at Springfield, Massa- chusetts, this year. Another team represented the University at the Balti- more Livestock Show. In the years when Farmer ' s Day is held at the Uni- versity, the club sponsors a Livestock Fitting and Showing Contest, in which the members compete for prizes in the various classes. The winner of the sweepstakes event is presented with the Faculty Cup as the highest honor of the show. The officers for the 1931-32 term are: James W. Stevenson, President; Wilbur McCann, Vice-President; Jack Stier, Secretary; Arthur Parrish, Treasurer. Tico Hundred Fifteen -ft BROWN, KING, HOLLAND, KERR. VENEMANN. SIEHLER, JONES, HOLLAND, LEFFEL. SYMONS. GRANT. HERRING, KENNY, GRIFFITH. CLEMSON, MILLER, DIGGS. MATTHEWS. ROBINSON The University of Maryland Riding Club The riding club, the youngest, yet one of the most active groups on the campus, was organized in November of this year. The Club had its inception through the efforts of Lieutenant Shepard of the military faculty, and Hume Matthews of the student body. Organization proceeded rapidly, and enough students took advantage of the riding facilities offered to insure the Club a financial success. The Club was approved by the faculty Committee on Student Affairs and became a recognized University organization. President and Mrs. Pearson, Lieutenant and Mrs. Shepard and Mr. and Mrs. Whitney Aitcheson were elected honor- ary members. A Christmas holiday fox-hunt was the first activity of the club. Saturday morning rides were held at intervals throughout the year. The monthly meetings of the Riding Club have always been replete with interest for the members, prominent horsemen of Washington and vicinity speaking at practically every gathering. The interest shown this year by both students and members of the faculty . from which the group has drawn some of its most active participants. speaks well for the perpetuation and growth of the University of Maryland Riding Club. The officers i ' r the past year were: President, H. Hume Matthews; Vice- President, John P. Huebsch; Secretary-Treasurer, .Margaret E. Jones; Chairman, Social Committee, Josephine Symons. Two Hundred ' — § $© fwo Hundrtri I Omicron Delta Kappa Society for Recognition of College Leadership Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914 SIGMA CIRCLE Established at University of Maryland in 1927 Publication— THE CIRCLE 3L ®m T Harry Byrd Ray Carpenter Ernest Cory Geary Eppley John Faber FRATRES IN FACULTATE Alvan C. Gillem, Jr. Walter Jaeger William Kemp Raymond Pearson Charles Richardson Willard Small William Supplee Reginald Truitt Robert Watkins Robert Young Joseph Deckman Ralph Garreth fratres in universitate Graduate Students Edwin Gue Albert Heagy Fred Hetzel John Schueler Robert Allen Louis Berger Theodore Bishoff George Chalmers Walter Dent Darius Dixon Herbert Eby Charles Fouts Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Howard Geary Roome Gibson James Greely Wayne Hisle William Kricker Lloyd Jones William McCallister Theodore Meyer Alfred Pease Edward Ronkin John Roth Claude Smith Edward Tippett Ralph Watt Gordon Zimmerman Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Albert Benjamin Harry E. Hasslinger Richard Murdoch J. Lawrence Plumley Lawrence Powers Ralph Williams Two Hundred Nineteen I u ,■ liunJred Tixcnty Alpha Zeta Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded at Ohio State University in 1897 MARYLAND CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland, 1920 Publication— ALPHA ZETA QUARTERLY C. 0. Appleman E. C. Auchter B. E. Carmichael R. W. Carpenter K. A. Clark J. E. Faber FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. E. Hunt L. W. Ingham W. B. Kemp DeVoe Meade H. J. Patterson R. A. Pearson S. D. Quigley R. G. Rothgeb A. T. Schrader R. M. Watkins L. G. Worthington A. G. McCall J. W. Coddington J. Long fratres in universitate Graduate Students Paul Marth Engelbert Schmidt M. W. Woods Paul Walker M. E. Coblentz R. T. England H. W. Geary Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two W. M. Hanna W. M. Kricker W. F. Lines H. J. Stier J. W. Stevenson J. H. House G. E. Connelly Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three W. H. Lappan W. E. McCann H. J. Twilley Two Hundred Twenty-one wo Hundred I Tau Beta Pi Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 BETA CHAPTER Founded at University of Maryland in 1929 Publications— THE BENT, THE COUNCIL BULLETIN Myron Creese FRATRES IN FACLLTATE A. N. Johnson Sidney S. Steinberg Ray H. Skelton John R. M. Burger, Jr. fratres in universitate Graduate Students Edwin M. Gue Gregg H. McClurg John R. Beall Theodore Bishoff Gerald B. Coe Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Herbert W. Cooper Joseph Hamilton Edward M. McManus Joseph Miller Ralph W. Watt Daniel W. Willingmyre Edgar W. Blanch Owen A. Hall John P. Huebsch Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Howard H. Mathews Charles T. Mothersead Charles H. Rahe Arnold W. Snoot Frederick J. Wanger Two Hundred Twenty -three — I . . ■ Hundred I u »n u foui Scabbard and Blade Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904 COMPANY I, THIRD REGIMENT Established at the University of Maryland in 1922 Publication— THE SCABBARD AND BLADE JOURNAL Capt. E. L. Upson FRATRES IN FACULTATE Lieut. W. P. Shepard Lieut. R. N. Young Carl Ackerman Louis Berger Theodore Bishoff Wilbur Cissel John Doerr Parker Faber James Greely Albert Hayden fratres in universitate Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two John Hisle Raymond Koelle William Kricker William Lines Charles Miller David Miller George Openshaw Charles Reichel Thomas Rooney Morton Silverberg Claude Smith William Spicknall Ralph Sterling Edward Tippett Arthur Turner ■Ralph Watt Edmund Whitehead Howard Biggs John Doyle Robert Dunning Guy Gienger Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Horace Higgins John Huebsch Dorrance Kelly Fred Lawless Roland Linger Sam McGlathery John Scott Arnold Smoot George Weber Two Hundred Twenty-five fu o Hun ■ ' i six Pi Delta Epsilon Honorary Journalism Fraternity Founded at Syracuse University in 1909 MARYLAND CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1930 Publication— THE EPSILOG Harry C. Byrd FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles Hale William Hottel Kenneth Stoner fratres in universitate Graduate Students John Schueler James Decker Herbert Eby Howard Geary Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two James Greely William Lines William Kricker William McCallister John Savage Irvin Wolf Gordon Zimmerman Albert Benjamin Harry E. Hasslinger Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Hume Mathews William Needham Lawrence Powers Norman Prince Tn ' o Hundred Twenty-sever, Two Hundred Twint Beta Pi Theta Honorary French Fraternity Founded at City of Birmingham PI BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication— LES NOUVELLES DE BETA PI THETA Harry Deferrari FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles Kramer Helen Wilcox Adolph Zucker Madeline Bernard fratres in universitate Graduate Students Virginia Smith Louise Babcock Doris Bishop Virginia Daiker Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Don Hammerlund Alma Hickox Doris Lanahan Georgia Turner Carl Pergler Elsie Stanforth Sarah Sugar Erwin Beardsley Catherine Bixler Sarah Brokaw Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Winifred Clark Marjorie Mowatt Virginia Cranford Ruth Ericson Helen Farrington Lucy Lynham Beulah Barinotte Margaret Burdette Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Harry Carroll Catherine Dennis Mary Franklin Charlotte Hood Louise Reinohl Two Hundred Twenty-nine Two Hundred I hirlu Sigma Delta Pi Honorary Spanish Fraternity Founded at University of California in 1919 DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1922 Harry Deferrari FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles F. Kramer Helen B. Wilcox Josephine Hagberg fratres in universitate Graduate Students Frances Maisch Virginia Smith William Ackerman Wilbur Cissel Ruth Greenwood Don Hammerlund Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Rhoda Hatton Alma Hickox Laura Nevius Elizabeth Norton George Openshaw Maria Santinie Eloyse Sargent Doris Zabel Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Howard Biggs Morris Bogdanow Winifred Clark Catherine Crawford Helen Farrington Elena Hannigan Virginia Hoffman Betty Howard Charles Mothersead Dorothy Rombach Genevieve Young Stanley Lore Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Marv Solomon Gretchen VanSlyke Two Hundred Thirty-one Tico Hundred Thirt Latch Key Society Honorary Junior Society for Welcoming Visiting Teams Founded at University of Maryland in 1930 •LITCH KEY i Robert Allen John Doerr Parker Faber Mitchell Franklin H. Wilmer Gearv fratres in facultate Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Wayne Hisle Raymond Koelle James Loughran William Luney Charles May Alfred Pease George Ruhl Joseph Settino Irvin Wolf Gordon Zimmerman Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Edgar Blanch Robert Clopper Harry E. Hasslinger Dorrance Kelly William Linkins Hume Mathews Robert Maxwell William Needham Fred Nordenholz Jeff Small Robert Somers Richard Spire Alfred Toombs George Weber Ralph Williams Two Hundred Thirty-three it f (| Women ' s Senior Honor Society Founded a( University of Maryland in 1925 Constance C. Degman SORORES IN FACULTATE Dean Adele Stamp SOKOKES IN I KBE Mary Jane McCurdy Eleanor Seal Minna Cannon Virginia Cooke sokokes in universitate class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Rosalie Gooolhart Margaret Herring Mary Ingersoll Laura Nevius r ' loyse Sargent Viva Hundred I bit fi Chi Alpha Founded at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication— DIAMONDCRACK SORORES IN FACULTATE Dr. Susan Harman sorores in universitate Graduate Students Virginia Kalmbach Martha Ross Temple Minna Cannon Rosalie Goodhart Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Margaret Herring Eleanor Margerum Eloyse Sargent Edith Stinnette Alice Brennan Dorothy Claflin Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Ruth Gilbert Audrey Jacobs Dorothy Rombach Lou Snyder Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Dorothy Bunke Rosalie Grant Two Hundred Thirty-five Theta Gamma Honorary Home Economics Fraternity Founded at University of Maryland in 1921 SOROKES IN facultate Eleanor Murphy Frieda McFarland M. Marie Mount SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Edna McNaughton Claribel Welsh Agnes McNutt Graduate Students Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Martha Ross Temple Jo Delia Alband 1 Evelyn Bixler Kathryn Siehler " lass of Nineteen Thirty-Three Eloyse Sargent Elizabeth Bonthron Ruth Gilberl Esther Hughes Ruth Hunt Phyllis Oberlin Selena Reynolds Ann E. Smalt Margaret White rj Hundred Thirtu-six Alpha Psi Omega Honorary Dramatic Fraternity Founded at Fairmount State College in 1925 IOTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication— THE PLAYBILL Charles B. Hale Virginia Cooke Herbert Eby fratres in facultate fratres in universitate Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Rosalie Goodhart William Kricker Eleanor Margerum B. Louis Goodyear George Ruhl Gordon Zimmerman Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Alice Brennan James Decker Hume Mathews Ralph Williams Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four William Cowherd Elizabeth Ehle ' 0 Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five Arthur Kennedy Eugene Kressin Two Hundred Thirtu-seven - Alpha Chi Sigma Professional Chemical Fraternity Founded at University of Wisconsin in 1902 ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1927 Publication— THE HEXAGON L. E. Bopst L. B. Broughton C. M. Conrad Graduate Studknts FRATRES IN FACULTATB E. C. Donaldson N. L. Drake M. M. Haring FRATRES IN INIVERSITATE G. M. Machwart H. J. Patterson ( ' . E. White P. M. Ambrose A. I). Bowers .M. K. Hatfi eld R. W. Hendricks H. W. Gilbert G. F. Madigan T. B. Smith J. R. Spies G. W. Rose G. S. Weiland c. White F. P. Veitch ss of Nineteen Thirty-Two R. F. Brown W. I,. Crentz T. i. Davis H. M. Duvall H. F. Ferguson ( ' lass of Nineteen Thirty-Three H. R. Baker B. H. Keener J. A. Butt R. E. Mullendore H. F. Connick I.. J. Powers E. S. Gruver J. A. Vourtee Class k Nineteen Thirty-Foik D. W. Chappell W. A. Swigert F. L. Howard W. I). Irwin L. H. Welsh W. J. Swigert c. E. Swift Hundred Thirty-eight Phi Kappa Phi Founded at University of Maine in 1897 Established at University of Maryland in 1922 Publication— PHI KAPPA PHI JOURNAL C. 0. Appleman L. E. Bopst L. B. Broughton 0. C. Bruce Margaret Coffin H. F. Cotterman M. Creese C. E. Eichlin G. Eppley H. Gwinner FRATRES IN FACULTATE A. N. Johnson C. F. Kramer P. Marth H. B. McDonnell D. Mead J. E. Metzger Marie Mount J. B. S. Norton M. W. Parker H. J. Patterson R. G. Rothgeb A. L. Schrader W. S. Small W. C. Supplee T. H. Taliaferro W. T. L. Talliaferro R. V. Truitt P. W. Walker Claribel Welsh C. E. White H. E. Besley Ruth L. Busby fratres in universitate Graduate Students Virginia Kalmbach J. J. Parks Virginia Smith Jo Delia Alband I. Applefeld J. R. Beall T. Bishoff R. F. Brown Virginia B. Cooke Ruth E. Curtis Virginia B. Daiker Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two H. M. Duvall Ruth 0. Ericson H. W. Geary Margaret T. Herring J. W. Hisle Mary M. Ingersoll Dorothy L. Jarrett J. Miller Grace Oldenburg G. F. Openshaw Elizabeth Pyles Marjorie L. Rugge Eloyse Sargent L. C. Schneider C. H. Smith R. W. Watt Doris M. Zabel Tu. ' o Hundred Thirty-nine i 1 Hundred I Kappa Phi Kappa Professional Education Fraternity Founded at Dartmouth College in 1922 ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication— THE OPEN BOOK Henry Brechbill Harold Cotterman FRATRES IN FACULTATE Edgar Long Willard Small Leland Worthington Paul Fisher fratres in universitate Graduate Students Kenneth Stoner Charles Seabold John Doerr Walter Eby Parker Faber Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two James House William Miller Jack Savage Howard Stier Robert Stall Harland Biggs Guy Gienger Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Stanley Hancock Harry E. Hasslinger Maurice Lewis John Mitchell Carrol Warner Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Edward Seabold Carl Mann 7u)o Hundred Forty-one Hundred I ortu Interfraternity Council Alpha Gamma Rho Ralph England Howard Stier Phi Delta Theta Earl Edwards Harrv Penn Alph Tau Omega Harry E. Hasslinger Robert Maxwell Phi Sigma Kappa John Huebsch Mitchell Franklin Delta Sigma Phi Ralph Shure Alfred Toombs Sigma Nu John Doerr William Luney Kappa Alpha Edgar Blanch J. Lawrence Plumlev Sigma Phi Sigma Charles Fouts Kenneth Stahl Lambda Chi Alpha William Lines Hume Matthews Theta Chi Meredith Flook Don Hammerlund Two Hundred Forty-three fwa Hundred I orly I ' W Kappa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 BETA KAPPA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1914 Publication— KAPPA ALPHA JOURNAL L. B. Broughton E. M. Cory H. F. Cotterman W. M. Hillegeist FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. L. Mackert J. T. Poelma C. S. Richardson J. H. Schad S. B. Shaw Jesse Sprowls T. B. Symons T. H. Taliaferro R. V. Truitt C. Yates R. M. Young Earl Zulick John Beall Walter Bonnet Ernest Carliss Paul Cronin Edgar Blanch J. B. Clark Harry E. Fischer Loring Gingell Cornelius Cronin Ray Davidson Thomas Goldsborough Joe Harris fratres in universitate Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Paul Fellows Raymond Koelle Jesse Krajcovic Ercell Maloney Charles Miller Thomas Miller Morris Nicholson Alfred Pease Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Charles Magill Charles Keenan Paul Kiernan John Mitchell Edward Mullen Lawrence Plumley Robert Reuling Victor Wingate Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Tom Jones Robert Kilroy John Mayhew George Miller John Monk Jesse Nicholson George Norris Willard Piggott Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five Mrs. Cassard - Housemother Carvil Archer Robert Archer John Ashton Stewart Beall Alfred Blaisdell Homer Booth, Jr. Francis Cave Joseph Crecca Donald DeVeau William Jones William Mason Charles Rokowsky Albert Schauman Clarence Scott John Silkman Ramsey Thomas Earl Widmver Charles Ross Joseph Settino Frederick Stieber Gordon Zimmerman Jack Roberts Jeffrey Small Richard Spire George Stratmann Robert Venemann John Simpson Norwood Sothoron Richard Worthington Two Hundred Furly-five 4- m®® fwo Hundred I orly su Sigma Phi Sigma Founded at University of Pennsylvania in 1908 DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1916 Publication— THE MONAD Gearv Eppley Harry B. Hoshall FRATRES IN FACULTATE Jacob Metzger Milton A. Pyle H. B. McDonnell Burton Shipley James T. Spann Samuel S. Steinberg fratres in universitate Graduate Students Ralph Garreth Roberdeau Dorsey Charles W. Fouts H. Roome Gibson Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Lloyd J. Jones Harry Schramm C. Percival Merrick Mark B. Shank George F. Openshaw Kenneth Y. Stahl Ralph T. Sterling Thurl W. Tower J. Edward Welch Gordon Brandau Frank Hines E. Dorrance Kelly Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Ralph Lovell Carl E. Pfau Don. C. Shaffer William Mcllwee Lawrence J. Powers George 0. Weber Robert G. Welch Fred Cutting Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Maxwell Dickey Harry T. Kelly A. Cleve Van Horn, Jr. Thomas W. Wilson Kenneth Caskey Tracy Coleman Thomas P. Corwin Nelson M. Gibson Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five Robert Jackson William F. Neale Monte Jones William Rupple Arthur S. Kidwell Wesley Swigert Walter N. Talkes Bernard 0. Thomas Arthur Van Reuth Ralph C. Williams Two Hundred Forty-seven I ., Hun irtd Forli Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 DELTA PHI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1917 Publication— THE DELTA H. E. Besley W. T. Frazier L. W. Berger G. V. Chalmers J. D. Doerr F. C. Ebaugh S. P. Faber G. L. Cole L. T. Gravatte J. B. Harrell W. E. Hauver F. A. Buscher G. F. Buzzard H. E. Carter S. B. Chase FRATRES IN FACULTATE L. E. Bopst T. H. Spence fratres in universitate Graduate Students Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two A. C. Hayden J. W. Hisle W. M. Luney W. Mitchell T. B. Neff Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three G. L. Hockensmith A. F. McCauley H. B. Norwood R. J. Poppelman R. C. Schmidt Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four J. F. Crotty H. E. Dyer C. T. French J. B. Graham A. B. Heagy G. F. Madigan J. C. Norris J. C. Suter D. F. Snell E. W. Tippett R. D. Wilson J. W. Scott W. W. Wood A. W. Woods J. H. Zirckel D. A. Hay T. H. Pickels J. F. Walters Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five c. R. Boucher J. T. Bourke H. J. Burns T. R. Dulin L. A. Goldman w . A . Harmon L. A. Lawder P. A. Walton T. D. Webb W . J. Wells R. H. Yowells Ta ' o Hundred Forty-nine ■ Hundred I Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Amherst College in 1873 ETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1921 Publication— THE SIGNET FRATRES IN FACULTATE Eugene B. Daniels Darius Dixon fratres in universitate Graduate Students Sherand Wilson Herbert Eby Howard W. Geary Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Ja mes C. Greely John C. Roth Louis Schneider Arthur Turner John T. Doyle John M. Franklin John P. Huebsch Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Howard Knobloch George Matthews James Mason Richard B. Murdoch William Needham Charles Spicknall Douglas Davendorf Theodore Edwards Robert Grant David Hull Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Charles Lewis John McWilliams Robert Morin Howard Mosher William Rafferty Charles Seay William Steiner Frederick White Winslow Burhans Glenn Garber Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five Charles Hawkins Philipe Mossberg Albert Rosenberger Charles Wantz Two Hundred Fifty-o,ie £©0 Hundred I it t- Delta Sigma Phi Founded at College of the City of New York in 1899 ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1924 Publications— SPHINX, CARNATION Earl S. Bellman John R. M. Burger FRATRES IN FACULTATE John E. Faber, Jr. Charles B. Hale Walter H. E. Jaeger George J. Schulz Frederick Z. Hetzel H. Paul Butz H. Kenneth Clayton Walter P. Dent Hazard S. Eskridge John B. Henry Charles H. Berry J. Tilghman Bishop Robert L. Clopper fratres in universitate Graduate Students Paul W. Smith Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two John W. Krauss Mitchell F. Kunkowski William H. B. Lewis James E. P. Loughran Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Bernard H. Keener Theodore W. McGann Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Hugh G. Farrell Paul W. Harbaugh, Jr. Benjamin 0. McCullough Harold E. Naughton Lewis A. Schnebly Hayden J. Ricketts Richard E. Babcock Olin C. Bell William H. Buckholtz Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five William F. Clark John R. Deppish Warren R. Evans Joseph H. Galliher Charles G. Grosh Henry F. Hall Harry H. Howard Emanuel F. Zalesak Jorge Mantilla Charles A. May Thomas 0. Rooney George R. Ruhl Ralph G. Shure Edgar B. Newcomer J. Williams Robbins Alfred G. L. Toombs Jack 0. White Robert W. White Charles D. Yauch Walter W. Osborne Adam J. Penrod Paul E. Rouzer Jack B. Sheriff Francis D. Shoemaker Clinton G. Skidmore Horace R. White Mrs. Learnard — Housemother Two Hundred Fifty-three ' Hundred Fifty Alpha Gamma Rho Founded at Ohio State University of Illinois in 1909 ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1928 Publication— THE CRESCENT FRATRES IN FACULTATE Victor R. Boswell S. H. DeVault J. W. Coddington Paul L. Fisher Arthur Hamilton Manville Coblentz Herbert L. Davis C. Millard Eiler Roger F. Burdette Marvin G. Callis Edward Connelly Frank E. Blood John E. Clark John Cotton Garnet E. Davis Donald F. Ashton William H. Chilcoat Merle E. Garletts Jesse J. Hurd Frank E. Gardner Wells E. Hunt fratres in universitate Graduate Students Joseph C. Long Paul C. Marth Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Ralph L. England W. Miles Hanna James H. House Charles P. Reichel Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three J. Wheeler Ensor Lloyd R. Eyler Guy W. Gienger Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four David E. Derr Benjamin Evans Charles H. Cunningham Warren W. Hastings Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five Lenard M. Hayes Frank J. Leach Nicholas B. Merryman Wil liam H. Meyers Albert W. Owens Leroy Ingham Arthur S. Thurston E. D. Matthews John J. Parks Charles W. Seabold Max A. Smith William L. Spicknall Howard L. Stier Wilbur E. McCann R. Kenneth Spessard Marion P. Sutton Arthur Lohrman Wesley H. Parish Gerald R. Peilke Everett Weitzell Paul R. Poffenberger Daniel Stoner Hutton D. Slade J. Paul Wintermoyer Two Hundred Fifty-five rwo Hundred I ifly si « Theta Chi Founded at Norwich University in 1856 Established at University of Maryland in 1929 ALPHA PSI CHAPTER Publication— THE RATTLE OF THETA CHI A. D. Bowers William B. Kemp Charles R. Albaugh C. Wilbur Cissell J. W. Eby M. A. Flook A. J. Benjamin Howard Biggs Charles Briddell James Busick Stuart Coughlin Everett Diggs James Freeny Frank Hawkins Paul Bowers Thomas Briddell Charles Edmondson FRATRES IN FACULTATE Frank M. Lemon fratres in univers1tate Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Don Hammerlund A. B. Hersberger Jack Horton Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Robert Dunning Walter Lappen Maurice Lewis Edward Melvin Fred Nordenholz Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four George Hersberger William Home Woodrow Jones John Mattern Jack Pollock Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five Sewell Hubbart John Kemper Marion Parker Loris Williams T. F. Meyer M. J. Murphy Carl Pergler Edwin Whitehead John Randolph Jack Riley R. G. Somers Ralph Williams Edward Quinn Kenneth Rose Horace Troth Robert Wherry John MacDonald Roscoe McFadden Sterling Moorhead Mm j» ■ ' " fir? M ,,in» l,,:| j ! i r i f ' iri o tf Two Hundred Fifty-seven Tiro Hundred Fifty eight Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 MARYLAND EPSILON GAMMA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1930 Publications— THE PALM, FLAGSHIP R. M. Watkins Edward Gue John Allen Robert Allen William Dunbar Robert Haas Harry Hasslinger Emil Aldridge William Campbell Charles Cleveland Edward Cushen Irvin Ebaugh Blaine Browne Fred Brueckner Fred Downey Raymond Goodhart FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Charles White Dr. Lee Schrader fratres in universitate Graduate Students Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two David Blenard Thomas Davis Wolcott Etienne Dr. DeVoe Meade Mark Woods Robert Reeder Claude Smith Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Arnold Maxwell Robert Skill Allen Stephens John Twilley Carrol Warner Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Robert Every Gordon Hammond Arthur Kennedy Richard Schall Everret Lank Donald Murray Robert Poole John Shipman Thomas Webster George Wolfe Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five John Herold Frank Hoffecker William Kettler William Lumpkin Lawrence Lutes Stewart McCaw Herman Ramsburg Sanford Speer William Werckenthien Two Hundred Fifty-nine $©fp© Two Hundrtd Sixty Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University in 1848 MARYLAND ALPHA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1930 Publication— THE SCROLL C. 0. Appleman Oscar C. Bruce John E. Schueler, Jr. Thomas C. Duley Harry E. Gray Richard W. Baldwin John H. Bowie Harvey F. Connick James S. Decker John T. Fisher Harry D. G. Carroll Danzel E. Davis Earl L. Edwards Carrol P. Kakel, Jr. Paul H. Bauer Samuel H. Brooks Roswell A. Bryant, Jr. William Bozman George Farrell Jean Ferguson FRATRES IN FACULTATE Lawrence Hodgins fratres in universitate Graduate Students Reese L. Sewell Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Fred W. Invernizzi William N. Kricker John W. Neidhart Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Arthur P. Gambrill Edward T. Kelbaugh Ralph E. Mullendore Norman E. Prince Lawrence M. Roberts Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Park L. King Andrew Lawrie, Jr. William B. Long Otto G. Matheke, Jr. Samuel MacMills Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five Foster FreelancT William G. Gentner John Horner William R. Karow Arthur Laney Earl M. Pickens Norman E. Phillips Kenneth G. Stoner James W. Stevenson Francis P. Walters Robert E. Scott Edward P. Shrewsbury Arnold W. Smoot John W. Street, 3rd Thomas H. Welsh T. Harry Penn, Jr. Charles K. Rittenhouse Orville R. Watkins Ernest E. Wooden William A. Lowe John H. Stafford Elijah E. Nichols Ralph Rogers Robert W. Thomas Winfield L. Thompson Mrs. Hawkins — Housemother Two Hundred Sixty-one Two Hundred Sixty Lambda Chi Alpha Paul E. Ambrose James E. Bowen Founded at University of Boston in 1909 EPSILON PI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1932 Publication— CROSS AND CRESCENT fratres in universitate Graduate Students Arthur P. Dunnigan John W. Heuberger Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two William F. Lines Erwin P. Berdsley Harry C. Bowie Richard W. Higgins Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three William H. Linkins H. Hume Mathews S. Cottrell White John W. Miller Charles T. Mothersead William L. Rice Hector C. McKnew, Jr. Douglas R. Knox Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Stanley C. Lore William J. O ' Hara Stephen H. Physioc John B. Anderson Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five Richard E. Cullen John H. Fales Emerson B. Slocum Two Hundred Sixty-three Vwo Hundred s ' ttyfour Iota Nu Delta Founded at University of Maryland Established in 1929 Publication— THE INDEPENDENT FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles J. Pierson Walter G. Harris fratres in universitate Graduate Students Samuel C. Oglesby James Brooks William Burslem Class of Nin eteen Thirty-Two John Duncan William R. McCallister Robert H. Orwig, Jr. Arthur Pittaway John J. Devlin Class op Nineteen Thirty-Three Gilbert Hoffman Richard L. Lloyd E. S. Gruver Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Stuart J. Burbage Charles J. Curry Russel Daiker Clark W. Heironimus Harry Higham George Holman J. Collins Lank Raymond Lipin Robert L. Vincent William J. Luthy Walter Onley John R. Small John Thomas Michael Conlon Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five John H. Holmes G. Milton Ward Tivo Hundred Sixty-five • ft Two Hundred Sixty-ii Phi Alpha Founded at George Washington University in 1914 EPSILON CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1919 Publication— THE QUARTERLY Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Victor Rosenthal Jerome Schloss Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Rapheal Blechman Lee Brodie Julius Levin Dave Brodie Sid Hass Nathan Jacobson Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Milton J. Mersel Hyman Rasensky Abraham A. Shapiro Herman Dubnoff Jerome Johnson Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five Arthur Kahn Sol Reichen Bernard Vigderhouse George Tartikoff Samuel C. Taylor Two Hundred Sixty-seven u .i Hundred Si ty — - Tau Epsilon Phi Founded at Columbia University in 1910 TAU BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1924 Publication— PLUME fratres in universitate Graduate Student Morton Chideckel v-itf Irving Applefeld Morris Cohen Harry Fein Nathan J. Frankel Milton Cohen Louis Baumohl Samuel Edlavitch Jacob Freidman Willard Applefeld Saul Lasky Samuel Mason Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Maurice A. Kaplan Abe Karasik Saul Karpel Edward Ror.kin Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Jerome Feldman Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Walter Jacobson Leonard Levine Leonard Levinson Milton Meyer Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five Ernest Michaelson Louis Milobsky Geoi ' ge Roth Irving Sadowsky Morton Silverberg Joseph Zimring Morris Stern Adolph Schwartz Mankie Stapen Sidney Suwalsky Elmer Mostow Lester Samet Abe Shapiro Mrs. Carter — Housemother Tul ' o Hundred Sixty -nine Hundred Si Pan Hellenic Council ALPHA OMICRON PI Marion Bates Charlotte Clemson ALPHA UPSILON CHI Catherine Crawford Doris Zabel KAPPA DELTA Dorothy Lane Elizabeth Norton KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Wilma Coleman Evelyn Harrison Two Hundred Seventy-one Hundred Seventy-two Madeline Bernard Julia Arnold Minna Cannon Buckey Clemson Hope Colborn Marian Bates Bertha Cannon Dorothy Claflin Alma Blandford Evelyn Brueckner Mararet Burdette Christine Finzel Betty Greenhow Dorothy Bender Karina Ericson Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Barnard College in 1897 PI DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1924 Publication— TO DRAGMA SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. Frieda McFarland sorores in universitate Graduate Students Martha Ross Temple Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Ruth Curtis Mary Dezendorf Rosalie Goodhart Alma Hickox Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Virginia Cronin Ruth Gilbert Audrey Jacobs Mary Medinger Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Ernestine Hammack Charlotte Hood Beatrice Jarrett Elga Jarboe Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five Virginia Potts Mary Stallings May Belle Wackerman Virginia Smith Betty Kent Eloyse Sargent Elizabeth Phillips Kay Siehler Eleanor Meyer Dorothy Simpson Kinkead Young Elizabeth Leffel Helen McFerran Elsie Moody Sarah Louise Short Gretchen Van Slyke Helen Wollman Mary Alice Worthen Mrs. Cordle — Housemother Tivo Hundred Seventy-three to ( p to f% Tico Hundt utour Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 GAMMA PSI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication— THE KEY SORORES IN FACULTATE Marie Mount Ruth Diggs Evelyn Harrison Mary Ingersoll Hilda Jones sorores in universitate Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Frances King Eleanor Margerum Mabel Mudd Kathleen Nestor Marjorie Rugge Margaret Stone Myra Wolf Winifred Clarke Wilma Coleman Elena Hannigan Sannye Hardiman Margaret Herring Dorothea Bunke Mae Cotterman Catherine Dennis Elizabeth Bonthron Barbara Bristol Vesta Byrd Louise Fenton Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Elizabeth Howard Esther Hughes Florence Peter Rosa Lee Reed Mary Ricketts Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Helen Farrington Rosalie Grant Louise Hersperger Amy Mister Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five Emma Gibbs Kathleen Hannigan Margaret Langrall Ann E. Smaltz Lou Snyder Phoebe Steffey Dorothy Shipley Lelia Smith Gertrude Nichols Estelle Remley Margaret Winkler Ann Shaw Mary Jane Solomon Josephine Symons June Wilcoxin Mrs. Cecil — Housemother Two Hundred Seventy-five ©§©©© u o Hundred Seventy-six Virginia Cooke Vera Klein Catherine Luers Virginia Luers Kappa Delta Founded at Virginia State Normal in 1897 ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication— ANGELOS SORORES IN FACULTATE Dr. Susan Harman Alma H. Preinkert sorores in universitate Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Frances McCubbin Elizabeth Norton Ruth Reed Edith Stinnette Isabelle Toulson Margaret Walton Mary Wells Alice Brennan Agnes Gingell Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Virginia Hoffman Doris Lanahan Dorothy Lane Dorothy Rombach Marjorie Willoughby Mary Boyd Betty Ehle Doris Evans Charlotte Farnham Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Esther Fritch Betty Goodyear Doris List Betty Mulligan Eloise Palmer Lillian Plager Louise Reinohl Ruth Rickey Jean Stotler Anne Bourke Ann Carey Jean Hamilton Lucille Hancock Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five Sophia Herrell Ruth Hill Helen Klingsohr Zaidee Lee Ernestine Loeffler Dorothy Ordwein Frances Schrott Norman VanWyck Louise Weigel Mrs. Wilson — Housemother Two Hundred Seventy-seven $ Q%m%fc $ Q Two Hundred Siventy-eight Alpha Upsilon Chi Founded at University of Maryland in 1926 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Mary Elizabeth Koons Graduate- Students Ruth Lawless Bushey Louise Babcock Doris Bishop Mary Helen Clagett Class of Nineteen Thirty-Two Virginia Daiker Ruth Greenwood Rhoda Hatton Rachel Hoist Elsie Stanforth Doris Zabel Catherine Bixler Sarah Brokaw Catherine Crawford Mildred Lutes Class of Nineteen Thirty-Three Aileen Lynham Evelyn Miller Mary Martha Miller Ruth Nelson Betty Owen Selena Reynolds Claire Shepherd Frances Welsh Loretta Arrow Mildred Bishop Jane Hoist Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Elise Oberlin Eleanor Rekar Margaret Smith Mary Solomon Estelle Stanley Jean Ashmun Ruth Burslem Bertie Carruthers Frances Culverwell Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five Barbara Lee Elizabeth Johnson Helen Jones Alice MacGregor Frances McCullough Charlotte Schriver Esther Whitacre Mrs. Hendricks — Housemother Tit ' o Hundred Seventy-nine Two Hundred Highly Delta XI Founded at University of Maryland in 1932 Jean Adams Mary Archer Lois Belfield Angela Feiser fratres in universitate Class of Nineteen Thirty-Four Melcina Gray Irene Knox Josephine Knox Catherine Roe Louise Saylor Isabelle Seipt Dorothy Storrs Hilda Volkman Laurel DeMeritt Class of Nineteen Thirty-Five Berma West Two Hundred Eighty-one ' » i» S r . Two Hundred Eighty-five HOMECOMING DAY November 21, 1931 PLEDGE l A ml,, , ::. L931 Hundred I KS © tm Two Hundred Eighty-seven FIELD DAY May 7; 1932 • _ J+ A- JJ -- ' 4. WA " 5 DAI !.-i IT. 1932 Hundred Eighty-eight 9H B ' TH Two Hundred Eighty-nine COMPETITIVE DRILL May 19; 1932 Reveille Popularity Contest Louis Berger Most Popular Senior Man Claude Smith Senior Man Who Has Done The Most For Tin University George Chalmers Best S nior Athlete William Kricker Hi si Dressed Senior Man Walter h. E. Jaeger Most Popular Man Profi Ninety - Reveille Popularity Contest Minna Cannon Most Popular Senior Woman Kathleen Nestor Prettiest Senior Woman Evelyn Harrison Senior Woman Who Has Done The Most For The University Mary Wells Best Dressed Senior Woman Hester W. Beall Most Popular Woman Professor Two Hundred Ninety-one p I it.. Hundred Ninety two Hi Two Hundred Ninely-three o « i i Hundred Ninny tout Tu.»o Hundred Ninety-five — w Mil i " n W£J Bteg Hundred Ninety n j • U» f Two Hundred Ninety-seven - w f ] f- Two Hundred Ninety eight Acknowledgment In the tremendous task of completing the 1932 Reveille, the editor has received inestimable aid from the staff, and many persons not officially on the staff, without which the annual could not have been made possible. Therefore, it is only fitting at this time to mention those to whom particular in- debtedness should be expressed : Mr. James S. Deck- er, for his originality and energy in producing the art work of this book; Casson Studios, for their ex- cellent photography and prompt service; Mr. Elmer Burrus, for his splendid mountings; Maurice-Joyce Engraving Company, for their artistic and expert work on engravings; The Read-Taylor Company, particularly Mr. Harry Lavelle, whose assistance will be remembered to infinity; Mr. William Hottel, for his undying interest and supervision of the prog- ress of the book; the student body, faculty and ad- ministrative officials who cooperated to the greatest extent, and were patient to the last. The Editor Two Hundred Ninety-nine Photography J. E. Casson Washington Engraving Maurice-Joyce Engraving i o. Washington Printing and Binding The Read-Taylor Co. Baltimore ”
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