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

 - Class of 1936

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 276 of the 1936 volume:

trip « ♦ ' • y ®t n ft « » r l J? 7 ± ■ " ' ' " - ;«I«R , ,- 1. Mijin Entrji|.._u 2. Gymnasium-Armory 3. Silvester Hjll 4.- Calvert Hall 1 Student Con+pr I Dining Hell Bulldln.-j 15. Home tconomics Buitding. % Morrill Holl 16. Engineering Group . 10. Girls ' Field House 17. Agricultural Building 1 1 . Girls ' Tennis Courts 18. Chemistry Building 12. Girls ' Athletic Fields 19. Green Houses 13. Student »i -.-: t - - - i ci,,, ?0 m ll HofflniHuro BuilHlna gag|5 ' ■ M ■V)-;-.. ' I HIHft «• ' .. - H - 1 26 H- ■ d Testing Laboratory ossbourg Inn itchie Coliseum arsity Baseball Field yrd Stadium ■ tee! Strinds 29. Men i Practice Fi lds 30. St. Andrew ' Episcopal Church 31. Dairy B,uildifig 32. Horticulture Building 33. Shoemaker Hail — ; Arts and jr.ience Buildinq Sz::. w.— K»Tri; T ;f 34. Home Economics Practice House 35. Morg ' iret Brent Hall ■ 36. New Gill ' . ' .Dormitory 37. Lake 38. Poultry- Buil ' Jin.;) 39. Site of Propoo d Eureou of Min i; Building i.5 m i-r; t ATHERlNECUTLE LIBRARY-COLLEGE PARK 19 3 6 c k)i)iaj|iLii. 1 1 PUBLISHED BYTHE Jlil LP JUNIO-R CLfiSS OF NINETEEN THIflTY SIX OF THE UNIVERSITY OFMflWfLflND ■fi Alto to A pr- ' « v §H it i of t f los Jct " ' av rf. " lid of W S © of its jlai ' ,a ae ' ' uv of , of ti« a " 0 rr P ilT vot ' OT a aic citet vs 4 ' C 1 9 54 - ?i- mmM ±93207 HE Editors of your 1936 Terrapin are privileged to ex- press a heartfelt wish of suc- cess and happiness from the Junior Class to the members of the Senior Class. It is our hope that the 1936 Terrapin wiU add something to your future enjoyment when its portrayal of campus life recalls to mind your happy undergraduate days. May it add something to your success as well as in cement- ing and renewing friendships which will prove of mutual ben- efit. Cooperation and friend- ships are just as important in the business world as you have discovered them to be in the activities presented herein. THE UNIVERSITY VIEWS ADMINISTRATION E CTIVITIES STUDENT GOVERNMENT PUBLICATIONS MILITARY SOCIAL LIFE DRAMATICS AND MUSIC ORGANIZATIONS W THLETICS MAJOR SPORTS FRESHMAN SPORTS INTRAMURAL SPORTS • O E N I T I E S F R A T E R IV HONORARY SOCIAL SORORITIES UNIVERSITY LIFE COPYRIGHT, 1936 John S. Hbbb, III Editor-in-Chief Ruth Kbeiter Woman ' s Editor Walter Lohb Business Manager VIEWS WELCOME TO OUK UNIVERSITY— DRIVE IN HANDSOllE NEW HOME OF ARTS AND SCIENCE COLLEGE WITHIN HANDSOME PILLABS OF ENTRANCE TO LIBRARY GLIMPSE OF MEN ' S DORMS— CALVERT HALL AND SILVESTER HALL SPACIOUS AND ATTRACTIVE LOUNGE IN CALVERT HALL AS THE SUN ' TLAYS " ON PILLAKS OF ENGINEERING BUILDING WOMEN ' S PKACTICE HOUSE. WEffiRE DOMESTIC NEEDS ARE TAUGHT HOME EC COLLEGE BUILDING IS A HOMEY PLACE MARGARET BRENT HALL DORM, ON CREST OF " COED HnX " PAID THREE VISITS EACH DAY— UNIVERSITY DINING HALL HOME OP R.O.T.C. AND MENS PHYSICAL EDUCATION AG BUILDING PRESENTS BOLD AND ENTICING FRONTAGE HORT BUILDING, A STRUCTURE A CAMERA NEVER DOES JUSTICE REVAMPED. DAIRY BUILDING REALLY IS EYE-PLEASING CHEMISTRY BUILDING, WHICH ADOENS THE CLUSTER ON " THE HILL " ENTRANCE TO BYRD STADIUM ATHLETIC FIELD AND TRACK INSIDE OF BYRD STADIUM, SHOWING WEST SIDE STANDS PEEKING FROM LIBRARY WINDOW DOWN HILL TO BYRD STADIUM RITCHIE COLISEUM, CLASSIC AN D UTILITARIAN SPORTS EMPORIUM WOMEN ' S FIELD HOUSE. CENTER OP COEDS ' ACTIVrnES HISTOBIC BOSSBOUBG INN, OLDEST BUILDING ON CAMPUS WHEN SNOW BLANKETS MARYLAND ' S CAMPUS LOOKING UP THE ROAD TO THE NEW WOMEN ' S DORMITORY mbtvt Cabell mtt )it (ioing to State IIouso for last inaugural . . . Making inaugural address . . . Leaving f()r( ' lueago icm- vention . . . Throng greets him there . . . Making response , . (iood-hye on leaving for Europe . . . On lioat . . . Fhologra])hed in London As a healthy infant . . . When first elected Governor . . . While attorney-general . . . With his mother . . . W ' ith General Pershing . . . Being " tapped " for Red Cross ... At a football game ALBERT CABELL RITCHIE BORN in Richmond, Va., August 26, 1876; died in Baltimore, February 24, 1936. Four times Governor of the State of Maryland, one of America ' s greatest states- men, lawyers and economists, and probably kept from the presidency of his country by his geographical location. Served in several minor positions and then was chosen attorney -general of his State before l)eing elected governor for the first time in 1920. Remained as chief executive continuously until 1935, an honor never achieved by any other Marylander. Received his LL.B. from the University of Maryland in 1898 and his LL.D. in 1920. Was professor of law at the University from 1907 to 1920. A great friend of education, he played a telling part in the building of the Uni- versity of Maryland and bettering the general educational system of the State. His death was Maryland ' s greatest loss in modern times. [31] iUjiiriitt ALBERT CAB " ,: GQVERNQR OF MARYlAM ' UNIVERSnY OF MARYLANTD DEOICATES THt ' ASA FITTINd TRIBUm HEREIM WILfc BE ' FOSTEREl COOO SPORTSIVIANSHIP, AMD Alt THAT iS ' ASSOdfATEC WITH IT FAIR PLAY, COMPETITIVE SPlPlt, CLEAh THIMKINQ. QUICK AOTIOM, COURAGE AND CQURTESV THE IDEALS OF A GENTLE MAM ' , MOMS ' COUL0 BETTER EXEMPLIFY THES THAlSi ALBERT (5 RlTCHl ' WHO FOR ' FOUR TERMSr AS GOVERNOR; HAS WOff FOR HIMSELF IM THE HEARTS OF HK PEOPLE StlCH a PLACE A9 NEVER BEFORE IM TH HISTORf OF tHE STATE ' HA3 BESM AtTAlNEn ' BY AMY OTttER OE ' tllGATIOM dF THE RITGHlH COtlSr UNIVERSITY Of MARYLAMflT JANUARY 2m 19$ — Tablet erected in Ritchie Coliseum Lounge 1 In upper right picture, Ritchie is delivering response at Coliseum dedication. Other three pictures were taken on his appearances at as many commencement exercises at College Park ADMINISTRATION AXD FACULTY HK.MtY HULZAPFEL, Jr., JOHN E. RAINE. WILLIAM P. COLE, Jr., J. MILTON I ' ATTEUSUN. MRS. JOHN L. WHITEHIHST, Secretary: W. V. SKINNER, Chairman: CLINTON L. RIGGS, HARRY H. NUTTLE, W. CALVIN CHESNUT BOARD OF REGEXTS W. W. Skinner Chairman W. Calvin Chestnnt J. Milton Patterson William P. Cole, Jr. John E. Raine Henry Holzapfel, Jr. Hanv nttle Clinton L. Riggs Mrs. John 1 . AVliitehurst |34| HARRY CLIFTOX RYRD BYRD AS A FRESHMAN Born Crisfield, Md., on February li. 1889. Entered Maryland Agricultural College in September, 1905. Was graduated from Maryland Agricultural College in June, 1908, with a degree of B.S. in Engineering, having finished a four-year course in three years. Returned to Maryland Agricultural College as an instructor in English and coach of athletics in the Fall of 1912. Soon afterward was made Director of Athletics. Became Assistant to the President in 1918. (Then Maryland State College, which it became in 1916.) Made Vice-President in 1932. (Became University of Maryland in 1920.) Made Acting President on July 1, 1935. Elevated to the Presidency on February 21, 1936. Prime mover in every big step taken by the institution, including the consolidation of the Baltimore and College Park schools to create the present University. There were only about 120 students at College Park when he came back to hisAlma Mater in 1912 and only a few buildings onthecampus. Now there are more than 2,000 students and the property is valued at close to $5,000,000. Due largely to his influence, a hospital costing more than $1,500,000 and other needed buildings also have been added in Balti- more, where there are over 1,400 students. Property assets there also approximate $5,000,000. [35] CASBARIAN, HUTTON, CRISP, BARNES, PREINKERT OFFICERS OF ADMIXISTRATIOX Harry C. Byrd, B.S., President H. J. Patterson, D.Sc, Dean of the College of Agrieulture A. N. Johnson, S.B., D.Eng., Dean of the College of Engineering T. H. Taliaferro, C.E., Ph.D., Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences W. S. Small. Ph.D., Dean of the College of Edncation M. Marie Mount, M.A., Dean of the College of Home Economics C. (). Ai)pleman, Ph.D., Dean of the Graduate School H. T. Casbarian, Comptroller Alma H. Preinkert, M.A., Registrar H. L. Crisp, M.M.E., Superintendent of Buildings T. A. Hutton, A.B., Purchasing Agent Grace Barnes, B.S., B.L.S., Librarian [30] STUDEXT LIFE COMMITTEE Geary Eppley, Chairman Ralph I. Williams, Executive Secretary Dean Adele Stamp Prof. Ray W. Carpenter Prof. H. B. Hoshall Dr. Susan E. Harman Dr. Leonard Harp Dr. C. Leory Mackert Dr. Norman E. Phillips Dr. Charles E. White Prof. S. S. Steinberg Dr. Roy Yates Col. Joseph B. Patch Mr. William Hottel Dr. Harold F. Cotterman Mrs. Claribel Welsh Dr. Charles B. Hale Miss Helen Wilcox iN 1 WT ' - - jX i l . ■ ' 1 ;. J IK F- ?;11MSW! ' S ' .. " --r..™..™ J , ., 1 1 HP HHBHBhw xI i w " ' WBf- ' ll 1 , ■ HAYS, STEINBERG, WHITE, HARMAN, WILCOX, HALE, MACKERT, EPPLEY, WILLIAMS, PATCH, MOUNT, STAMP, FALLS, HOSHALL [37] RANDALL, BROUGHTON. CROTHERS. EKHLIX. MANNY SPROVVLS, DANTZIG, HOUSE, TALL FERRO, FALLS, PIERSON, MAGRIDER COLLEGE OF ARTS AXD SCIENCES Dean T. H. Taliaferro C.E., Ph.D Profe.isors L. B. Broughton, Pli.D. N. L. Drake, Ph.D. Malcolm Haring, Ph.D. H. B. McDonnell, M.S., M.D. W. H. Brown, Ph.D. T. H. Spence, A.M. H. C. House, Ph.D. C. B. Hale, Ph.D. Harry Warfel, Ph.D. F. A. Magruder, Ph.D. Associate Professors C. E. White, Ph.D. R. C. Wiley, Ph.D. S. M. Wedeberg, B.A., C.P.A. H. B. Crothers. Ph.D. H. Gwinner, M.E. Tobias Dantzig, Ph.D. W. F. Falls, Ph.D. C. G. Eichlin, A.B., M.S. J. W. Sprowls, Ph.D. C. S. Richardson, A.M. T. B. Manny, Ph.D. C. .J. Pierson, M.A. R. V. Tniitt, Ph.D. Susan Hannaii, Ph.D. .J. T. Si)ann, B.S. C. F. Kramer, M.A. (381 Assistant Professors G. M. Machwart, Ph.D. V. Webster Johnson, Ph.M. E. B. Daniels, Ph.D., M.F.S. F. M. Lemon, M.A. R. T. Fitzhugh, M.A. Reuben Steinmeyer, B.A. Ransom Mac kie, Ph.D. R. C. Yates, Ph.D. Meno H. Spann, Ph.D. George O. S. Darby, Ph.D. R. M. Watkins, M.A. N. E. Phillips. Ph.D. DEAN THOMAS H. TALIAFERRO, C.E., Ph.D. Instructors G. S. Weiland, Ph.D. Jos. C. White, Ph.D. C. D. Murphy, M.A. Wm. F. Vollbrecht, Ph.D. Harold W. Thatcher, Ph.D. Arthur Silver, M.A. C. L. Newcombe, Ph.D. G. F. Alrich, M.S., E.E. C. B. Tompkins, Ph.D. Helen Wilcox, M.A. M. Schweizer, M.A. Harlan Randall Boone D. Tillett, D.C.L. S. 0. Burhoe, M.A. Assistants Leona Morris Frances Ide Geo. L. Sixbey F. D. Cooley, A.M. Olga C. Lofgren Graduate Assistant. Frank L. Howard E. G. Stimpson W. T. Haskins W. P. Campbell P. P. Zapponi Lila Blitch Visiting Professors Fritz Marti C. W. Williams W. R. Volckhausen Henrietta Goodner Genevieve Blew Alaric Evangelist [39] COLLEGE OF EXGIXEERIXG DEAN ARTHUR N. JOHNSON, S.B., D.Eng. Instructors J. B. Blandford Chas. W. England, Ph.D. J. E. Faher, Jr., M.S. Dean A. N. Johnson, S.B. Professors Myron Greese, B.S. J. N. Nesbit, B.S., M.E. S. S. Steinberg, B.E., C.E. L. J. Hodgins, B.S. Assistant Professors Russell B. Allen, B.S. Wayland S. Bailey, M.S. H. B. Hoshall, B.S. M. A. Pyle, B.S. H. B. Cordner, M.S. G. A. Greathouse, Ph.D. Paul Knight, M.S. M. W. Parker, Ph.D. Geo. D. Quigley, B.S. Ralph Russell, M.S. Assistants G. J. Abrams, M.S. A. B. Hamilton, B.S. Donald Hennick STEINBERG, NESBIT, JOHNSON, CREESE [40] COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Dean W. S. Small, Ph.D. Professors H. F. Cotterman, Ph.D. B. T. Leland, B.S., M.A. E. F. Long, Ph.D. C. L. Mackert, M.A. Edna McNaughton, M.A. Assistant Professor H. H. BrechbiU, M.A. histructors Mary Barton, CD., E.F., E.E. Elizabeth R. James, M.A. . DEAN WILLARD S. SMALL, Ph.D. Kathleen Smith, A.B., Ed.M. L. G. Worthington, B.S. LONG, WORTHINGTON SMITH, SMALL, JAMES, McNAUGHTON, COTTERMAN, BRECHBILL [41] COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE DEAN HAKRY J. PATTERSON, D.Sc. Lecturers E. C. Auchter, Ph.D. V. R. Boswell, Ph.D. F. E. Gardner, Ph.D. R. E. Snodgrass. A.B. Charles Thorn, Ph.D. Dean H. J. Patter-soii, D.Sc. Professors C. O. Applenian. Ph.D. John H. Beaumont, Ph.D. F. W. Beslev, Ph.D. O. C. Bruce, M.S. B. E. Carmichael. M.S. R. W. Carpenter, A.B., LL.B. E. N. Corv, Ph.D. S. H. DeVault, Ph.D. W. B. Kemp. Ph.D. DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. J. E. Metzger, B.S., M.A. H. J. Patterson, D.Sc. A. L. Schrader, Ph.D. W. T. L. Taliaferro, A.B.. D.Sc. C. E. Temple, M.A. A. S. Thurston, M.S. R. H. Waite, B.S. Associate Professors Ronald Bamford, Ph.D. L. A. Black, Ph.D. Geary Eppley, M.S. L. W. Ingham, M.S. R. P. Thomas, Ph.D. S. W. Wentworth, B.S. KEMP, HEAIIMON r. TAI.lAI ' KltUO COTTERMAN, CORY, PATTERSON. Al ' lM.KMAN, METZER [iil COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS Dean Marie Mount, M.A. Claribel Welsh, M.A. Edna McNaughton, M.A. Eleanor Murphy, M.A. Freda McFarland, M.A. Franc Westney, M.A. Amy J. England DEAN M. MARIE MOUNT, M.A. WELSH, MlUrHV, WESTNEY, MOUNT, McFARLANU, McNAUliHTON (431 GRADUATE !$€HOOL COUNCIL Dear DEAN C. O. APPLEMAN, Ph.D. C. O. 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. Professors E. C. Auchter, Ph.D. J. H. Beaumont, Ph.D. L. B. Broughton, Ph.D. E. N. Cory, Ph.D. H. F. Cotterman, Ph.D. H. C. House, Ph.D. DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. W. F. Falls, Ph.D. G. L. Jenkins, Ph.D. Edward Uhlenhuth, Ph.D. COrrERMAN. SMAI.I,. HKAIMONT, TA[,IAI ' EKIiO, I III.KMIUTH CORY, JOHNSON, MOIjN T, APPI.EMAN, PATTERSON. I ' Al.US, HOUSE [44] EXECUTIVE COUNCIL STUDEXT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION THE Student Government Association is the student governing body of the University. Its purpose is the enactment and administration of such laws and reg- ulations as it shall deem necessary and proper for the welfare of the student body and for the promotion of co- operation and harmony between students and adminis- tration. The three component parts of the Association are the Women ' s League and the Men ' s League, each to consider its respective problems, and the Executive Council which has final jurisdiction as far as the govern- ment of students is concerned. This is the second year of the existence of the Wo- men ' s League and INIen ' s League. The Women ' s League is only a continuance, under a new name, of the old Wo- men ' s Student Government Association, whereas the Men ' s League is a comparatively new organization which has justified its creation by functioning this year in its true capacity — handling completely the affairs of all men students. LOUIS A. ENNIS, Pmidcnt ROBERT BEALL. Vice-President JUNE BARNSLEY, Secrclary-Treasurer [45] MEX ' S LEACr E ' i M MMI Albert W. Webb President •a ?-; ' Jh Henry G. Knofhe Vice-Prexident J Bs " " ! Thomas E. Russell Secretary ft H Parker Lindsay Silvester Hall J- H iSiMt M George B. Watson Silvester Hcdl Richard E. Zimmerman Calvert Hall ■ |f Michael A. Lombardo Calvert Hall W. Brooks Bradley Interfrateniify Council I A ' " ' ' B Paul Yeager Interfraternity Council IIm - ■•— I HIHl Sidney P. McFerrin Senior Representative John E. Stonebraker Junior Representative « • - - B J Frank H. Oonin Sophomore Representative •s " Mid Et R- i ' H William F. Howard Freshman Representative Vi B J B Selbv M. Frank Vice-Pres., Senior Class M Vl ' ' " ■ Thomas J. Birmingham.. [ (Ve-Prc.v. ,. ( »(» • r7(;s.v ■ ' ' K m. m Robert L. Walton. . . Vice-Pres., Sophomore Class • IKy ' rr»s , J Henry Wyatt Vicc-Prcs.. Freshman Class Richaril J. O ' Neil Reprcscututivc at Large IJicliani Johnson Re presented ire at Large Schuyler G. Kohn Representative at Large [id] WOMEN ' S LEAGUE President Routh Hickey Vice-President Anna Marie Quirk Secretary-Treasurer Mary B. Crisp K " ' ■ ■ ililH ' Recorder of Points Mildred Hearn W jmtHKkW I! ■:i:i:l ' I WM T , SeJiior Representative Anne Padgett ' " ' ■ ; jiL " il Junior Representative Jean Barnsley By flUI ' - W Ml Sophomore Representative Eleanor Quirk |P ,. ' " ■ " ' ' ■ Rii Freshman Representative Eleanor Sherman I BRHiiP ' n Alpha Omicron Pi Marjorie Higgins f - t " ' ,M ' Kappa Kappa Gamma Jean Paterson ■4 ' ' wKbtSf ' ' Kappa Delta Jean Cowie BW . : t R S fSB - , .- v , ■ Alpha Xi Delta Helen Stolzenbach lUjf Delta Delta Delta Kathryn Pultz Margaret Brent Hall. .Wrginvd Thomas, President Virginia Merritt RuthReviUe Bti ' S ■H ' New Girls ' Dorm Maude Cutting, President K Alice Ayers B i mm Mary Fisher ii «l ' J k Representatives at Large Dorothy Trout s j_ " _ f -I Dorothy Hohbs .. B ,.4 i Eloise Dahn Constance Nash V 3| Fannye Snyder B ' IB5 Mary Lynn Mclntire Ikftw . § ' ■ [471 ADVISORY BOARD Mary IVERSITY of Maryland student pnl)lications are extremely fortunate in aving fine faculty cooperation antl expert supervision. In fact the system at land has gained wide recognition and frequent inquiries come to the Uni- versity in regard to it. William H. (Bill) Hottel, Washington newspaper- man of many y ears ' experience, who is director of pub- h ' c relations at the University, is faculty adviser of all publications and very active in their affairs; Geary (Swede) Eppley, associate prcjfessor of agronomy, coach of the track teams, chairman of the Student Life Committee, member of the Athletic Board, and all- round busy man in campus activities, keeps an eagle eye on the various excheciuers, including publications and other organizations, while Miss Edith Frothingham, amanuensis and general efficiency expert, does the book- keeping and auditing, and keeps everyone happy and working smoothly. Bill Hottel started his career with the Washington Post but has been with the Washington Star for nearly eighteen years. He has been associated with the Uni- versity for fourteen years and in that time has become a very integral part of student publications. Professor Eppley is a graduate of the Maryland State College and, while an undergraduate, distinguished, himself in athletics, military and publications. He was awarded the H. C. Byrd citizenship medal upon grad- uation in 19 ' -20 as a B.vS. in Agriculture. Swede ' s college days were broken up by service in the world war, in which he gained a lieutenancy. He is now a major in the cavalry reserves, in 1920. He got his M.S. From Maryland I i((iihin(;ham KI ' IM.KY llliriKI. Miss Frothingham, whose home is in Laurel, has been with the University for nearly seventeen years, having gained some excellent banking experience before becoming such a valued member of the staff at College Park. All three work harmoniously with the studenl leaders and the University. The faculty and student bodv are highlv grateful for their eH ' orls. [48] ! ENIOR CLASS HISTORY 0f! - | ||f [ B t?. TT ' S liard to realize that it ' s our turn SSH i HB HP ' to (Ion caps and gowns and march up the aisle to receive that little piece of paper that represents the work of four years. It ' s even harder to realize that it was four years ago that we first be- came a part of this University. Ye can recall so easily our first class meet- ing when we elected (lardner Brooks as head of our class, the little yellow hats and name plates we wore, the razzing we got for our greenness, the cold bath the Sophs gave us in Paint Branch, and the fun we had with our Freshman Frolic and Prom, so ably conducted by Jerry Sachs. if,: . MHL " ' M The second year was fun, too. Un- ■ ■HMK- j H pH -i ir ' .M M (ler Brooks, Funis, Quirk, and Hart, H BMf M sailed through the year. It was m , BkSl0MSt . " " longer be the underdogs. and we got great satisfaction out of venting our superiority on the Fresh- men. Said Freshmen were decidedly unruly and openly balked at Sopho- more razzing. Already we had quite a few people participating in teams, publications, dramatics, and other clubs. Our Junior year was quite triumphant under Funis, McFerrin, Quirk, and Brill. At last we came into our own and were duly recognized as important people. Our Prom was recognized as a huge success, with Red Nicholls officiating musically. Further asserting our independence, we took matters into our own hands, under Editor Duke Lohr, and rechristened the Reveille as the Terrapin. Even while we were still contemplating our Junior achievements, we suddenly awoke to the fact that we were Seniors! We proudly surveyed our contributions to Maryland ' s Hall of Fame — Minion and Yillis, All-American mention; Haskin. ama- teur in name only so far as dramatics is concerned; Webb, boxer par excellence; June Barnsley and Betty Quirk, two grand girls who almost managed a corner on Women ' s offices; Routh Hickey, beloved little First Lady of the Maryland Campus; and Lou Funis, football player, 3.5 student and Student (Government Head. As Seniors we saw go up a new (iirls ' Dorm, Arts and Science Building and a new face for the Dairy Building, to say nothing of the long-sought improvements to the park- ing lots. We saw Harry C. Byrd receive the highest honor this rniversity can grant — the appointment to the Presidency. We ' re proud, but we survey all this with a lump on our throats as we realize it ' s almost over. It ' s been a glorious four years and we shall always look back on them with pride. I.HEKBERT BRILL SKLBV M. FRANK Prrsideni V ice-Prcsideni BKTTY QUIRK SAMUEL LEISHEAR Sf ' crdarij Treasurer rsi Learning Physics is a serious task COLLEGE OF ARTS A D SCIENCES THE Dean and faculty of the College of Arts and Sciences take this op- portunity to l)i(l you. who will soon leave us as graduates, Godspeed in your journey through life. Our feelings at the thought of parting are mixed, for there is sorrow when we consider that the close relationship which has ex- isted throughout four years is about to terminate, and joy when we renieni- her that there are going forth from the halls of the University a hand of young men and women well equipped, un ler our direction, for the " battle of life. " Our best wishes for uiilarnisiiod success, tiierefore true happiness, will follow you thr(»ugh life. [5i] COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES B.A. Dorothy V. Allen WASHINGTON, D.C. AAA Samuel E. Bogley FRIENDSHIP HEIGHTS, MD. B.s. ex Fresliman Commission, 1; Latch Key, 3; Vice-President Theta Chi; Riding Club; Manager Freshman Lacrosse; M.C.A. Cabinet, " 2, 3. B.A. . lunall Ambrnap BALTIMORE, MD. 0X Freshman Commission, 1; Editor of " M " Book, 2; Tennis, 1; M.C.A. Cabinet, 2; Student Congress, 2; Student Alumni Dance Committee, 2; Junior Manager Tennis, 3 ; Latch Key Society, Vice-Presi- dent, 3; Manager Tennis, 4. B.A William B. Bowie LARGO, MD. ex Rossbourg Club; Latch Key Society; Vig- ilance Committee; Manager Basketball. B.S. David Henry Baldwin WASHINGTON, D.C. AXS B.A. W. Brooks Bradley BALTIMORE, MD. KA Interfraternit.v Council, 4; Lieutenant- Colonel, i; Student Government, 1; Var- sity Football, i, 3, 4; Varsity Lacrosse, 3; Freshman Football, 1; Freshman La- crosse, I; Men ' s League. B.A. June Barnsley ROCKVILLE, MD. KKr Student Congress, 2; Executive Council, 3; Secretary-Treasurer S.G.A., 4; Man- ager Girls ' Debate, 3; W.A.A. Secretary, 2, President, 4; Cheerleader, 2. 3, 4- Wo- men ' s Editor " M " Book, 2; Hockev, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball. 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, I, 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Numerals, 1; " M " , 2; Blazer, 3. J. Herbert Brill BALTIMORE, MD. B.A i A0, OAK President Senior Class; Treasurer Junior Class; R.O.T.C. Captain; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4. Edmund G. Beacham BALTIMORE, MD. B.S. Tennis; Intramural Soccer. Lester Brooks BROOKLYN. N.Y. B.S. Swimming Club; Democratic Club; In- tramural Soccer; Intramural Wrestling. [53] COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES B.S. Charles L. Cogswell WASHINGTON, D.C. AS B.A. William O. Buckingham „ , ,, , Kreshnian Chemistry Club; Maryland WASHINGTUN, D.C. Democratic Club; International Rela- 1 SK riAE tions Club; Varsity Rifle Team, -3; Epis- copal Club. Old Line, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 3, 4; Secre- tary Phi Sigma Kappa, 3, 4; Freshman Frolic; International Relations Club, 4, Treasurer, 4; Track, 1. Corbin C. Cogswell, Jr. PIKESVILLE, MD. B.A. KA Reginald Burroughs UPPER MARLBORO, MD. B.A. Glee Club, 3, 4; Opera. 1, 2; Track Squad, 2. Scabbard and Blade; President Kappa Alpha, 4; R.O.T.C. Lieutenant, 4; Ross- bourg Club, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse. B.A. Charles L. Callahan BALTIMORE, MD. Dorothy M. Cutler SILVER SPRING, MD. B.S. Freshman Commission; Diamoiiilback; 1, 2; . uthorship Club, 1, 2; Spanish Club, 4. KA Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Class; Advanced R.O.T.C, .3, 4; Freshman Football; Var- sity Foottjall, 2, 3, 4. George Bernard Dantzig HYATTSVILLE, MD. B.A. President of Mathematics Club. Edward F. Cave WASHINtiTON, DC. B.A. KA B.S. Mildred Davidson ( II F.VY CHASE, MD. KA Mildred F. Chapin CHEVY CHASE. Ml). B.A. KKP iMiolJiglit Chil ; Women ' s . tlilrtic As- sociation. [54] COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Dorothy C. Donovan WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. I niversity Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club, 2, 3, i; Y Cabinet, 2, 3; Interna- tional Relations Club, 4; W.A.A., 1. Ralph I. Evans WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. B.A. Ernest R. Eaton, Jr. WASHINGTON ' , D.C. KA R.O.T.C. Captain; Scabbard and Blade; Latch Key Society, 3; Manager Freshman Lacrosse, i; " M " Club, 4. John H. Farson SHOWELL, MD. B.A. M.C.A., 2; Secretary Theta Chi, Manager Varsity Rifle Team, 4; national Relations Club, 4. ex 3, 4; Inter- Wayne P. Ellis WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. 2 S, . XS Ethel A. Fisher UPPER MARLBORO, MD. B.A. Louis A. Ennis LONG BRANCH, N.J. B.A. UN, OAK Vice-President Sophomore Class; Presi- dent Junior Class; President Student Government . " Vssociation; R.O.T.C. Col- onel, 4; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade. Sylvan E. Forman BALTIMORE, MD. B.S. Intranmral Touch Football; Playground Ball. Intramural B.A. Theodore H. Erbe BALTIMORE, MD. I A0, ATQ, OAK Footlight Clul), 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Diamondhack, 1, 2; Terrapin, 1, 2; Old Line, 1, 2, 3; Business Manager Old Line, 4; Calvert Debate Club, 2; Pres- ident Calvert Debate Club, 3, 4; Ad- vanced R.O.T.C. Lieutenant, 4; Der Deutsche Verein, 1, 2; Interfratemity Council, 3; Junior Prom Committee, 3. Charles Raymond Fowler WASHINGTON. D.C. B.A. Calvert Debate Club, 2; Lutheran Clul), 3. [55] COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES B.A. Isidor Handler NEW YORK, N.Y. r.vM Harold B. Friedman SILVER SPRING, MD. B.A. French Club; Swimming Club. B.A. George C. Hart BALTIMORE, MD. KA B.S. Nathan Gammon, Jr. WASHINGTON, D.C. Treasurer Sophomore Class, 2; R.O.T.C. Captain. AXS Rossbourg Club, 1, 2; Alpha Chi Sigma Recorder, 4; Freshman Chemistry Club, 1. B.A. James F. Hart, Jr. BALTIMORE, MD. KA George David Garber FREDERICK, MD. I$.A. I SK, HAE Business Manager Terrapin, 3; Freshman Manager Tennis, 4; Secretary-Treasurer Latch Key; Terrapin, i, 3, 4. Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President Scab- bard and Blade; Interfraternity Council, 2, 3, 4; Men ' s League, 4. Frederic J. Haskin, Jr. CHEVY CHASE, MD. B.A. 1 A0, AI ' Q Footlight Club; DIamondhack Editorial Staff; . uthorship Club. Ray H. Greenfield TAKOMA PARK, MD. B.A. Marjorie R. Grinstead WASHINGTON, D.C. HA. AAA, Mortar Board I ' rcsid. ' iit Delta Delta Delta; Secretary I ' aii-Ilclleiiic ( ' ouniil, 4; French Chib. 4; ( lionis, 1, 2, . ' i, 4; Orchestra, 1; Freshman Conirnission; V.W.C.. . Cabinet, 2, 3; V.. .. ., 1, 2, .3, 4; Women ' s League, 3; May Day, 1,2, 3. B.A. Caleb R. Hathaway CHEW CHASE, MD. ex .Xutliorsliip Club, 2, 3; President . uthor- .sliip dull, 4; Glee Club, 3, 4; Secretary, 4. [56] COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES J. Leon Helfgott MITCHELLVILLE, MD. B.A. Lacrosse, 1, 3. TE B.A. R.O.T.C. Lacrosse. Melvin C. Lankford BALTIMORE, MD. A0, OAK Captain; Manager Varsity Herbert S. Hyatt DAMASCUS, MD. B.A. Harvey T. Leet FRIENDSHIP HEIGHTS. MD. B.A. ex Freshman Commission. Marguerite E. Jones OWINGS MILLS, MD. Samuel A. Leishear WASHINGTON, B.A. AAA B.S. D.C. A rQ, HAE Episcopal Club, 1, i, 3; Vice-President Episcopal Club, i; W.A.A., i, 3, 4; Rid- ing Club, 4; Hockey, 2. Circulation Manager Old Line, 2, 3, 4; Footlight Club, 2, 3, 4; Student Band, 1. 2, 3, 4, Business Manager, 4; Captain R.O.T.C. Band, 4; President Freshman Commission, 1 ; Junior Prom Committee, 3;Rossbourg Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; University of Maryland Collegians, 2, 3; Treasurer Senior Class, 4. Katherine E. Kesler SILVER SPRING, MD. B.A. Robert G. Litschert UNIVERSITY PARK, MD. B.A. I)A0, HAE, ATD Old Line, 1, 2; Feature Editor Old Line, 3, Managing Editor, 4: Diamondback, 1, 2. 4; F ' ootlight Club, 2, 3, 4; Vigilance Com- mittee, 2; Junior Prom Committee. Theodorie C. Langley WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. Solomon Love WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. [57] L-Cl " . COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Joseph H. McCarthy WASHINGTON, D.C. Harry J. Lynn WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. Student Band; R.O.T.C. First Lieuten- ant; R.O.T.C. Hand. B.A. Interfraternit.N Council. 2 I S Cuuneil; Executive H. Louise Maddox HVATTSVILLE, MD. B.S. Hockey; Volley Ball. Sidney P. McFerrin BALTIMORE, MD. B.A. I A0, OAK President Phi Delta Tlicta; R.O.T.C; Scabbard and Blade; M.C.. . President, 3; Vice-President .Junior Class; Men ' s Representative Senior Class; Manager Boxing, 4; Freshman Baseball. Mary Lynn Mclntire OAKLAND, MD. B.A. AAA. AAA Numerals, 1. i Louise C. Marche HVATTSVILLE, MD. B.S. Samuel W. Meloy WASHINGTON. D.C. B.A. 0X Lutheran Club; Rossbourg Club; M.C..V.; R.O.T.C; Tennis, 1, 4. 3, 4; Intramural Kenneth R. Mason Sports. NEWARK, N.J. U.A. ■1)A0 Scabliard and Hlade. Dorothy H. Miles w siiin(;ton, d.c B.A. . on Opera Cluli; Ko..lli«lil Cub; Daydo.l- gersClub. Richard H. Maurer WASHINGTON, D.C. M.. . [58 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES David Miller WASHINGTON ' , DC. B.A. Miriam L. Moreland WASHINGTON, D.C. B. A. Rifle; Diamondhack; Daydodgers Club Jean V. Miller BELTSVILLE, MD. B.A. Aon International Relations Club; Daydod- gers Club; Diamoiidhack; Volley Ball, 1; Basketball, 1. B.S. R.O.T.C. Club. J. Hope Morgan WELCOME, MD. First Lieutenant; Newman Rebecca Charlotte Miller BELTSVILLE, MD. B.A. . on Opera Club, 1; Old Line, 1; Daydodgers Club, Vice-President, 4; French Club; Hockey, 1. G. Edward Murray WASHINGTON. DC. BS. AXS Edward M. Minion NEWARK, X.J. B.A. KA " M " Club, Treasurer; Football; Lacrosse. Wilford Eltinge Nevius COLLEGE PARK, MD. B.A. B.A. Paul F. Mobus ELLERSLIE, MD. SN Latch Key; Freshman Basketball Man- ager; Secretary Sigma Nu, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, a. Nancy L. Norment HAGERSTOWN, MD. B.A. KKr, AAA, Mortar Board May Day, 1; Terrapin, Assistant Wo- man ' s Editor, 3; Riding Club, 1, 2, Secre- tary-Treasurer, 2; Pan-Hellenic Council, 3, 4; President, 4; Standards Committee, 3, 4; Historian Senior Class; Mortar Board, 4, Secretary, 4; Executive Coun- cil, 4; President Kappa Kappa Gamma, 4. [59] COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Morris H. Reich ASTORIA, L.I., N.Y. B.S. Swimming Club. Charles D. Oland OLNEY, MD. B.A. Robert T. Reid BALTIMORE, MD. B.A. MA. E. Anne Padgett BALTIMORE, MD. KKr Riding Club, 2; Swimming Club, 4; Wo- men ' s League, 3; Senior Woman ' s Rep- resentative. B.A. Marion E. Parker WASHINGTON, D.C. KKr Diamondback, 1, 2, 3; Managing Editor Diamnndhack, 3; Secretar.v International Relations Club, 4; Secretary Freshman Class, 1. Christian F. Richter, Jr. OVERLEA, MD. B.A. AXA B.A. Anna Marie Quirk WASHINGTON, D.C. AOn Riding Club, 2; May Day, L 2. 3; I ' ni- versity Orehestra, 1; Demoeratic Club, 2. 3. 4; Secretary Board of Governors. 4; House President, 3; Women ' s League, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4; Newman Club. 2; Y.W.C.A., 2, 3, 4: President Alpha Onii- cron Pi; Bacteriological Society; I ' an- Hellenic Council. James L. Rintoul, Jr. BALTIMORE, MD. B.A. Tennis, 1,2,3, 4. 0X Betty Quirk WASIIIN(iTON, D.C. B.A. Aon Secri-liiry of Class, 2, 3, 4; T(rr ifiin. 1. 2. :i. 4. Women ' s Editor. 3; Dcinoinitie CInl). 3. 4. Sccretar ' . 4; Newman ( " luli. ' i i-l ' resiilinl. 2; I ' aii-Ilcllcnii ' Council, :!; Miiv l)av, 2; Executive Council, 4: Riding Club ' . 1,2. Thomas E. Robertson VASHIN(iTON. D.C. HA. 1 ' I ' 1 ' , OAK, IIAE Dmmtmdhacky 1, 2, 3, 4, . dvisory Man- ager. 3. Business Manager, 4; Vice-Presi- ilcnl Oinicrou Di ' lta Kappa. 4; Sec re I ary- Trcasurcr I ' i Delia Epsilon. 4; Lutheran lul). 4; Cliairinaii Publications Banquet, .3; Intcruatioiial ltclatioi;s Club, 4; Baser ball, 1.2; Hask.lball. 1. I f.n I COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES B.S. Carl Rothschild COLLEGE PARK, MD. TE Debate Club, 2, 3, 4; Old Line, 4; Tennis. 1. Thomas F. Scheele WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. Basketball, 1, 3; Lacrosse, 1. Mortimer Ruben BROOKLYN, X.Y. B.S. M.C.A. Representative, 3; i A George H. Schaffer, Jr. BALTIMORE, MD. B.A. KA Student Band, 1,2; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4. Jerome G. Sacks BALTIMORE, MD. B.S. TE I , A»rQ, OAK Footlight Club, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4; M.C.. ., 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4: President -Alpha Psi Omega, 4; Chairman Maryland Mixer, 2, 3; Chairman Sophomore Prom; Junior Prom Committee; President Tau Epsilon Phi. 4; Opera Club; Old Line, 4; Rossbourg Club, 3, 4. William Randolf Schneider ELLICOTT CITY, MD. B.A. Scabbard and Blade. 2 I)i; Hugh H. Saum LANHAM, MD. B.A. 0X Rifle Team. 1, 2, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 1 2, 3, 4; Interfraternity Council, 3, 4 Latch Key Society, 3, 4, President, 3 Manager Freshman Track Team, 4 R.O.T.C, First Lieutenant, 4; Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4. B.A. David S. Scrivener WASHINGTON, D.C. I A0 Alton L. Sanford CHEVY CHASE, MD. B.A. ATQ R.O.T.C. Captain; Business Manager Glee Club; Rifle, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4. Frederick W. Sieling, Jr. ANNAPOLIS JUNCTION, MD. B.S. AXA Episcopal Club; Rossbourg Club; Fresh- man Rifle. SJ -■ [61] COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES B.S. Harman L. Spencer WASHINGTON, D.C. AXS K.O.T.C. Captain; Social Chairman Alpha Chi Sigma; Rossbourg Cluh, 1, i, 3,4. Ruth Simon WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. William A. Stanton HYATTSVILLE, MD. B.S. Milton Small HEMPSTEAD, N.Y. B.S. International Relations Club; German Cluh; M.C.A.; Swimming Club; Journal Clul . Elwood V. Stark ABERDEEN, MD. J. Brady Smith BALTIMORE, MD. B.A. Latch Key, 3; Rossbourg Club, 4. B.S. Scabbard and Blade; R.O.T.C. Lieu- tenant; Freshman Lacrosse; Football, 2; Intramural Wrestling, 2; Intramural Track, 2, 3. Thomas R. Sweeney Leonard Smith WASHINGTON, D.C. B S. OAK, AXS W.VSHINGTON, U.C. B.A. Rossbourg Club. I ' lrsliiiig Rifles: Scabbard and Blade; Mathematics ( ' hil , 1; Rossbourg Club, 1, 2. 3, +; Track, 1; President Alpha Chi Sigma, 4. AXS 0X AXA Walter Soltanoff MONTCLAIR, N.J. Lester W. Tucker ABINGDON, MD. B.A. Baseball, 1,2. U.S. 1 K I Zoology Jcinriiai Chili; Iiilcriialiiinal Re- hiliniisClub; (iiTiiiaii Club; French Club; Spiiiiisli Club; {■Viiciug. I 02 I COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Joseph J. Velenovski BALTIMORE, MD. B.A. James T. Whalin HYATTSVILLE, MD. B.A. B.A. James Calvin Voris LAUREL, MD. AAT Footlight Club. 3, i: Assistant Stage Manager, 4: Intramural AVrestling. Charles G. Whiteford BALTIMORE, MD. B.A. i:x Manager Freshman Football; " M " Club; Lateh Kev; Rossbourg Club; Democratii- Club. Merton T. Waite ODENTOX, MD. B.A. I A0 Semour Wiederlight BROOKLAXD, X.Y. B.S. William F. Waller SILVER SPRIXG, MD. B.A. Boxing, 2, 3, 4; Tennis. ATQ Daniel D. Willard CUMBERL.WD, MD. B.A. Albert W. Webb VIENNA, MD. B.S. IX, OAK Scabbard and Blade; President Men ' s League; R.O.T.C. Captain; Debate Club, 3, 4; Executive Council, 4; Lacrosse, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1. B.A. Edward J. Willey WASHIX(iT()X, D.C. AAT, Ax:i: [63] COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES William W. Williams WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. ex, i K I John Henderson Woodell BALTIMORE, MD. B.A. I)A0 Meredith Wilson JARRETTSVILLP;, MD. B.A. .KA President Uomocratic Club, i; Men ' s League, 3 ; Vice-President Rossbourg Club, i Student Congress, 3. Paul J. Yeager CATONSVILLE, MD. B.A. AAl Interfraternitv Cuuneil, ' •2, . ' ?, 4; Foot- light Club, 3. 4: Student Band, 1. 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club, 4; Intra- nuiral Sports. B.S. John K. Wolfe WASHINGTON, D.C. AXS Harold K. Young DETOUR, MD. B.S. |(;4] All engineers must know their surveying COLLEGE OE ENGIXEERINO THOSE of you who graduate in engineering give evidence of a definite pur- pose which has been carried out through your study of engineering sub- jects. Some of you made your decision to he an engineer while still in high school; others did not come to the conclusion until their freshman year, but the important fact is that you did choose engineering, and that you expect by it to develop your careers wherever your activities may lie. The advance made by applied science calls for an ever-increasing demand for those who are trained to apply the great discoveries in the physical field. And so long as these discoveries in the abstract sciences are made, so long will there be an increasing need and opportunity for those who are trained to ap- ply them, the engineer. [651 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Carroll S. Anderson BALTIMORE, MD. B.S. John B. Armen trout BETHKSDA, Ml). U.S. Engineering Society, 3, i. TBn Raymond F. Bartelmes WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. TBFI Seahl iird and Blaiie; Engineering Societv; Track, 1, -i. Andrew B. Beveridge BERVVYN, Ml). li.S i; I l ' ,TBII,()AK, l K . Didmonilharl.-. 1; Hmillc, ' i; Engineer- ing Society, 1, ' i, 4; Per.siiing Rifles, 3; Scitl)l)aril and Blade. . ' !, 4; President Tan Beta Pi; Major, R.O.T.C, 4; Junior Prom Committee; Student MeMiKer .X.l.E.E.. 4; Inlramnral Box- ing, ' 2; Inlrainural Track. 1. Roger T. Bollman HAl riMOliK .Ml), B.S. J. Gardner Brooks WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. SN, HAE, OAK President Freshman Class; Presiilent Sophomore Class; Manager Debating Team, -i: Old Line StaH ' , 1, i; Art Edi- tor of Old Line, 3; Editor-in-Chief of Old Luie. 4; Executive (. ' ouncil, 1, ' ■I; Engineering Society; .Vmeriean So- ciety of Civil Engineers. B.S. Bennard F. Bruns BALTIMORE, MD. ex Riding Club, 2, 3, 4; Swimming Club, 3, 4; Engineering Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Maryland Christian . ssociation, 1; Lutheran Club, 1, ' 2, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; R.O.T.C. First Lieu- tenant; Manager Freshman Rifle Team: Lacrosse, 1. B.S. Harry V. Bryan W.VSHINGTOX, D.C. ATQ Engineering Society; Baseball, 1, 2. 3; Ba.skctball, 1,2. Noel O. Castle BROOKMONT, MD. B.S. Scalibard and Blade; Kngineering Societv, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 4; R.O.T.C. Major; Rifle Team, 1, 2, 3. B.S. John F. Christhilf B.M.TIMOKE, Ml). K A Scabbard and Mlade; Swimming ( lub; Engineering Society, I. 2. 3. 4; R.O.T.C. Lieutenant; Lacrosse. I. • . 3, 4; Football. I. 2; Intrannu-al Touch Ball, 2. 3, 4; Basketball. 2. 3, 4. « ! COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Leon B. Davis CHEVY CHASE, MD. B.S. Glee Club, 3, President, 4; Band, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 3. 4; Engineering So- ciety, 2, 3, 4. B. James Dayton BIVALVE, MD. B.S. nAE Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles, 3, 4, Second Lieutenant, 3, First Lieu- tenant, 4; Diamoiulhacl:, 1, 2, 3, 4; Circulation Manager, 4; Rossbourg Club, 3, 4; Engineering Society. 1, 2, 3,4;Captain,R.O.T.C.,4. Louis F. Flagg TAKOMA PARK, MD. B.S. TBI! Engineering Society, 3, 4; R.O.T.C. Lieutenant: Rifle Team; Secretary Tau Beta Pi; Freshman Tennis. B.S. John M. Firmin WASHINGTON, D.C. 24 S Scabbard and Blade; R.O T.C. Major; Engineering Society, 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 4; Glee Club, 3, 4: Rossbourg Club, 3, 4; Cross Country, 1; Intramural Class Relay, 3; Treasurer Class, 1: Opera Club, 4. Robert B. Foley WASHINGTON, DC. B.S. AS Selby M. Frank SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS B.S. I A0 Engineering Society ; Vice-President Senior Class: Interfraternity Council; Rossbourg Club; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4. Joseph H. Galliher, Jr. WASHINGTON, DC. B.S. Al ' h Lewis T. Gibbs WASHINGTON, D.C. B S. SN, TBI 1 Scabbard and Blade: Chairman Ju- nior Prom ; Chairman Freshman Prom : Executive Council, 1; Interfraternity Council, 2; Track, 1, 2, 3. 4. George E. Gilbert COLLEGE PARK, MD. B.S. Espiscopal Club; Scabbard and Blade; A.S.C.E. Austin T. Hall WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. I; i; Engineering Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; ice- President, 3; Rossbourg Club, 3, 4; Men ' s Representative Junior Class; Executive Council; R.O.T.C. Lieu- tenant; Glee Club, 3; Intramund Relay, 2, 3. :»- [67] COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Richard E. Hardie AVASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. Engineering Society; FreslimanTrack. Joseph M. Harris WASHINGTON, D.( . M.S. Boxing, , 3; Lacrosse, 1. KA William A. Hart WASHINCTOX, D.C. U.S. Ai; K.O.T.C. Lieutenant, i; President Xueman (hil), 3, 4 Robert L. Hensell HACERSTOWX, MI). U.S. 0X Engineering Societv, 2, 3, 4; Radio I ' lnb, a, ;! Peter F. Hilder WASHINCi ' lON. D.C. U.S. K.O.T.C. First K.O.T.C . Hand l ' ' n ' sliiiian Kille Kill.-. J.;!. Al ' l.leiilcnant. 2; CoMiMian ler, 2; r ani, 2; Varsity William T. Johnson B. LTIMUKE, MD, B.S. l i;, AI ' U Footlight Club; Riding Club; Opera Club; Ros.sbourg Club; Student Con- gress; Cheer Leader; Glee Club; Soph- omore and Junior Prora Committees; Freshman Lacrosse. Paul L. King WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. TBn Engineering Society, 2, . ' !, 4; K.O.T.C. First Lieutenant, 4. Henry G. Knoche CATONSVILLE, .MI). B.S. Men ' s League, 3, 4; Vice-President Men ' s League, 4; Intramural at Gov- ernors, 3; Swimming Club, 2. 3, 4; Regimental . djutant, R.O T.C., 4; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4; Football, i: Intra- mural Football and Soccer, 3, 4. William C. Leasure SILVER SPRING. MI). B.S. I ' 1 ' K Richard L. Lutz KIVEKD.M.E. MD. 15.S; il-iJK [68] COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING John F. Maynard BALTIMORE, MD. B.s. i A0, Ten Engineering Society; Rossbourg Club; Lacrosse, 1; Rifle, I. Andrew G. McConnell HAVRE DE GRACE, MD. B.S AFP Rossbourg Club ; Livestock Club ; En- gineering Society. Fred H. Menke WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. Emerson Ogle CATONSVILLE, MD. B.S. Engineering Society; Opera Club, 1; Men ' s Glee Club; Rossbourg Club; Swimming Club; Freshman Lacrosse. B.S. Bernard A. O ' Neill ANNAPOLIS, MD. AS Engineering Society; Newman Clul); M.S.C.E.; Boxing, 3, 4; Intramural Boxing Champion, 2, 3. James L. Owens FEDERALSBl RG, MD. B.S. Engineering Society, 1, 2, 3, 4. Louis Park WASHINGTON, D C. B.S. R.O.T.C. Lieutenant, 4; Engineering Society, 3, 4; A.S.C.E., 4. B.S. Lyle F. Parratt WASHINGTON, D.C. I SK Rossbourg Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Engineering Society, I, 2, 3, 4; Baptist Club, 1, 2, 3. 4. William Appleton Pates CHEVY CHASE, MD. B.S. Scabbard ami Blade; Engineering So- ciety; Lacrosse, 1; Rifle Team, 1, 2, 3, 4; First Lieutenant, R.O.T.C. Jack Wendell Phillips WASHINGTON, D.C B.S. TBII Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; R.O.T.C. First Lieutenant, 4; Engineering So- ciety, 1,2, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 2, 3,4; Vice-President Tau Beta Pi, 3, 4. [69] COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING miA B.S. Charles W. Poole FREDERICK, MD. ATQ Matli Clul), 1, 2; Engineering Society, 1, i, 3, i; Democratic ' liilj. 1, ' 2; De- Molay Cliil , 1; American Institute of Electrical Engineers, 4: Freshman Track. William M. Reading, Jr. KENSINGTON, MD. U.S. 4 SK James S. Rimmer I ' NIVERSITY PARK, MD. B.S. Tsn Gordon W. Robertson WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. Opera Chili; Glee Clul , 1, i, 3, 4; I ' nslinian Track, 1, 2. Howard O. Robinson UALTIMOKE, MD. M.S. AS Ellis P. Root ANNAPOLIS, MD. B.S. Engineering Society, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club. 3, 4; R.O.T.C. First Lieutenant. Edwin L. Ruppert SILVER SPRING, MD. B.S Engineering Society; Newman Cliili James W. Shipley HARMAN, MD. B.S. Engineering Society, 3, 4. Francis D. Shoemaker BETHESDA. MI). B.S. Al ' I ' R.O.T.C. Captain. 4; RiHe Team, 1; Scabbard and Blade; Engineering Society, 3, 4. Melvin H. Steen V. SlllN(iTON, D.C. B.S. I 1K [70] COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Henry C. Strobel WASHINGTON, D.C. BS. Engineering Society, 1, i, 3, 4; R.O.TC. First Lieutenant, 4; Lutheran flub. Richard E. Volland WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. Men ' s Glee Club, 3, 4; Opera Club, 1, i: Engineering Society, 1, 2, 3, 4; Rossbourg Club, 1, ' 2, 3, 4; Lutheran Club, I, i, 3, 4; Freshman Football; Freshman Track. Walter J. Zuk NEW BRITAIN, CONN. B.S. Glee Club. AS 71 As you enter spacious Library reading roonv COLLEGE OF EDIJCATIOX " 7 " li ' i ' 6 about to graduate and to try to find opportunities in teach- - - ing will find that teaching continuously becomes less a job and more a profession. You will find two things bulking large in the minds of tliose who employ teachers: first, your preparation in knowledge and skill; and second, what kind of a person you are. Some will emphasize the former; some, the latter. Neither will be neglected entirely. Your success in teaching will de- pend upon many things. Of first importance, among them, are knowledge of subjects taught, understanding of l)()ys and girls, ability to work hard with- out loss of buoyancy, and capacity for growth. [721 COLLEGE OF EDUCATION William Andorka B.S. LORAIN, OHIO i; i s Intramural Association; Secretary Spring Sports; " M " Club; Foot- ball, 2, 3; Basketball, 2, 3. William Robert Beall HYATTSTOAYN, MD. B.S. I A0, OAK Freshman Commission; Latch Key Society; Student Congress, 3; Vice-President Student Govern- ment Association, 4; . dvanced R.O.T.C, 3, 4; " M " Club, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1, 2, 4; Manager Football, 4, Scabbard and Blade; Intra- mural Association Intramural Track Manager. Edith Brechbill COLLEGE PARK, MD. B.S. Aon Mortar Board Diamondback Staff, 1, 2, 3; Fresh- man Commission; V.W.C.A. Cab- inet; Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion, 1; Episcopal Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary, Episcopal Club, 2, 3; Mortar Board President, 4; Day- dodgers Club, 3, 4; Executive Council, 4; Student Activities Committee, 4; Coed Rifle Team, 1. Virginia Conner HAGERSTOWN, MD. B.S. Aon Swimming Club, 3, 4; Women ' s Athletic Association, 1, 2, 3, 4; " M " Club; Lutheran Club, 3, 4; Freshman Commission, 1 ; V.W.C. A. Cabinet, 2; May Day, 1, 2, 3; Reveille, 2; Hockev, 1, 2, 3, 4; Bas- ketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer, 1, 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Archery, 2, 3 4; Baseball, 1,2,3,4. John J. Asero Mary Elizabeth Beitler John G. Byers WASHINGTON, D.C. RELAY, MD. LONACONING, MD. B.A. B.S. B.S. Track, 1, 2, 3; Boxing, 3. President, Riding Club, 2; Secre- Student Congress, 2, 3; Diammid- tary-Treasurer, Riding Club, 1, 4; iacA:Business!5taff, 1, 2. Episcopal Club, 3; Swimming Club, 3; Y.W.C.A., 1; Women ' s Athletic Association, 1; Demo- cratic Club, 3; .Student Activities Committee, 3, 4. Glendora M. Downs WILLIAMSPORT, MD. B.A. Lutheran Club, I, 2, 3; Women ' s . thletic Association, 1, 2; Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Vollev Ball; Baseball, 1, 2, 3. [73] COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Wilbur Irving Duvall GAITHERSIU HG, ML). BS. Track, 1, i. 3. i; SocetT. 1, 2. . ' !, 4. Velma Barr Edwards RIVERUALE, MU. B.A. AAA Albert Bernard Farrell WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. 2N Football, 3; Boxing, 3; Baseball, 3. M. Mell Ford ABINGDON, MI). B.A. AHA Opera Club, 1, ' 2, 3, +; W.A.A., 1, 2; Y. V.C.. . Cabinet: I ' Vesbman Commi,s.sion; International Rela- tions Club, 4: May Day, 2; All- University Night, i. Lois T. Edmunds WAS!nX(;T()N, D.C. B.A. Freshman Commission; Y.W.C Cabinet, Vice-President, 4. Warren Rhys Evans BEADENSBURC;, MD. B.S. ' SK . . Scabbaril and Blade; Lieutenant, R.O.T.C.; I ' re.sident, Intramural . tlilelic . ssoriation; " M " Club; Manager, Intramural Basketball, 3. Mary C. Fisher ROCKVIl.I.E. MD. B.A. David Friedman SILVER SIMUNG, Ml). [741 COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Conrad Gebelein BALTIMORE, Ml). B.A. AS Glee Club; Orchestra; Interna- tional Relations Club; Freshman Track. Jack Masters Herbsleb WASHINGTON, DC. B.S. 1 SK Vice-President; Intramural Ath- letics, 3: Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; Boxing, 2, 3. Mary Cornelia Keller WASHINGTON, D.C. B.A. KKr Diamondback, 1, 3; Old Line, i: Riding Club, 2, 3; Junior Prom Committee. Walter G. Lohr BALTIMORE, MD. B.S. ATQ, HAE, OAK Editor Terrapin, 3. B.S. Dorothy F. Hande BALTIMORE, MD. ASA Women ' s Athletic Association; Swimming Club; Episcopal Club; Hockey; Basketball; Volley Ball. Routh Virginia Hickey POPES CREEK, MD. B.A. AAA President Women ' s League, 4; Freshman Commission President; V.W.C.A. Cabinet, 1, 2. 3; Debate Club, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Com- mittee; House President, Marga- ret Brent Hall. 3; W ' omen ' s Editor, Old Line, 4; Episcopal Club, 1, 2, 3: Secretary, Women ' s League, 3; Vice-President. V.W.C.A., 3; Pul)- lications Board, 4. Catherine P. Kenny QUOGUE, LONG ISLAND, N.Y. B.A. AOn Women ' s League; Riding Club; SwimmingClub; Democratic Club. I. William Lustbader BALTIMORE, MD. B.S. TE [75] COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Blanche Lee Lyddane Polly Hillman Mayhew VASIIIN iTON, D.C. HVATTSVILLE, MD. B.S. B.S. Newman Club, 1, 2; Women ' s Athletic Association, i, 3, i; Rid- ing Club, i: Hockev, 2, 3, 4; May Dav, i, 3; Basketball, 3. Women ' s Athletic .Association, Hockey; Volley Ball; Baseball. C. Elizabeth McFarland CUMBERL.WD, MU. B.S. Glee Club, 3; Swimming Club. Everett H. Northrop HAGERSTOWX, MD. B.A. AXA Student Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Manager, 3; Captain, 4; I niver- sity Orchestra, 1 ; Freshman Com- mission. Robert H. Matthews, Jr. cambrii)(;k. MI). B.S. 0X Laura A. McCotnas ABI.NGDOX, MD. B.S. A3 A Student Orange, Women ' s Ath- letic . ssociation; Epi.scopal Club. William Edward Merrill roCOMOKE CITY, MD. B.S. Student Band, I, i. 3. 4; Intra- mural Track. B.S. Ira Earl Over lAtiERSTOWX, MD. AXA Latch Kev Society; Inlerfraternity Council, -2. 3; hiding Club, 3; Miinagcr, Freshman Baseball; Lutheran Club; Orchestra, 1, i. COLLEGE OF EDUCATION B.A. Ruth E. Parker BALTIMORE, MD. ASA B.S. Fay Reuling BALTIMORE, MD. KKr Women ' s Athletic Association, 1, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club. 4; Y.W.C.A., 4; Chemistrv Club, 1; Riding Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 ' ; Student Grange, 4. Riding Club; Swimming Club; W.A.A.; Hockev, 1, i. 4; Basket- ball, 1, 3, 4; Voile V Ball, 1; Tennis, 1, 2. Marion Jean Rowland WASIIIXGTOX, DC. B.A. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, 4. Leora L. Sanford CHEVY CHASE, MD. B.S. AAA Women ' s Athletic Association, 2, 3, 4; Iniversity Chorus, 2, 4; Manager, Women ' s Rifle Team, 4; " M " Club; Hockev, 2, 3, 4; Bas- ketball, 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball. Margaret Adele Posey Aileen Moore Rohr George Henry Sachs R. Karl Shank LA PLATA, MD. HARPERS FERRY, W.VA. WASHINGTON ' , D.C. HAGERSTOWN, MD. B.S. B.A. B.S. B.S. AXA Women ' s -Athletic .Association; Newman Club. ' Football, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1, 2; Men ' s League, 4; " M " Club, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Association, 3, 4. Varsity Manager, Baseball, 4; Student Band, 2, 3, 4; Latch Key Society; Lutheran Club. [77] COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Robert W. Slye WASHINCiTON, DC. B.S. I SK Intramural Athletic Association; Rosslionrg (lul), 1, i, 4; Captain, R.O.T.C; Track. 1, «, . ' i. 4: Box- ing, 4; Scabbard and Blade. Dorothy Smith HVATTSVILLE, MD B.A. Edith Louise Stiles HOCKVILLE, MD. B.A. Elizabeth Blakistone Thompson DAYTONA BEACH, FLA. B.A. AAA Riding Club; Diamoiidback Staff. Florence Frances Small HYATTSVILLE, Ml). B.A. KA Diamondback, 2, 3, 4; I ' niversit.v Orchestra, 1, 2; Opera Club, 1, 2; Coed Trio, i, X 4; I ' ootlight Club, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 4. Mile Wilcox Sonen WASHINGTON. D.C. B.S. 1 SK Fn ' shman Commission; Kossbourg Club. 2, 3. 4; K.O.T.C.; Manager, En ' shuiaii Ifoxiug, 3; In- terfraternity ( ouncil, 3; ' ice- I ' resident, Interfraternitv Couniil. 4; Track. 1. 2, 3, 4; Scai)bard and Blade. Kathryn M. Terhune WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. . OIl, C-)P Mortar Boanl Freshman Commission; .May Day. 1, 2. 3; Student . dvisory Coni- mitlee; Women ' s . thletic Club, 1. 2. .3. 4; Uaskelball, Ilockev, Ba.seball, ollev-l!all, 1. 2. 3, 4; " M " Club, 2, .3. 4. Evelyn Chatham Turner SALISBURY, MD. B.S. er, A. A Women ' s . thletic .Association; Hi ling Club; Home Economics (lull; Sludeiit Congress; Women ' s League: " M " Club; Hockey; Bas- ketball; Itaseball; Soccer, " Volley Ball. 78 COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Virginia P. Turner SALISBURY, MD. B.S. ©r, AAA, K Women ' s Athletic Association; Riding Club; " M " Club; Home Economics Club; Student Con- gress; Hockey; Basketball; Soccer; Volley Ball. John R. Weld SANDY SPRING, MD. B.S. Varsity Track, 2, 3, 4; Manager, Intramural Football, 3; Intra- mural Track, 1; Rossbourg Club. 1, 2, 3, i. Claire E. Zerman B.S. TRENTON, N.J. BHS Spanish Club, 4; Riding Club, 4; Women ' s . thletic . ssociation, 1, i. 3, 4; Beta Pi Sigma, Treasurer, 2. President, 3; Hockey, 1, ' 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis, 1, 2, 3, 4; Soccer, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseb.all, 1, 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball, 3, 4: Archery Championship; Fencing; Rifle. Christine L. Wall CATONSVILLE, MD. B.S. AZA Bacteriology Club; Episcopal Club. Charles F. Yaeger, Jr. BALTIMORE, MD. B.S. KA Football, 1, 2, 3. 4; Man.ager Intra- mural C.olf; " M " Club; Manager Intramural Swimming; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 4. Franklin J. Zimmerman FREDERICK, MD. B.S. OAK Secretary-Treasurer, O.D.K; Sec- retary-Treasurer, Intramural . th- letic .Association; Manager, Varsity Basketball; Manager, Intramural Tennis; Engineering Society; R.O.T.C. Captain; Latch Key Society; Scabbard and Blade. |79] Botany is an important subject for Ag students COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE r I " lIIE fine associations which have existed for four years will soon change. ■ ' - ] Iass and more or less regimented activities will give way in most cases to individual, separate and special interests. You may not find immediately the connection you have hoped for and deserve, i)ut there never was a time when agriculture and its allied interests had so great need for highly trained, clear, logical, luminously thinking men and women. There is always a place for the educated person with a purpose who has vision, initiative, pluck, i)unch and diplonuK-y coupled with a real spirit of cooperation. These ((iialities you should have ac(|uired through the classroom, laboratory, societies, clubs, athletic contacts and general as.sociatious. May your careers he full of success and crowned with rich satisfaction that conu ' s with coiitrihuting of a worlli-whilc servic( to yoiu " fellow man and your country. May yoiu- greatest and most lasting pleasures he foiuid in vour dailv lahors. [801 COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Howard F. Allard CLARENDON. VA. B.S. Scabbard and Hhule: R.O.T.C. Captain. William F. Boarman HYATTSVILLE, MD. B.S. AFP, AZ Livestock Club, 1. 2, 3, 4; Student Grange, 2, 3, 4. Fitz James Bartlett MT. RAINIER, MD. B.S. AIT, AZ Entomology Club, 1, 2, 3, i; Newman Club, 1, •e, ' 3, 4; Men ' s League. 3; Latch Key, 3; Treasurer Newman Club, 3, 4 Secretary-Treasurer. Entomology Club, 4 Secretary . lplia Zeta, 4; Rossljourg, 3, 4 Manager Varsity Boxing. 4. Arthur R. Buddington COLLEGE PARK, MD. B.S. AZ Entomology Club, 2, 3, 4; Episcopal Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Advanced R.O.T.C: Scabbard and Blade, 3, 4; Football, 1, 2. B.S. H. Clifton Byrd, Jr. COLLEGE PARK, MD. i;x Interfraternity Council, 3, 4; R.O.T.C. Captain; Baseball, 1; Basketball, 1; Football, 1. Charles Clayton Croft WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. Freshman Commission, 1; Opera Clul), 1, 2; Bacteriology Club, 2, 4; Hcirilli: 1. Harry Webster Clark FOREST HILL, MD. B.S. AFP Chester Cissel ELLICOTT CITY. MD. B.S. APP Livestock Club; Student (irange. [8i: COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Walter Moulden Eiker WASHINCTOX, D.C. U.S. AZ Livestock Chili. Grace-Louise Greenwood COTTAGE CITY, MD. B.S. Secretary . lphii Lambda Delta, i; Hockey, " l, 2, 3; Baseball, I. William N. Garrott KXOXVILLE, MU. B.S. ••M " Cliib:F.M)tball, 1. ' 2,. ' !. 4. Wayne B. Hamilton OAKLAXD. MI). B.S. AFP Glee Chil), 4; Livestoek Club, . ' 5, 4: Presi- dent Opera Club, 4 George Elliot Harrington vasiiin(;tox. d.c. B.S. AFP RcssbourK Club, 4: R.O.T.C. 1, 2, .3, 4: First Lieutenant Co. E, 4; Horticultural Club, 1 B.S. Thomas Jacob Hoshall PAHKTOX, MD. A IT William Howard Henderson WOOD MINK. Ml). B.S. AFP GranRe, 2, :!, 4; LivestcK-k Club. 1. i , .•). 4; Ba.seball, ]. 2; Soccer, 1, 2, :i. 4 Elizabeth L. Huntington liHOOKLIXE, PA. B.S. AOII (Jranpe. 2. S, 4; (Jranfie Lecturer, 4; Hor- tiiulturc Club, 2; Lutlieniu Club, 4. |H2| COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE B.S. Paul H. Imphong HANCOCK, MD. B.S. William S. James HANCOCK, MD. ArP B.S. Addison Wilson King BALTIMORE, MD. KA Grange, 2, 3, 4; Livestock Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Riding Club President, 3; Men ' s League, 3, 4; Business Manager " M " Book, 3; DiamondbacI; , 2; Lacrosse, 1. AFP B.S. John C. Lovell NEW WINDSOR, MD. AFP Livestock Club; Grange; Track Manager; Latch Key. H. Pearce Maccubbin BALTIMORE, MD. B.S. Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4. Elmer L. Mayer WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. Entomological Club. KA Arnon Lewis Mehring, Jr. HYATTSVILLE, MD. B.S. Livestock Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Intercollegiate Livestock Judging Team, 3; Rifle Team, 1, 2, 3, 4; " M " Club, 4; Intramural Box- ing, 3; Intramural Wrestling, 4. Oscar J. Miller WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. Livestock Club. AZ AZ 83 COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE B.S. Paul Elsworth Mullinix WOODBINE, MD. AFP. AZ Joseph F. Puncochar CURTIS BAY, Ml). BS. Bacteriological Society. Student Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Maryland Little Symphony, 1, i, 3, 4; Student Grange, 1, 2, Steward, 3, Overseer, 4; Livestock Clul), 1, 2, 3, Secretary, 4; Student Ad- visory Committee, 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural .Soccer, 1, 2. Michael J. Pelczar, Jr. STEMMERS, RUN, MD. U.S. AFP, AZ ISacteriological Society, 2, 3, 4; President, :!; Student (Jrange, 2, 3; Livestock Clul), 1 , 2, 3, 4. B.S. Alton E. Rabbitt WASHINGTON, D.C. SN. OAK Rossliourg Clul , 1, 2, .3, 4; President, 4; Interfraternitv Council, 2, 3; . dvanced R.O.T.C. 3, i: " M " Clul), 4; Lacrosse, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1,2, 3. Garnett D. Radebaugh FOREST HILL, MD. B.S. AFP, AZ Horticulture Clul); Livestock Clul). Elsie May Sockrider WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. Bacteriology Clul). Joseph W. Sisson, Jr. wasiiin(;t()n. d. . B.S. Rossbourg Cluli, 1. 2, .3. 4; Bacteriology Clul), 4; Advanced R.O.T.C; Lacrosse, 1. B.S. C. Grayson Stevens NEW .MARKET, Ml). AFf Opera Club. 1; Democratic Clul , 1. 2; Cheerleader. 2. .3, I; Track. 1; .Soccer, 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Tra k. 2. 3. . |H4| COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Clayton T. Thorne SILVER SPRING, MD. B.S. James H. Vawter LAUREL, MD. B.S. SK William C. Warfield COLLEGE PARK, MD. B.S. James L. Weber OAKLAND. MD. B.S. 2 2, AZ Jack Wolk WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. Bacteriological Society: Fre-sliman Rifle Team, 2: Varsity Rifle Squad, . ' 5, i; Intra- mural Tenni.s, 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Touch Football, 2, 3; Intramural Dia- mondltall, 3, i. 85 Students at present but future homemakers COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS r I lIIIS closes your four years in College. Wherever you are next year your - education will continue. Your success and happiness will depend greatly upon your attitude toward the obstacles you are sure to encounter. If you keep yourself fit and face each day with cheerfulness, determination and honesty of purpose; and if you admit your mistakes and profit by them, you will develop in character and usefulness. If you do not have an attitude of humility toward learning, cultivate it. Share your knowledge with others gladly but modestly. As you develop your personality and character through giving your best each day, a share o happiness and material success will be yours. [8(iJ COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS Catherine E. Aitcheson LAUREL, MD. B.S. Home Economics Club; May Day, 1. 2, 3. Lucile Bowker WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. ASA, or Mortar Board Pan-Hellenic Council, Treasurer, 4; Home Economics Club; Presi- dent Alpha Xi Delta, 4; Treasurer Theta Gamma, 4; Mortar Board, Treasurer, 4. Barbara Elinor Cornell SILVER SPRING, MD. B.S. N. Rebekah Pouts YASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. Aon Y.W.C.A., 1, i, 3, 4; Footlight Club, 3, 4; Terrapin, 1, 2, 3; Stu- dent Grange, 1, " 2; Riding Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 3; Home Eco- nomics Club, 1, 2, 3, Vice-Presi- dent, 4; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Commission, 1; AV.S.G. A., 2. Frances Benedict SILVER SPRING, MD. B.S. AOn Mildred E, Carlton BETHESDA, MD. B.S. Mary Ruth Cross QUEENSTOWN. MD. B.S. AAA, er Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4; Episcopal Club, 3, 4; Tenniquoits, Betty J. Goss CHEVY, CHASE, MD. B.S. ASA Student Grange, 3; Secretary, 4; Home Economics Club. 87 COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS Jeanette R. Merritt CHEVY CHASE, MD. B.S. ASA Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 2, 3. Dorothy H. Patterson WEAVERVILLE, .C. B.S. Daydodgers Clul); Home Eco- nomics Club. Florence R. Rea WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. AAA, AAA, ©r Mortar Board Mortar Board, Historian, 4; Presi- dent Alpha Laml)da Delta, 2; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3: Treasurer, 4; Home Economics Club, 1, i, Vice- President, 3, Secretary, 4; Dia- tuondhiicU, 2. Joan W. Rymer HV. TTSV1LLE, MD. B.S. Mary Virginia Taylor PERRYMAN, MD. B.S. ASA Freshman Commission, 1; Home Economics Club, 1, i, 3, 4; Y.W. C.A., 1, i, .3, 4; Women ' s Athletic Association, 1, i, 3, 4; Episcopal Club, 3, 4; May Day, 3; All-Uni- versity Night, 3; Pan-Hellenic Council, 3; Secretary of Alplia Xi Delta, 3; Basketball, 2. Carolyn L. Vogt WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. AOn, ATQ Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3; President, 4; Riding Club; eran Club; Footlight Club Luth- Ruth E. Wellington TAKOMA PARK, MD. B.S. Mortar Board Din-mondback, 1, ' 2, 3, Women ' s Editor, 4; Rcii ' ilU 2, 3; .Sophomore Prom Committee; Junior Prom Committee. Virginia L. White WASHINGTON, D.C. B.S. KA Secretary Kappa Delta; Rifle. 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Foot- light Club, 3, 4; Women ' s Athletic Association, I, 2. Elizabeth Spitler LURAY, VA. B.S. 88 JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY ARRIVING one Se))temher three years ago, which of - »- inexiierienced men and women would become the class of 1937 have watched with interest the progress we have made in the past, and are eagerly looking forward to the time when we will be " high and mighty " seniors. We were organized under the able leader- ship of John Jimmyer and all of us looked for- ward to the day when we would be " rats " no longer. Although we started out pretty badly by losing the tug-of-war over Paint Branch we redeemed ourselves with the Freshman Frolic. Then continuing under the same president assisted by Ireland, Waldman, and Brock- man, we became Sophomores. Our dignity was profound, we were Freshmen no longer. We had our fun, but again we were destined to be the losers of the Fre.shman-Sophomore struggle. By this defeat, we won the distinc- tion of being beaten by the Freshman Class and were further distinguished when we gave the Sophomore Prom, for not every orchestra shows u]) a couple of hours late for a dance. Our school term more than half over, we find that the members of our class have dis- tinguished them.selves in all fields of extra- curricular activities. In sports we have such stars as EUinger, Guckeyson, Headley, and Stonebraker; in dramatics, debate and ])ub- lications we find Hunt, Kreiter, Schuh, Bir- mingham and Hebb. Climaxing the activities of the Junior Class, we have our Junior Prom, tlie highlight of the social season, made i)ossible by the efforts of Bud Hammerlund and the Prom Committee. us would have thought that those young and leaders of today. Those of us who are in the OLEMAN HEADLEY Pregidcitt FLORA WALDMAN Secretary THO L S BIRJIINT.HAM I ' ice-l ' risirlciit CARL BROCKMAN Treasurer 89 SOPHOMORE €LA!$S HISTORY HIS year ' s history of the dass of ' 38 is a joyous realization of last year ' s expectations. The class is sho vin i continually the spirit and unity which is responsible for the success it has acheived in its two years on the campus. As Freshmen we bore up under the usual tortures inflicted upon " rats. " One day a horde of excited Freshmen pulled a somewhat smaller and less excited roup of supercilious Soi)ho- mores into Paint IJranch. We were no longer forced to obey the lowly " rat " rules. But then came September and a new Fresh- man class, to be the " rats " for our fiendish ex- ])erimentation. Ignored or perha])s only too well remembered were all our sutt ' erings as Freshmen. We carried on the tradition of hard-hearted Sophomores and painstakingly educated the " rats. " There were two jjartic- ularly memorable e cnings. One. when the Frosh displayed their teamwork l)y touring ' their taskmasters over the camjMis in two large farm wagons; the other, when blind- foldetl, the " rats " were led first through the slimy waters of the Zoology ])Ool, and then o er a coal ])ile. We carefully organized for the tug-of-war, and, as we expected, won it. Defying all laws of superstition, we held our So|)liomore i ' rom on Friday, the thir- teenth of March. In class histories it is often the tendency for each class to claini most of the credit for the success of the athletic teams or other cain])us activities. In reality, however, it is the com- bined work of students from e -ery class. OSCAR UULEY President DOROTHY HOBIiS Secretary UOHKUT WALl ' ON I ' ice- Preside III JOHN MUNCKS Treuaurer 90 FRESHMAX CLASS HISTORY THAT long-hoped-for, never-to-be-forgotten day September sixteenth! Collegiates at last! Only Freshmen, but with hopes of bigger and better things to come. Class elections. Campaign speeches, politicians, preliminaries, and that fatal day of final ballots. The results: President, Thomas Smith; Vice- President, Henry Wyatt; Secretary, Gwen- dolyn Glynn; Treasurer, Dick Shaffer; Men ' s Rejjresentative, William Howard; Women ' s Representative, Eleanor Sherman; Sergeant- at-Arms, John DeArmey ; Historian, Margaret Maslin. Sophomores! Sophomores who tried to make us suffer untold embarrassment and degradation, who enforce " rat rules, " who dragged us through coal piles and paddled us severely. Then, finally, the tug-of-war over Paint Branch — and the icy waters that closed over our heads finished a long, hard struggle. But the day will come. Rushing. Luncheons, teas, dinners, and dances. Fraternity and sorority houses. Si- lence period — and then pledge buttons, (ireeks everywhere ! Our society debut — The Prom. An event to be proud of and a night to be remembered. Athletics. The football .season with its many stars. The liasketball .season with more than its share of high scorers, and boxing team that bids fair to be one of the best. Then spring with a great array of lacrosse players and track men to add to next year ' s varsity teams. And so our introduction to college is over. A grand year for us — and next fall we ' ll be Sophomores with another share of studies, good times, extra-curricular activities, and athletics. We leave this, our first year, with regret and look forward to next with great expectations. THOMAS S TH President GWENDOLYN GLYNN Secretary HENRY WY ' ATT y ice-President RICHARD SHAFFER Treasurer 91 Student Center PUBLICATIONS THE 1936 TERRAPIN ' HE Terrapin is compiled and edited by the Junior Class to be presented to the Senior Class as a lasting record of their many experiences while undergraduates at Maryland. In order to make this a worthwhile memo of their four years of University life, the editors have at- tempted to cover every phase of campus activity, and to illustrate the many important functions that take place in order that these memories will not die with the presenta- tion of diplomas. The annual is financed entirely by funds received from the Student Government Association through the student activities fee and the fees paid by the various organiza- tions having representation in the book. There are no ad- vertisements in the book, which makes it distinct in the field of college journalism. The three major positions, namely, the Editor-in-Chief, Women ' s Editor, and Business Manager, are chosen from tlie incoming Junior Class by the retiring officers with the approval of the Faculty Adviser on publications and the Executive Council. This system bases promotion upon merit rather than upon popularity, and has proved to be free from criticism either from the faculty or the students of the school. This year The Terrapin has endeavored to present a HKiui book that will be both interesting and worthwhile, and to KREiTER accomplish this end the entire make-up of the book has been rearranged. An example of this is to be found in the Senior Section which has been divided into groups accord- ing to colleges instead of into a university group as formerly. In addition, a more extensive sports section has been inaugurated which covers the activities of the men ' s and women ' s intramural competi- tion as well as the various Varsity matches. Increased emphasis has been placed upon the photographic work of this year ' s annual as compared to former issues. [96] John Brinckerhoft " Elizabeth D. Brown Jean Duhn Florence Hill TERRAPIN BOARD John S. Hebb, III Editor-in-Chief Ruth Kreiter Women ' s Editor Walter G. Lohr Business Manager William H. Hottel Advisory Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Bernice Ellis, Assistant Women ' s Editor Dorothy Hobbs Eleanor Quirk Fay Reuling Lois Kuhn Russell Langmaid Betty Law Richard Maurer Jeanne Solliday Ruth Wellington Paul S. Wise Brian Benson PHOTOGTAPHY STAFF Pyke Johnson Ruth Lowry BUSINESS STAFF Bernice Ellis Jameson McWilliams William Mitchell Harry Swanson Ralph Meng McWILLIAMS. MITCHELL, DULIN, MENG, WISE B. QUIRK, HOBBS, KREITER, HEBB, ELLIS, E. QUIRK, KUHN [97] THE 1935-30 DIAMOXDBACK HINT ROHKKTSON HUMKLSINE WELLINGTON ■ ' ' HE policy of the Diamondback during the past year - - has been one of consideration for student interests. At times, the publication has taken sides with the Adminis- tration of the University and on other occasions it has taken an opposite stand. The facilities of the Diamondback were devoted to- ward the appointment of Mr. H. C. Byrd as president of the institution. Sympathetic cooperation was given to leaders of the student committee which circulated peti- tions favoring Mr. Byrd. In addition, such improvements as advocating a swim- ming pool for the school, elimination of final exams for seniors, paving of the road leading to the Men ' s Parking Lot, beautification of the campus, etc., were fostered. The Diamondback has also worked to obtain a feeling of student-faculty cooperation. Suggestions have been advanced for the creation of a board, to be composed of members of the student body and teaching staff, which will serve to iron out difficulties. Various structural improvements have been made in the pul)lication itself. The appearance of the sports sec- tion of the paper has been modernized and cartoons have been installed as a regular weekly feature. In adilition, editorials have been reduced in quantity, and an effort has been made to substitute ciuality. A sympathetic hand has been extended to all campus groups, and it has been the purpose of the editors to give as wide a coverage as possible to all phases of campus life. Special attention has been given to women ' s news and an effort has been made to assist coeds of the institution in the various projects which have interested them. Un- der proposed changes in the staff, the position of women ' s editor will bo given increased importance. In the future the women ' s editor will be second in inii)()rtance to the editor-in-chief. In conclusion, the purpose of the 19. ' 5;3 ' 5(i Diamondback has been to condjine progress with care in all editorial, reportorial. and structural policies. [981 RMms .:—:izj DIAMONDBACK STAFF Richard M. Hunt Editor-in-Chief Thomas E. Robertson Business Manager James Dayton Circulation Manager Ruth E. WeHington Women s Editor CarHsle H. Humelsine Managing Editor Christine Kempton Feature Editor Stanley Kennon Sports Editor John Bell Art Editor William H. Hottel Advisory Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Lawrence Hoover Janet Weidemann Eileen Kellerman Jerry Hardy Marty Heaps Ann Carver Marcia Ladson Barbara Judd Ruth Kreiter Betty Benton Eunice Miller Helen Reindollar Ida Fisher Robert Neiman Victor Reeser Esther Wellington Walter Hurley Ezra Gratz Genevive Long Nancy Price Ernestine Bovvver Nancy Anders Dolores Piozet Donn Strausbaugh Nora Huber Barbara Cornell Donnie Godwin Mary E. Holt SPORTS STAFF Stanley Kennon, Sports Editor Herbert Smith Robert Baker Gus Warfield Max Zankel Danny Shumner BUSINESS STAFF Thomas Robertson, Business Manager Thomas Birmingham. rfrerf sfn iV r. James Lewald John Wolf CIRCULATION STAFF B.James Dayton, Circulation Manager J. Dale Patterson M. Luther Brotemarkle H. Malcolm Owens Harold W. Smith Ralph E. Clark William R. Funk Fred W. Perkins Solomon Resnick Irving P. Mendelsohn FEATURE STAFF Christine Kempton, Feature Editor Frederic Haskin Kay Thompson Jerry Tax Pyke Johnson Robert Litschert Maurice Atkin Elizabeth Thompson DIAMONDBACK EDITORIAL STAIF Atkin. Hoover, Litschert, Strjiiishailgh, Hurley, Mobley, Freudenberg .Judd, Reeser, Neimiin, .Johnson, Ladson. Tax Weidemann. Godwin. Heaps. Kellerman. Thompson. Waldman. Carver Thompson. Smith. WellinRton, Hunt. Humelsine, Kempton, Baker DIAMONDBACK BUSINESS STAFF Smith. Clark, Perkins Resnick, Manown. Da.vton. Robertson, Birminf;;ham, Maslin, Brotemarkle 199 1932C7 THE 1935-36 OLD LIXE i ONCOMITANT with the growth of the University in the past few years has been the growth of The Old Line, Maryland ' s youngest pubhcation. Started only six years ago as a quarterly, it has increased its number of issues from six last year to eight this year. With this en- largement in number of issues has come a corresponding development in national prestige. This increase in quantity has gone hand in hand with an increase in the literary and artistic content of the mag- azine. For the first time in its history an Old Line editor has been appointed to the advisory board of College Hu- mor, national anthology of college humor magazines. A remarkably efficient business staff has brought about an unprecedented increase in volume of advertising, both national and local. The magazine this year has made more distinct and in- dividual style that has slowly been developing during its growth. Its rotogravure features — pictures accompanied by editorial comment — have been widely imitated and borrowed. Its cartoons and features have been reprinted in all of its leading contemporaries. The Old Line is unique among campus publications in that it is the only one to recognize and promote original creative writing. The yearbook and newspaper serve merely to record campus life. To The Old Line is reserved 1 ' " ' " " the task of satirizing this life. For the person who has literarv or artistic ambitions the magazine is the sole me- ERBE ' ° diuin of expression. In the past i)rimarily a humor magazine, The Old Line has this year laid particular emphasis on literary production. The success of the va- rious short story contests sponsored by the magazine has attested to this increase in ils literary quantity. During the school year an experienced staff has put out eight novel and rib-tickling numbers, the success of which has been evidenced by the student body and contemporary publications. 10(1 1 OLD LINE STAFF J. Gardner Brooks Editor-in-Chief Routh Hickey Womens EdUor Theodore Erbe Business Manager William H. Hottel Advisory Editor EDITORL L STAFF Pyke Johnson, Feature Editor Evelyn Bradford George Eirman Virginia Faul Mary Garner Virginia Garrott ART STAFF John Bell, Art Editor Lucille Bennett Phyllis Bitzing Bill Buckinghan Lester Symons BUSINESS STAFF Sam Leishear, Circulation Manager Elinor Hopping, Office Manager John Bowman Morman Broadwater Harry Dosch Francis Henry Jean Hester Mitchel Sokal Donald Strauss Margaret Jack Christine Kempton Ruth Lowry Jerry Sacks Ruth Snyder Jeanne SoUiday Helen Somers Martin Stein Jerry Tax Virginia Thomas Kay Thompson Robert White OLD LINK KDITdlUAL STAFF Bennett, Thomas, BuckinKhani. Uhhear. Slein. Patterson. Jack. Tax Hopping. Lnnry. BilzinK. Sn.viler. Garner, Kempton. Henr.v Solliday, Bell. Litsehert. Brooks, Hieke.v, Johnson. Thompson OLD LINE BUSINESS STAFF Patterson, Erhe, Sokal 101 SMITH, BOEKHOFF. HUMELSINE, JOHNSON, BELT THE 1935 M " BOOK Editor Carlisle Humelsine MamujiiKj Editor Pyke Johnson Munuginy Editor F. Walter Goldstein Sports Editor Herbert Smith Womc)i s- Editor Claire Boekhoff Associate Editor Kenneth Belt Business Manager Harry Swanson ' ' I HE objective of the " M " Book this year was to furnish the Freshmen Class with - ' - a collection of diversified facts, which were to be found in a number of different places, in order to help them become better acquainted with the history, traditions, and general life of the University. The editors endeavored to place emphasis on matters about which the incom- ing ' students would know little as well as upon the things with which they were most concerned. With this in mind, the main stress was placed on the section for frater- nities and sororities. Feeling that this was the most important issue from the viewpoint of the fresh- men, an entirely difl ' erent section, containing information relative to the various fraternities and sororit ies, was placed in the book. Another improvement started by the present staff was the increased use of " cuts " and art work which went a long ways toward improving this year ' s publica- tion over those of former years. The make-u]) of the book was changed a great deal with the end in mind of making material easier to find and to accomplish this the editorial board resectioned the book so as to do away with a great deal of the ambiguity of previous years. MILITARY RESERVE OFFICERS ' TRAIXIXG CORPS A ' LTHOUGH my tour at the University of Maryland has been brief, I have discov- ered a very fine state of mind in the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. This has unques- tionably been brought about by a coopera- tive faculty and student body. Training has been decentralized, and student leaders ac- tually command and conduct the training of their units. This practice of decentralization is bound to develop leadership in our student officers. It is our purpose to maintain the high standards established by our able predeces- sors. I wish to take this opportunity to express our regret over the departure of Captain Har- mony at the end of the present school year. An officer and gentleman, in fact, he has estab- lished a standard here for all of us who follow him. The War Department rating of " Excellent " which has been won for so many years by this school will be our Spring objective. The ability of our Army personnel, the cooperation of our student officers, and the effort which is being made by the man in the ranks augurs well for the future. I wish to express appreciation for the helpful cooperation on the part of the President and Faculty. I also wish to thank my Army staff for their loyalty and efficient service. PATCH (Signed) J. D. Patch, Lieut. Col., Infantry, PMS T. WARD HARMONY [105] CLARK Colonel Louis Ennis Commanding Regiment Lieut. -Col. Brooks Bradley iSecond in Command, Regiment Miss Marjorie Higgins Sponsor Miss Doris Mitchell Sponsor REGIMENTAL STAFF Captain Henry Knoche Regimental Adjutant Captain Francis Shoemaker Regimental P. £- T. Officer ■ . »?fiWS Miss Hetty Rutt Sponsor Miss Suzanne Shejiherd Sponsor |l()(i| Major Noel Castle ( ' om manding First Battalion Major Andrew Beveridge Commanding Second Battalimi Major John Firmin Commanding Third Battalion Flora Waldman Sponsor, First Battalion Betty Griffith Sponsor, Second Battalion Jean Leach Sponsor, Third Battalion ATTALION COMMA DER! t Captain Harry C. Byrd Second in Command First Battalion Captain Harman Spencer Second iyi Command Second Battalion Captain Melvin Lankford Second in Command Third Battalion Frederica Waldman Sponsor Valerie Vaught Sponsor Polly Ensor Sponsor 107 COMPANY A, INFANTRY Edward M. Minion Captain Lois M. Kuhn Sponsor Heunard F. Bruns Lieutenant J. Hope Morgan Lieutenant Jack W. Phillips Lieiileuuuf J. Brady Smith Lieutenant MINION ALLARD BABCOt ' K Howard F. Allard Captain Audrey H. Babcock Sponsor Raymond F. Bartelmes Lieutenant Arthur R. Buddinjiton Lieutenant Austin .1. Hall LieuteuunI William A. Hart Lieutenant COMPANY , INFANTRY [108] COMPANY C, IXFAXTRY U Edward H. Gibbs Captain Constance Nash Spo7isor Wright G. Calder Lieutenant Corbin C. Cogswell Lieutenant Sidney P. McFerrin Lieutenant Joseph W. Sisson Lieutenant GIBBS NASH HART STAUB James F. Hart Captain ; Lillian Ann Staub Sponsor Charles L. Callahan Lieutenant John F. Christhilf Lieutenant George E. Gilbert Lieutenant Milo W. Sonen Lieutenant COMPANY D IXFAXTRY [109] COMPANY E, INFANTRY George C Hart Captain Nancy V, Clark Sponsor George E. Harrington Lieutenant William A. Pates Lieutenant Hugh H. Saum Lieidenant HART CLARK SLYE (Jl IKK Robert W. Slye Captain Eleanor K. Quirk Sponsor William N. Garroti Lieutenant Paul L. King Lieutenant William R. Schneider Lieutenant Ellis P. Root Lieutenant CO IPANY F. INFANTRY [110] COMPANY G, IXFAXTRY Alton L. Sanford Captain Marjorie Grinstead Sponsor William R. Beall Lieutenant Lewis T. Gibbs Lieutenant SANFORD GRINSTEAD WEBB Walter Webb Captain Dorothy V. Allen Sponsor Theodore H. Erbe ) Lieutenant Warren R. Evans Lieutenant Louis F. Flagg , Lieutenant Kenneth R. Mason | Lieutenant COMPANY INFANTRY ;iii] COMPANY I, IXFAXTRY Ernest R. Eaton Captain Alife J. Solliday Sponsor Louis Park Lieutenant Harold Sachs Lieutenant Henry C. Strobe) Lieutenant EATON SOLMDAV LEISHEAR Samuel G. Leishear ■ Captain Vivian Reed Sponsor Harry J. Lyiui Lieutenant R . O . T . C X D |1H| SOCIAL LIFE Junior I ' riiin k-cl li oK-inaii llradlry and Kriulcrifii Waldimm JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE Robert O. Hammerluiid, Chairman Kenneth Belt Thomas Birmingham Claire Boeckhoff Warren Bonnett Luther Brotemarkle Harvey Cooke Alfred Ireland John Jimmyer Ruth Kreiter Robert Leighty William Mitchell Dale Patterson Peter Remson Geraldine Schuh Elmer Stevenson Harry Swanson Flora Waldman Aaron Welch Max Zankel HKADLEY HAMMERLUND 1151 Kosshourg ' s Cuntriliiiliciii tii I ' rcsiili-iil ' s llirtlulay ISall ROSSBOVRG €LVB THE Rossbourg Club, the sole pur- pose of which is the sponsoring of (lances for Maryland students, con- tinued its progress of bringing na- tionally known orchestras to the Uni- versity campus. Membership is restricted to Mary- land students, although popularity and attendance at the dances is by no means confined to students. The so- cial functions attract numerous alum- ni, and also members of the younger sets of Baltimore and Washington. The climax of the current social season was reached when Tommy Dorsey and his orchestra, playing for the mid-year dance, broadcast over a nation hook-up in connection with the President ' s Birthday Ball. The operation of the Rossbourg is left in charge of the student officers. 1117] CALVERT COTILLIOIV Spun.sorrd bi Omieron Delta Kappa Sigma Circle Led hi Mr. Frank P. Duggan and Miss Beatrice Phillips COMMITTEE The entire Circle func- tioned as a committee. us i MILITARY BALL Sponsored by the Regiment of Cadets, Re- serve Officers Training Corps of the University of Maryland Led by Cadet Col. Louis A. Ennis and Miss Marjorie Higgins Assisted by Cadet Captain Beveridge and Miss Betty Griffith MILITARY BALL COMMITTEE Andrew Beveridge Brooks Bradley Wright Calder Noel Castle Louis Ennis John Firmin George Gilbert Henry Knoche Alton Rabbitt Leonard Smith 119 INTERFRATERNITY BALL Sponsored by the Intel-fraternity Council of the University of Maryland April 3, 1936 Led by Mr. J. Harry McCarthy and Miss Mildred Berrv [HO] MUSIC AND DRAMATICS Above: ' Joi]riU ' y ' s Kn l. ' lirloir: " Olivrr, Oliver " FOOTLIGHT CLUB Frederic J. Haskin, Jr. President Raymond Leighty Stage Manager Mildred Hearn Secretary Jerome Sacks Treasurer Geraldine Schuh Puhlicitji Director Dr. Charles B. Hale Faculty Advisor, Director HITTIIN, WISE, LITSCHERT, POSNEK, PIERCE HAMMOND, SM. LL, ERBE, LEISHEAR, TAX, SCHUH WHITE, KEMPTON, HEARN, HASKIN, SACKS, CARVER, TARBETT HE fall production was " Journey ' s End, " the world-famous war tragedy by R. C. Sherriff. The tragic parts of Captain Stanhope, Lieutenant Raleigh and Lieutenant Hibbert were played sincerely and with moving effect by Fred Haskin, Jr., Bill Johnson, and Jerome Sacks. The comedy was capably handled by Samuel Leishear, Theodore Erbe, and David Seidel. Two newcomers, Paul Wise and Tom Whar- ton, filled small parts. The late winter production was Paul Osborn ' s " Oliver Oliver, " a light and swiftly paced comedy, with Theodore Erbe, Florence Small, and Deborah Billig shining in expert comic portrayals in the piv- otal roles; with Geraldine Schuh an attractive in- genue; and John Edwards, Samuel Leishear, and Clara Tarbett rounding out the cast. As a curtain-raiser, the Club presented Alice Ger- stenberg ' s biting satire " The Pot Boiler. " Jerry Tax directed, and the broadly burlesque characters were cleverly portrayed by Jerry Tax, Mildred Hearn, Ann May Baines, Dick Hunt, Gordon Hammond, Ed Stimpson, and Joel Hutton. No Footlight Club story is complete without a word of tribute to its guiding genius. Dr. Charles B. Hale, whose brilliant and sympathetic direction has been responsiblef or the club ' s successes for ten seasons. A note of sadness entered the history of the j ' ear when the Footlight Club was deeply saddened by the tragic death of one of its most brilliant stars. The Club wishes this paragraph to be a small but sincere tribute to the memory of Betti Buschman. 1231 Sci-nrs frdin Op.ra (lull ' s " Swcctliparts " HATHAWAY, HIPER, ZUK. HAIMOVRZ, NOLTE, FRIEDMAN. WOHLSTADTER LYONS, LOVELL. JEHLE. WHARTON, T. WHARTON RABAI, ST. CLAIR. NEVY. CROCKER. SCHUH. MAYES WEBSTER. TARBETT. VENNEMAN. SMITH. L.VGER, JONES. HOOTEN STODDARD. MILETO, BROCKM. N, RANDALL ENDERLE, SCHAFFER, STUART OPERA CLUB " SWEETHEARTS " Music by Victor Herbert; Book by Harry ' B. Smith Sylvia Ruth Lowry Liane Geraldine S chuh Dame Paula Florence Small Lisette Dorothy Allen Clairette Leora Sanf ord Babette Betty Shaffer Jeannette Nora Huber Toinette Elnora Lyon Nanette Bernice Aring Mikel John Edwards Franz Roswell Bryant Karl Wayne Hamilton Slingsby Edwin Stimpson Van Trornp Louis Hueper Caniche Leonard Wohlstadter Captain Loiirent William Nolte First Footman Joseph Haimovicz Second Footman James Young Men ' s Chorus William Buckingham, F. Deen Evans, Harold Franke, Joe Franzoni, Caleb Hathaway, Frank McFarland, J. W. Miller, Dan Prettyman, Alton Sanford, Edward Wharton, Thomas Wharton. Women ' s Chorus Sara Stoddard, Mildred Chapin, Mary Beggs, Kittie Hooton, Ruth Jehle, Laura Gunby, Jeanne Homewood, Maurine Stuarts, Mildred Smith, Carolyn Mobsten, Inez Nevy, Ermine Rabai, Marian Mayes, Audrey Jones, Eleanor Crocker, Evelyn lager, Edna LIpdike, Lois Ernest, Grace Lovell, Ethel Underle, Louise Brockman, Eileen Neumann, ( atherine Mileto, Clara Tarbett, Catherine Samson, Virginia Venemann, Elizabeth Mayhew, Janet Weidemann. [125] JONES. STODDARD, DAVIS, SHAKFKU, CALLADINE, HlI ' Kli. AlilM,, l.dWliY BEGGS, DOMINIC, MATTOON, JEHLE. LOVELL, ERNEST, MAYHEW, MATTOON. TOWNSEND ALLEN, SANFORD, CHAPIN, BLAISDELL. RANDALL, LYONS, ENDERLY. BROCKMAN WOMEN ' S CHORUS Mr. Harlan Randall Director Mrs. Jessie Blaisdell Accompanist WWriTH a larger number of applicants this year, Mr. Randall, director of the club, was able to exercise greater choice in selecting the personnel of the club than in former years, and thus a finer group of voices was possible. The season was opened with a joint concert with the Men ' s Glee Club at the Petworth Baptist Church, Washingt(m, D.C. This Chorus also appeared on the All University Night Program where they, as on many other occasions, joined with the Men ' s (ilee Chib to form a mixed chorus which has been very popular throughout the .school year. In ]March the coml)ined groups broadcastover station WMAL, Washington, D.C. The annual campus concert of the two singing organi- zations was held in ] Iay in the auditorium of the Agri- cultural Building. liGl f 1 1 t W 4? 1 1- t PRETTYMAN, LISKEV, FRANKE, FIRMIN, i K)RGAN, HUEPER, WHITON, NEWMAN MILLER, FURTNEY. HAIMOVICZ, THOMPSON, YOUNG, VOLLAND, FRANZONI, BEBB WOHLSTADTER, SANFORD, DAVIS, RANDALL, HATHAWAY, ZUK, HAMILTON, EVANS MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Mr. Harlan Randall Director Leon Davis President Caleb Hathaway Secretary Alton Sanford Manager ' T HE Men ' s Glee Club, in its second year under the di- rection of Mr. Randall, has become more firmly established, increasing their influence and bettering their reputation. A large nvunber of formal concerts and shorter programs were given which usually consisted of songs by the entire group, solos by Wayne Hamilton, baritone, and solos and accompaniments by Walter Zuk at the piano. Concerts were j resented in a number of churches and other places in and around this vicinity before va- rious types of audiences, either jointly with the Wo- men ' s Chorus or alone. A quartet from this group ap- peared before many clubs and other groups during the year. The Glee Club this year enjoyed a trip to Han- cock, Maryland, where they presented a formal concert in the high school which was enthusiastically received. The club made an important contribution to the very successful All University Night program. [1-27] PHILLIPS, WKDDINC I!f:NT()N, MKNG TREACY. MILLER, ANSl ' ON, HAKKIi, MIUTHRIP YOCHELSON, ATKIN, LAWLESS. PAKISEAl, MORRIS, WILSON SAVAGE, MULLINIX, HIRSCH. (JRODJESK, EIRMAN, LEISHEAR. NEWELL, HEISS, PERKINS McFARLAND. HORTMAN, F. TKIN, SIEBENEICHEN, MILLER, MERRILL, SYTES STIJDEXT BAND Everett Northrop Captain Gibson Wilson First Sergeant Samuel Leishear liuniness Manager Albert Savage Drum-Major Price Piquett Quarterinaxter Sergeant THIS year ' s sixty-piece student band lias eclipsed all former bands at Maryland. Not only has the pres- ent organization doubled its membership but it has been dressed up in new black and gold capes and caps. The band has displayed enthusiasm never before shown by any other band. This is probably due to the in.spiration given to the men in the organization by the new faculty advisor, Major Howard Clark. Not a little of the credit for the band ' s work this year goes to Ser- geant Otto Siebeneichen, conductor of the group. Maryland ' s football and basketball games were livened up many times by the playing of the Old Line Band. Not only did the musicians play at football and basketl)all events, but they contributed to the baseball season. Besides playing three radio concerts, one of them the nation-wide National Farm and Home Hour, the mem- bers gave two public concerts at the University. The members of the band and the faculty advisors look forward to the coming year as the greatest in the history of band music at the University of Maryland. Ii8 ORGANIZATIONS SACKS, WILLIAMS. ATKIN. FCKiG, BROWN. ELVOVE GOLDBERG. BROWN. HEARN. EIERMAN, JAKBOE ZIMMERMAN, SCHUH. ERBE, KKEITER. JOHNSON CALVERT DEBATE CLUB Theodore Erbe President Geraldiiie Schuh Secretary-Treasurer Polly Lewis Women ' s Manager Pyke Johnson Mens Manager I " ' HE Calvert Debate Club completed one of the most -»- .successful seasons in its history. Teams representing better and larger schools were scheduled, and the scope of club activity was extended so as to include a northern and a southern trip for the men ' s team, and a southern trip for the women ' s team. The climax of the season culminated in the formal match between the University of IMaryland and the Uni- versity of Hawaii, in which Maryland emerged victorious over one of the best forensic teams ever to face the rostrum on this campus. Judges for the occasion were George L. Radclitfe, U.S. Senator from Maryland. AYarren F. Ster- ling. Maryland Bank Commissioner, and Thomas Nixon Carver, professor emeritus of Harvard University. At a banquet preceding the debate, President H. C. Byrd was inducted into honorary membership in the club. The liighlight of the year was the presentation of the second l}urlcs |uc Debate. Amid laughs and the numch- ing of dougliiiuts, students and faculty listened to ora- tions extolling the virtue of doughnut holes and the fra- grance of limburger as rudiments of health. Keys denoting succes.sful partici])ation in five engage- ments were presented to Richard Zimmerman and Paul Wise. [130 J GALL, GOLL. LVRTINEZ, GUNBY, McCOJL S. HAYMAN, TAYLOR, DRECKBILL FAWBLE, LIGHTFOOT, JONES, TAYLOR GILBERT, WHITE ,CRUIKSHANK EPISCOPAL CLUB George E. Gilbert President Marfi ' iierite E. Jones Vice-President Georgianna Lightfoot Corresponding Secretary Maxine White Recording Secretary James Hammet Treasurer Rev. Ronalds Taylor Chaplain THE Episcopal Club of the University of Maryland is a group of students and faculty united for the pur- pose of creating fellowship among the Espiscopalians on the campus. The club is affiliated with the National Student Council of the Episcopal Church and follows a five-point program: worship, religious education, church extension, and campus and community service. The annual reception for new students, given in the Parish Hall of St. Andrew ' s Church. College Park, opened the activities for the year. Opportunity for wor- ship and service for the members was found through co- operation in the activities of St. Andrew ' s Church by serving in the choir, teaching in the Sunday School, and affiliating with such organizations as the Brotherhood of St. Andrew. The club held regular meetings of the first and third Mondays of each month throughout the school year. During Lent regular meetings were discontinued, in- stead, the club attended the Wednesday evening ser- vice at St. Andrew ' s. Delegates were sent to the Tri- Diocesan Conference in Washington. The club ' s activi- ties terminated with the election of officers, and a picnic. The club cordially welcomes to its meetings all stu- dents and members of the faculty interested in its work. 131 COWIK, MAWVKI.L. UANFOKIIl. WILSON, SCHINDKL, KEPHART, HAZAHD KAYLOR, FISHER. GANZERT, PLAIT. CROTLISCH. MILETO, PARKER. STEVENSON WALinLW. c;ram. harlan. (jiirk. lon(;, heffernl n. tavlor. smith HILL, WILLIAMS, LAWS, BOOSE. HOBBS, REA, WHITE. STRATMANN MARYLAND CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATIOX WOMEN Flora Waldnian President Lois Edmunds Vice-President Lucille Laws Secretary Florence Rea Treasurer o MEN Jerome Sacks President Clay Webb V Ice-President Edward Blumencrans; Serrrtarij Thomas Birmingham Treasurer RGANIZED in 1930, the Maryland Christian A.s.sociation .strive.s to achieve close relationship and cooperation among the students and to aid in furthering programs which will benefit the students and faculty. The as.sociation is comprised of two units, the mens and women ' s cahinets. These cabinets work both separately and in unison to ac- complish their objectives. Each year they work out their individual and goals and at all times have the advice and help of the faculty and Advisory lioard. A few of the features of the jjrogram are the Freshman Week Program, Speakers. Philanthropic York, the Maryland Mixer, and the Student-Fac- ulty Tea. This year ' s program began with Freshman Week followed by the Maryland Mixer, which was (|uite clever and attracted a large crowil. For the ( " iiristmas Relief Drive, the M.C.A., in coopera- tion with the S.Cl.A., held a cam])us-wide drive for food, money and clothes. The drive was climaxed with a Novel Depression Dance. Then for the first time on cami)us a Student-Faculty Tea was given by the V.W.( " .. . to create a clo.ser feeling between the students and facultv. M TERRAPIN SWIMMING CLIJR George A. Johnson President John Woodell Vice-President Mary Townsend Secretary- Treasurer Lester Brooks Actiinties Committee Chairman John Woodell Membership Committee THE purpose of the organization is to promote in- terest in swimming as a campus activity and pro- vide a basis for future varsity organization, as well as to teach swimming and give instructions in life sav- The Terrapin Swimming Club has enjoyed one of the most successful years in the history of the club, under the efficient and expert guidance of the presi- dent, George A. Johnson. The club started the year with a mere handful of members and before two Chairman weeks of the year had passed boasted a membership of over one hundred students. Since the University has no pool the club has been swimming in the Shoreham Hotel in Washington, where they have secured a reduced rate. The swims have been very pop ular and the attendance at them vary from one-half to three- fourths of the membership. The club has brought swimming before the eyes of the school and at present is one of the largest and strongest bodies backing the " build a pool " movement. One of the highlights of the year was the first annual dance on February 28, 1936. The club gained much from this dance as a result of the invaluable work of the committee headed by Lester Brooks. The club finished oft ' the year with a beach party which was held the latter part of May. [133] MILLER, WALDMAN. SPARLING, WOLF, MAR 1 IN, HKVEILLE, GANZERT, HUNT ZERMAN, BELL, RIGG, DAVIS, CRISP, SPIK(iELGLASS, BOYLE KREITER, WEIDEMANN, BARNSLEY, HUGHES, BEITLER, GROTLISCH, LANG Hlllll i;: 4 1 ITlt William R. Johnson Piesident » » »9m l 9 M U MB pj.gj Hughes Vice-President Mary Beitler Secretary- Treasurer THE Riding Club of the University of Maryland came into existence in 1931 and has since that time grown to a very active pleasure organization. It now has a membership of (iO persons, which include experienced and beginning horsemen. One of the features of the club has been to hold moonlight rides, which the members have re- ceived very enthusiastically. The climax of the year was the Spring Show, which is an annual event. The show this year attracted wide interest in Maryland, the District of Columbia, and Virginia. COED DAYDODGERS CLUB r.rM™ ' . .r..K " ! Eleanor Broughton . . Sec.-Treas. A YEAR ago in May, in an effort to form closer union between Daydodgers and University activity, the Coed Daydodgers Club was formed under the guidance of Dean Adele Stamp. In a very short time, the organization had procured two rooms on the first floor of the Old Li- brary for the Daydodgers ' use for eating and recreation. Later, the club expects to have some sort of cafeteria .service for the use of those coeds who have inade(|uate lunching facilities at ])re.sent. WII.SON. KKHI!ER L N, W. HAINES. A. HAINES, WILLIAMS .lEPPEKSON. NHLES, SCHMIDT. ROBINSON HAZARD. SHIPLEY. MrKKKVKH. CEHKING. VNC.EH POWELL. sn.LIVAN. IIIIINS. lACKU, MOdSl , I.U M. DkALBA HOltBS. STEARNS. FEEI.E, NORDKI N. I.ADSUN. Sl ' KAKI , lll.N EDK I ' . HAMILTON HAKI.AN, HKRSIIItERGER. STODDARD. STEVENSON, HILL. S( HINDEL, HUOIEN, KEPHART. SNYDER [I ' M] MEH1U.NG. SKINNER, WHITE, W KUiHT, KUHN, .lARRELL MILLER, GALBREATII, SHAW, .SHEPARD, BEHM, YOUNG, CLARK, HENDERSON BOVVERS WAGAMAN, ECK, LOVELL. MULLINIX, MacFARLAND, JORDON, ASTLE LIVESTOCK CLUB JohnC. Lovell, President William H. Henderson, Vice-President Paul E. MuUinix, Secretary Kenneth R. Wagaman, Treasurer THE purpose of this club is to give agricultural students a more practical insight into the care, breeding and feeding of livestock, and to give non-farm students experience in working wath animals. Prominent livestock breeders of the state are invited to speak be- fore their meeting. The club ' s greatest achievement is the sponsor- ing of the annual Livestock Exposition, a fitting and showing con- test that is becoming an occasion of great interest to every breeder of livestock in Maryland. STUDENT GRANGE Clay Webb, Master Albin Kuhn, Overseer Carolyn Young, Secretary Thomas Gordon, Treasurer THE Grange is a national organization for those interested in agri- culture. The order strives to secure harmony, good will, and vital brotherhood among the members. The Student Grange was organized in 1914 by Reuben Brigham who is now the head of the Department of Visial Education in the U.S.D.A. The Order gives the students experience in handling a typical rural organization and brings them in contact with the agricultural leaders of the state. BROWN, CRUMP, BOWERS, GALBREATH. SHEPARU. WAGAMAN, HENDERSON, JARUEI.L, SKINNER, JORDON, WRIGHT DOWNEY, MULLINIX, ECK, WEBB, KUHN, BEHM, ASTAL, MacFARLAND WALL, DOUB, HEFFERMAN, STOLZENBACK, YOUNG, THOMAS, WHITE, PARKER, MacFARLAND. [135] HERRINGMAN, GEBELEIN, HART, ELLIS, COGSWELL ROBERTSON, R. MILLER, SOLTONOFF, BELL. SOMMERVILLE, SMALL, ROHR E. MILLER, FORD, PARKER. HANDE, McCOMAS, BRADFORD. LEWIS, DONOVAN THOMPSON, FOSBROKE, HUNT, STEINMEYER, HEBB, BLICKINGHAM, WILSON Richard M, Hunt Vice-P resident Marion E. Parker Secretary William O. Buckingham Treasurer II TERNATIOI AL RELATIONS CLUB John S. Hebb, III TIVING as we do in an age when great political, tremdent J_i social, and economic changes are sweeping over the world, one cannot hope to live intelligently without being informed as to the undenying forces. Modern means of communications have succeeded in drawing the nations of the world more closely to- gether than ever before. The student, therefore, cannot limit himself to a knowledge of his own country and the forces operative there, if he desires to gain a true perspective of the world in which he lives. Changes taking place in one nation will of necessity affect the others. Problems today may be national in their origin but they are international in their significance and im- plications. The International Relations Club of the University of ]Maryland was organized for the i urpose of offering the student an opportunity of becoming better ac- quainted with the problems underlying international Speakers of rec- ognized standing are invited to address the club from time to time. The members of the club are thus offered the opportunity of discussing these problems with the speaker. College and T diversity students hoping to become leaders of thought in their respective communities are here given an opportunity in not merely to gain infor- mation, but are assisted in developing the ability to evaluate the problems con- fronting the various nations of the world. [136] PROF. L. W. INGHAM PROF. C. S. RICHARDSON DR L. B. BROUGHTON ATHLETIC BOARD M COL. J. D. PATCH DR. C. O. APPLEMAN [ARYLAND ' S Athletic Board is made up of two veteran members. Dr. L. B. Broughton, who is chairman; Prof. Charles S. Richardson, pioneer in sports leadership at the Old Line institution; in addition to Dr. C. O. Appleman, Dean of the Graduate School; Col. J. D. Patch, head of the Military Department, and Prof. Leroy W. Ingham. Dr. Broughton is head of the Chemistry Department and Professor Richardson is director of Public Speaking. Professor Richardson, former board chairman and a member of the body for nearly 40 years, was mainly responsible for bringing Curley Byrd back to his alma mater. Dr. Broughton, a classmate of Byrd ' s in graduating in 1908, has been on the campus ever since. He is now acting athletic director also, and, along with Professor Richardson and others, was given the task by President Byrd of carrying on where the new chief executive left off. They have done a pleasing job. [139] COACHING STAFF BURTON SHIPLEY , JOHN FABER GEARY EPPLEY JOHN HARMONY FRANK DOBSON LESLIE BOPST (HARLKS MACKERT ALBERT HE AOY [140] c;e()K(;k pollock MAJOR SPORTS K.NNIS CALLAHAN SACHS GRETZ iMIMON BUSCHER YAKCIER STALl ' URT HIRKLANl) GARROTT McLAUCiHLLN [1421 GUCKEYSON WILLIS ELLINGER HEADLEY De ARMEY STONEBRAKER WHEELER WOLFE DALY GORMLEY SMITH FLETCHER SURGENT [143] I» § f . t Frank DeArmey, John Birklaiid, Charlie Zulick. Million Daneker, Charlie Callahan, Rlair Smith, Mike Svirgent, Bill Garrott Tom McLaughlin, Bob Walton, Carl Stalfort, Charlie Yaegcr, Coleman Headley, Bill Guckeyson, Harry Grelz, Haney Cooke, Assistant Manager Ed Daly, John Gormley, Waverly Wheeler, Louis Ennis, Charlie Ellioger, Ed Minion, George Sachs, Bill Wolfe, Bill Bryant, Bernie Buscher Vic Willis, Jack Stonebraker, John McCarthy, Robert Beall, Manager; Paul Pfeiffer, Ed Fletcher, Bill Aitcheson VARSITY FOOTBALL SQL! AD FROM 19M VARSITY SQUAD Name Position Height Weight Age Years on Squad From •LOUIS ENNIS end 5-11 186 21 3 Long Branch, N.J., High, •VIC WILLIS end 6-5 197 21 2 Newark. Delaware, High. •BEHMK lUSCHER end 6 182 21 3 Western High. D.C. •JdllN lilHKLAND tackle S-i 192 24 2 Clifton. N.J., High. •CAHI.srAI.l ' ORT tackle 6 192 21 3 Baltimore Citv College. •CII Mil, F,S CALLAHAN tackle 6-4 201 21 3 Loyola IliKh. .M,l. •T(IM M. LACtiHLIN tackle 6-10 208 22 3 St. John . ca lemy. Wis. (Home, Woodbridge, N.J.) •ED MINION guard 5-11 194 22 3 Barringer High, Newark, N.J. •WILLIAM GARROTT guard 6-7 175 21 S Central High, D.C. (Home, Knoxville, Md.) CHARLES ZULICK guard 6 196 20 2 Houtzdale, Pa., High. •EDWARD FLETCHER guard 6 181 21 2 Tech High, D.C. •HAUUV GRETZ back 5-10 1S6 21 3 Tech High, D.C. •GKdliCH SACHS back 5-9 186 22 8 Tech High, D.C. •ClIAULFS VAEGER back 6 188 22 3 Baltimore City College. •WILLIAM GUCKEYSON back 6 185 20 2 Bethesda, Md., High. •JACK STONEBRAKER back 6 161 21 2 Hagerstown. Md., H igh and Choate, Conn., School. •COLEMAN HEADLEY back 5-n 167 21 2 Hargrave Military . cademy (Home. College Park). •JOHN GORMLEY t)ack « 183 20 2 Tech High, D.C. •EDMOND DALY back 5-9 183 23 2 Peddie Institute. N.J. (Home, Brighton. N.Y " .) •CHARLIE ELLINGER back 5-11 168 21 « Baltimore City College. FROM 1934 FRESHMAN SQUAD Hgh. Sch. Exp. Name Position Height Weight Age From •WILLIAM WOLFE line 5-10 186 19 S Alloona, Pa., High. •BLAIR SMITH line 8-1 170 19 3 Tech High, D.C. (Home, Mount Rainier, Md.) WILLIAM AITCHESON line 6-9 165 19 1 Hargrave Slilitary . cademy, Va. (Home. Berwyn, Md.) JOHN MrCARTHY line 6-VA 187 20 4 Eastern High. D.C. MI 1,1 JON DANEKER line 6-3 186 20 Bel Air. Md., High. •.MIKF. SntCiKNT line 6-1 IH 184 19 1 Freeland. Pa., High. Kdii V I,I()N center 5-8 164 19 Tech High. D.C. •Fil K |)T ARMEY center 5-11 195 23 2 Windber. Pa., High. 111 1,1, illCi ANT back 6 170 20 2 Central High, D.C. W A l,Hl, ' i WHEELER back 5-9 163 21 Tech High, D.C. KUKU IHO.MAS t ack B 167 20 Tech High, D.C. JOHN EGAN back 6 170 21 3 Valley Forge, Pa., M.A. (Home, Waterbury, Conn.) JOHN HURLEY back 5-8 148 19 Tech High, D.C. (Home, I jindover. Md.) PAUL PFEIFFER back (i 177 21 . nnapoli; , Md. • L -tter men H4] Guckeyson taking pass from EUinger for long gain against Georgetown VARSITY FOOTBALL RESULTS OF 1935 SEASON U. of M. 0pp. September 28 — St. John ' s of Annapolis at College Park 39 6 October 5 — Virginia Tech at Baltimore Stadium 7 October 12 — North Carolina at Baltimore Stadium 33 October 19 — Virginia Military Institute at Lexington, Va.. . . 6 October 26 — LTniversity of Florida at Gainesville, Fla 20 6 November 2 — University of Virginia at Charlottesville, Va. . .14 7 November 9 — University of Indiana at Baltimore Stadium. ... 7 13 November 16 — Washington and Lee at College Park November 23 — Georgetown University at Washington 12 6 November 28 — Sj ' racuse University at Baltimore Stadium December 5 — Western Maryland at Baltimore Stadium 22 7 PLAYING a flashy, well coordinated game from start to the final whistle, Mary- land ' s football team had one of its most gratifying seasons. The Terps, always a tough and tricky foe, won seven games, tied a pair and lost two, one of which it apparently had well within their grasp. It was a couple of bad " breaks " with victory all but gained that cost a triumph in a big intersectional game with Indiana. However, John E. (Jack) Faber, who served as head coach; Frank Dobson, who presided as field coach in his debut season with the Old Liners after 20 years in the saddle at Richmond LT., and Leroy Mackert, line coach, had no wails over the sea- son. Neither did the faculty, students and followers of the team in general, all of whom had high praise for the Terps. Probably the most prized trumphs of the campaign were scored over George- [145] A 1 1 McPH£:liSON i_A Headluy takes Ij uckej .sou s luiwanl for louclidowu in Western Maryland tilt town, a game in which MaryUmd was the underdog to a fine Blue and Gray eleven, and over Western Maryland, another neighboring rival. The game with the Green Terrors really was a post-season affair, arranged to help raise funds for the field house at Westminster, but as the contest eventually shaped up the State title and the Mayor ' s trophy were at stake at one and the same time. Now the Terps have both in their possession after registering a 22 to 7 win that was more decisive than anyone had expected. However, it was more of a bat- tle than the figures would tend to ind icate. It was fine team play, engendered by a remarkably fine spirit within the squad, that brought such great success to the Old Line gridders, but there were some notable individual feats that stood out, especially some by Bill Guckeyson, rated among the greatest backs of the country in a year that filled with scintillating talent. Bill ' s most outstanding achievements were in the Georgetown and Florida games. He stepped 50 yards from scrimmage for one touchdown against the Blue and Gray and ran the second half kick-off back for 90 yards for another counter in a grueling game Mary- land won by only 12 to 6. Ennia breaks up jiass in homo- coming guuie with Wasliington and Lee IKil Guckeyson running behind great interference in Indiana contest However, it was team play in the nature of great blocking that enabled Guckey- son to turn in two such remarkable feats in one tilt, and the way the path was cleared for him in the longer touchdown run was amazingly near-perfect. Guckeyson ' s kicking contribution in the Florida game was one of the great masterpieces of the football campaign. He made three boots which totalled fully 210 yards from the line of scrimmage, and set the stage for each of the three Terp touch- downs that brought victory by 20 to 6 score. His kicking and running stood out in other games, too, and his booting in the Syracuse tilt, played in rain and mud in Baltimore stadium, was classical. His punts were so well placed that not a one was caught. But while Guckeyson led the parade, Ed Minion, guard; Carl Stalfort and Charlie Callahan, tackles; Vic Willis, Lou Ennis and Bernie Buscher, ends, and Charlie Ellinger, Coleman Headley and John Gormley, backs, were right behind beating the tom-toms of high class football. Guckeyson will be back, along with Vic Willis, and that adds sunshine, but darkness comes from the fact that Minion, Stalfort, Callahan, Ennis and Terps effectively check Albanese, Syracuse ' s great fullback [147] . - - -- S Willis l,iu Ijlack suit on extremo left) awaits pass in North Carolina game Buscher will be missing when the roll is called next September 1 , for the start of another campaign, leaving shoes that any coach would find difficult to fill. As men and athletes they will leave a great void. Guckeyson, who was all-Southern selection, and YilIis and Minion got All- America mention, while they and Stalfort, Callahan, Ennis and Buscher came in for honors on All-State and sectional teams. Guckeyson was picked by such teams as Syracuse, Florida and Indiana as the best back they played against all year and it must be remembered that the Hoosiers faced such stars as Jay Berwanger of Chicago, All-America choice, and the aces of the great Minnesota and Iowa teams. Maryland figured in some highly attractive games during the season and in only the North Carolina tilt, in which it got off on the wrong foot, did it look bad. Then all the ill luck that goes with the loser was in evidence. There was an unusual angle to the clash with Virginia Tech in which the Terps gained more than 300 yards to a paltry few for the Gobblers to gain a one touchdown victory. However, the toughest breaks of them all came in the game Cavalier liack abruptly halted in irjjinia game [14H] Stonebraker on way to touchdown in game with Florida with Indiana, which was lost in the last minute of play when a long forward pass, apparently broken up, was deflected into the hands of a Hoosier back of the goal line. Just before that penalty was called on the Terps, when they had intercepted a pass that seemingly assured victory, that gave the ball back to Indiana and set the stage for the fatal aerial. There was great interest in the Syracuse game in the Baltimore Stadium on Thanksgiving Day and the contest, that ended scoreless, doubtless would have drawn a fine crowd had it not turned out to be a rainy and chilling day. It was a fine battle in the mud, with Guckeyson ' s kicking being marvelous under the circum- stances and the Terps stopping the great Vannie Albanese, Orange fullback, with great effectiveness. These two potential All-Americas, Guckej ' son and Albanese, held the lime- light and the Old Liner was the better man of the two — that day at least. One player who hardly got the recognition he deserved from the fans and writ- ers is John Gormley, Maryland fullback, whose blocking on attack and defensive play was a joy to the coaches. 1936 VARSITY FOOTBALL SCHEDULE -St. John ' s of Annapolis at College Park - -Virginia Tech at Roanoke. ' -North Carolina at Chapel Hill. -University of Virginia at Charlottesville, Va. - -Syracuse University at Syracuse.- -University of Florida at Gainesville, Fla. ' University of Richmond at Richmond. -Virginia Military Institute at College Park. -Georgetown University at College Park. -Washington and Lee University at Baltimore. September 26 October 3 October 10 October 17 October 24 October 31 November 7 November 14 November 21 November 26 U9 BERNIE BUSCHER " JO " SHIPLEY, MASCOT VIC WILLIS VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAB Name Vic Willis Bernie Buscher A1 Waters Waverly Wheeler Fre(i Thomas Charlie Keller Ben Allen John McCarthy Bill Bryant Totals Opponents ' Points Letter men Position Games Center 19 Forward-Guard 20 Forward 18 Forward 19 Guard 20 Guard 20 Center-Forward 16 Center-Forward 17 Guard 12 Goals 84 80 41 35 24 28 14 16 1 . 323 . 278 Fouls 38 32 30 18 24 10 10 1 2 165 153 RESULTS FOR SEASON U. of M. WM. BOWIE, MANAGER Virginia Military Institute at College Park 44 Washington and Lee at Lexington, Va 27 Virginia Military Listitute at Lexington, Va 53 U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis, Md 32 University of Richmond at College Park 28 University of Baltimore at College Park 55 Washington College at College Park 46 North Carolina at College Park 32 WilHam and ALiry at College Park 41 Duke University at College Park 38 University of X ' irginia at College Park 40 West irgiiiia University at Cumherhmd, Md 26 Washington and Lee at College Park 54 St. John ' s of Annapoli.s at College Park 40 Catholic University at College Pa rk 29 Washington College at Chestertown, Md 56 Johns Hoi)kins University at College Park 45 Georgetown University at Tech High gym, D.C.. . 47 [150] Points 206 192 112 88 72 66 38 33 4 811 709 0pp. 29 30 32 20 24 33 34 44 39 34 34 51 55 28 40 .SO 40 39 WWBlS ' SBIIPWiPWHIS THOMAS WATERS ALLEN KELLER WHEELER BRYANT McCarthy ;i5i] Wheeler leaps high to score against North Carolina Willis stops prospeetive Washington and Lee basket VARSITY BASKETBALL THF RE was plenty of the exliilarating in the basketball season that was provided l)y a small but high class squad, capably coached l)y H. Burton Shipley, serving his thirteenth season. Jack Faber, who acted as Ship ' s aide-de-camp, also shared in the laurels. ( ' ai)turing 13 of 18 contests during the regular .season and breaking even in two hot tilts in the Southern Conference championship tourney, played at Raleigh, N.C.. the Terrapins compiled an enviable record and in addition paraded some tal- ent that gained wide recognition. Maryland, like every other team, had its off nights, but played as nearly up to a consistent standard as most basketball teams, and on occasions was unbeatal)le. The Terps, the experts agreed, played the finest game of the entire Southern Conference tourney when they rompecl away from Duke in the opening round to the tune of 47 to 35. Their l)lay was near-perfection and gained the plaudits of the fans. The Terps, though, after their extremely " hot " night against Duke, fell off a little the next evening and lost out to Washington and Lee in the semi-final. 3 ' " 2 to 38, in a game in which just a bit more accuracy in their shooting would have won. In fact, it was the general ()i)ini()n that Maryland had the best team in the toiu-ney. Bernie Buscher, who had his greatest year in the .sport, gained the highest recognition, being placed on the All-Southern Conference first (|uint and on all the picked teams in his home section. ic Willis was on the .second All-Conference five at center as well as on many other all-star outfits. In fact, Paul Menton, sports editor of the Evening Sun of lialtimore.and a well-known basketl)all official and authority, and others thought Willis should have been first Conference choice. 152 Terps and Duke in merry battle for ball Willis puts in two-pointer against Richmond U. Willis and Buscher staged a great battle all through the season for scoring hon- ors with the former finishing with 205 points for 19 games and the latter with 192 for 20 engagements. Both of these great players have had their three years of bas- ketball and will be sorely missed when another campaign rolls around. Willis, though, does not graduate until next February and has another season of football. Charlie Keller and Al Waters, the only other veterans on the team; Ben Allen, a junior in the Pharmacy School in Baltimore but out for the cjuint for the first time; Fred Thomas, Waverly Wheeler, John McCarthy and Bill Bryant, sophomores, completed the squad and all saw plenty of action. Notable triumphs for the season were scored over Georgetown, which was a rather heavj ' favorite; Navy in a game at Annapolis, Richmond University to atone for a bad licking the year before, Virginia, Duke in the regular season as well as in the tourney, and all State foes that were met, Washington College twice, St. John ' s, Johns Hopkins and Baltimore University, In fact, the Terps firmly established themselves as the undoubted rulers of the State realm. Outside of Buscher and Willis, Waters was the only player to score more than 100 points, his total being 112 for 18 games. Waverly Wheeler, chief pinch-hitter, totalled 88 and gave a lot of thrills with his flashy floor play. Keller and Thomas also were streaks on the court. Maryland will make a rule to play only 18 games starting next season and the schedule for 1936-37 already has been filled with attractive teams, the majority of which were on the card during the last campaign. Al Heagy, who tutored the freshman basketeers, is sending up several good prospects to the Varsity and a larger squad than Shipley carried this year is likely to wear suits during the next campaign. [153] HARMUNV, HKNDKUSdN, U AH ILETT, .IA( MLK . .MK.M)K1X)11N. MclKKKIN UKRBSI.EH, HONNKTT. CORMLEY, SMITH, PEARSON, SCHWARTZ WALTON, SLYE, KELLY, EGAN, BOWMAN SHEGOGUE, BIRMINGHAM, WEBB, LOMBARDO, GEBHART VARSITY BOXING SQUAD Years Name Weight Class on Squad From ' Edward Shegogue 115 Junior 1 Landover, Md. Charles Gebhardt 115 Sophomore 1 Silver Spring, Md. Tom Birmingham U5 Junior 2 Sparrows Point, Md. Warren Bonnctt 125 Junior 2 Aberdeen, Md. Robert Slye 125 Senior 1 Washington, D.C. Uaymond Putnam 135 Sophomore 1 AVashington, D.C. (Iccirge Bowman l. ' !5 Sophomore 1 Annapolis Junction, Md •Walter Wel l) 135- 145 Senior 3 Vienna, Md. Mortimer Schwartz 135 Junior 2 New York City Ivan Xedomatsky 145- 155 Junior 2 Catonsville, Md. Harold Kelly 155 Junior 2 Forest Glen, Md. John Egan 155 Sophomore 1 Waterbury, Conn. Boliert Yalton 155 Sophomore 1 Washington, D.C. II. R. Pearson 165 Sophomore 1 St. George ' s Island, Md Mike Lomhardo 155- 105 Junior 2 Newark, N.J. Blair Smith 105- 175 So])h()m(ire 1 Mount Ranier, Md. Mohn iormle.v 175- Heavy Jimior 2 Washington, D.C. John Birkland Ileavy Junior 2 Clifton, N.J. Ed I ' l. ' tcher Heavy Junior 1 Washington, D.C. Lcller nii ' n RESULTS OF SEASON U. of M. 0pp. January 18 — Catholic Iniversity at Washington 3K K January 25 — Iniversity of Miami at College Park 3 2 4K February 1 — University of Virginia at ( dllege Park ' -i ' A K February 7 — North Carolina at ( hajjel Hill 5K February 15— V.M.I, at College Park 7 1 February 22— U.S. Military Academy at West Point 5 March 13 — University of Wisconsin at Ma lison ' i i 5 ' i 154 SMITH NEDOMATSKY GORMLEY WEBB BIRMINGHAM SCHWARTZ SHEGOGUE GEBHARDT LOMBARDO BIRKLAND [155] Nedomatsky kayoes Shcppard of V.P.I, for Southern Conference title VARSITY BOXING THE 1936 boxing team, with Captain John W. (Jack) Harmony coaching for his fourth and farewell .season, did not do as well as in some previous campaigns when the won and lost column is taken strictly into consideration, but the squad and the tutor pleased every one in the know. Taking two out of seven meets does not appear as a great record on the surface, but " officiating breaks, " that will not be discussed here, may truthfully be charged with costing a Maryland triumph in at least three of the meets, two of which were dropped by counts of 4} 2 to Sj and another that went the wrong way, 5 to 3. One champion was crowned in the Southern Conference tournament, held as usual at the University of Virginia, and another reached the final only to lose out on a close decision. Ivan Nedomatsky brought home the title, winning in the 145-pound class, registering kay- oes in l)oth the semi-final and final rounds to leave no doubt as to his superiority. Nedomat- sky the previous year had won in the 135-pound . - division and repeating in a higher weight was 1 JBS unusual. 1 JH9P John Gormley, battling in the light-heavy- g weight section, was the Marylander to reach the J y . ultimate round, and he came near garnering the 01 9 J laurels by a kayo, although finally being de- ' J clared loser on points. Two things hurt the team greatly all through the season. Nedomatsky s advance in weight SALLY II. KM()NV ( L SCOTl mid CAl ' T. Sl ' lKK WKHB 150 threw the whole squad out of kelter at the start, forcing Captain Har- mony to juggle his team about more than he liked to in order to make the best of the situation. Then, too, Maryland never had a dependable heavyweight who really was in that class as to poundage. Gormley, al- though easily able to make 175 and never go- ing more than two or three pounds above 180, fought in that class a couple times and showed to advantage. However, he naturally was forced to concede too much weight not to reduce his winning chances. Maryland is extremely fortunate that it will turn a fine nucleus over to the new coach, who- ever he may be. Walter Webb, who acted as captain in most of the fights during the 1936 season, will be the only scrapper to be gradu- ated and some good talent will come up from the freshman squad, which was stronger in quality than in quantity. Lyman McAboy, who fought under Harmony for three years, handled the yearlings in gratifying fashion. With few exceptions, Maryland ' s boxers come from within the State and the District of Columbia and only rarely does one make his appearance who has had any experience worthwhile and nearly all of them have had absolutely none. Captain Harmony will go from Maryland to the Army Staff School at Leaven- worth and this means that his chances of going high up in the service are bright. Maryland will miss him greatly and if it can come close to filling his shoes it will be well satisfied. Tom Birmingham, for two years the regular in the 1 ' ■25-pound class, has been elected president of the Student Government Association, but this is not expected to take him away from the boxing squad. Another boxer, Mike Lombardo, who fights in either the 155 or 165-pound class, also was honored in the elections, being named president of the Men ' s League oftheS.G.A. Webb and Tobias of Miami battle it out at close range Gormley defeating Dulaney of V.M.I. [157] I ATIOXAL IXTEKCOLLECIATE CHAMPIONS HART. GULP, HAMMERLUND, WEBB, BOWIK, JIMMYER, IJOWNIN, ELLINGER, TUWSON SCHAFFER, MITCHELL, LODGE, RABBITT, KELLY. WOLFE, WATSON, GROFF, FLETCHER, MANAGER LANKFORD MUNCKS, MINION, MACCUBBIN. ENNIS, LINDSAY, CHRISTHILF, YAEGER, BRILL VARSITY LACROSSE SQUAD Years Name Position on Squdd Height Weight From John Kelly Goal 2 6 159 Baltimore, Md. John Muncks Goal 1 5-9 145 Baltimore, Md. Louis Ennis Point 3 5-11 183 Long Branch, N.J Jiia Hart Cover Point 2 6- ' -2 174 Baltimore, Md. Oden Bowie Defense 2 5-11 153 Mitchellville. :Md Ike Rabbitt Defense 3 5-ioy 145 Washington, D.C Charlie Yaeger Defense 2 6 188 Baltimore, Md. Ed Minion Defense 3 5-11 194 Newark, N.J. Bill Towson Defense 1 6 160 Baltimore, Md. Jack Downin Defense 2 (i l 168 Baltimore, Md. Bill Wolfe Defense 1 5-10 186 Altoona, Pa. Harvey Cooke Defense 1 5-10 182 Washington, D.C Robert Walton Defense 1 5-8 162 Chevy Chase, Md Herbert Brill Attack 3 6 148 Baltimore, Id. Pearce Maccubbin Attack 3 5-8 153 Baltimore, Md. George Watson Attack 1 6-1 163 Towson, Md. Bill Grift ' Attack 1 6 176 Reisterstown, Md Walter Webb Attack 3 5-7 150 ' ienna, Md. George Schatt ' er Attack 3 5-8 164 Towson, Md. Bol) Haimnerhmd Attack 2 5-11 152 Washington, D.C. Bill Mitchell Attack 1 6-1 243 Baltimore, Md. Parker Lindsay Center 1 5-10 160 Baltimore, Md. John Christhilf Out Home 3 5-11 176 Baltimore, Md. Charlie EUinger In Home 2 .5-11 168 Baltimore, Md. [158] XATIOXAL INTERCOLLEGIATE CHAMPIONS BABBITT HART KELLY ENNIS BOWIE BRILL LINDSAY YAJEGER [ACCUBBIN CHRISTHILF ELLINGER 159] Christhilf fires ball into net against Harvard VARSITY LACROSSE MARYLAND ' S 1936 lacrosse team, from the standpoint of balance and all- around excellence, generally was conceded to be one of the very best stick com- binations ever produced in the colleges and one of the outstanding squads ever to show its wares in the famous old Indian pastime. It was a team that had power and polish from stem to stern, with every man who was permitted by the rules to go down the field on attack being capable of dex- terously firing the ball into the netting. This is testified to by the division of the scoring among so many of the Old Liners. All of the lacrosse writers referred to Maryland ' s offense as a " six-man attack. " From Jack Kelly, the alert and agile goalie, down to Charlie E llinger, the in home and axis of the team, there was not a single weak spot in the outfit. Ellinger, a clever general and feeder, also could toss the rubber pellet into the goal along with such adept throwers as Herb Brill, John Christhilf, Parker Lindsay, Pierce Mac- cubbin and others. It was mainly a combination — as far as the first team was concerned — of se- niors and juniors, Lindsay, an umisually capable center, being the only sophomore to gain a regular berth. ICO Maccubbin almost slays goalkeeper in B.A.C. game This means, of course, that Head Coach Jack Faber and Al Heagy, defense coach, will have quite a few shoes to fill when another Spring rolls around. Among those who will be missing will be Lou Ennis, Jim Hart and Ike Rabbitt, three ex- cellent defense men, and Herb Brill, John Christhilf and Pierce Maccubbin, attackers, all regulars. Ed Minion, defense, and Walter Webb and George Schaffer, attack, of the 1936 reserves also have played their final lacrosse for the Terps. Every man to go will be missed and it will take a lot of searching to fill their places, especially men like Ennis, Christhilf, Brill, Hart and Rabbitt. However, Joe Deckman, who has worked like a Trojan with a good band of freshmen, will send more than the average amount of talent up to the Varsity. Doubtless the three strongest teams that Maryland played all season were Baltimore Athletic Club, Mount Washington Club and the Naval Academy. Both of the club teams are made up mainly of former college lacrosse stars, many of them All-Americas in their student days and offer a tremendous problem for any collegi- ate outfit. The Terps carried off the honors in the tilts with B.A.C. and the Navy, but lost out by a single goal margin to the Mount Washington aggregation in a game in which Maryland, after a jittery start, appeared to be the superior combination. In fact, after trailing 4 to 7 at intermission, the Terps came back to outplay their more 161 A race for llie ball in hoi .Mount Waslimglou battle experienced rivals in the second half four goals to two, only to lose out by 8 to 9. It was a great game of lacrosse and to hold the clubmen to such a close count was a noteworthy feat. Another greatly prized victory was the 9 to triumph scored over St. John ' s, Maryland ' s old rival which has proved a thorn in the side of the Terps on the la- crosse field in recent years. It is exceptional in modern lacrosse for a team to be blanked, especially an outfit of the caliber of the Johnnies, who later took the meas- ure of a strong West Point ten. However, the big thrill of the campaign came in the game with the Navy at- tackmen at Annapolis on May 9 when the outfit, now coached by Dinty Moore, former St. John ' s mentor, was conquered by a 7 to 2 count. It was a torrid battle, fought out under a glaring sun and the Old Liners had to show real class to gain the upper-hand by such a margin. The game was the high spot of the season from the standpoint of attendance, as fully (5,000 persons withstood the heat to witness the annual struggle, and few of them left until the final whistle blew. The play throughout was just about as hot as the day and every point that came Maryland ' s way was fully earned. Few, if any contests, in any sport are as spiritedly played as those between the Middies and Terps on the lacrosse field and the 1936 tilt, if anything, carried more dash than usual, although the play was sportsmanlike at all times. [102] One ball that was shot past Navy ' s goal, but plenty went in It might, incidentally, be mentioned that Maryland ' s schedule was the tough- est tackled by any outfit in the country. In fact, it was the only list that contained all the big teams of the State, the hot-bed of the stick-wielding sport. It might also be pointed out that two of the big guns of the Mount Washington Club are former Old Line stars, Fred Stieber, high scoring in home, and Norwood Sothoron, who is equally as good at center or in a defense position. April 2 April 11 April 18 April 25 INIay 2- ] Iay 9 May 16 :May 23 lylav 30 RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. 0pp. -Harvard L ' niversity at College Park 15 2 -Alumni at College Park 15 -Baltimore A.C. at College Park 9 6 -St. John ' s College at College Park 9 -Mount Washington Club at College Park 8 9 -U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis 7 2 -Rutgers LTniversity at New Brunswick 8 7 -Johns Hopkins University at Baltimore 9 4 -Penn State College at State College [163] SOIJTHERX COIVFEREXCE CHAMPIONS MANAGER SHANK, GUCKEYSON, PATTERSON. RUBLE, WILLIS, McCARTHY, C. KELLER, COACH SHIPLEY BRYANT, WOOD, FREAS, WHEELER, THOMAS, SURGENT, STONEBRAKER EGAN, DALY, DULEY, BEEBE, .1. KELLER VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAB C Years Name Position on Hquad Height Weight From Vic Willis Pitcher 3 6-5 193 Newark, Del. -vFord Loker Pitcher 2 6 165 Leonardtown, Md Dale Patterson Pitcher 1 6 176 Indian Head, Md. ■ Charles Beebe Pitcher 2 5-10 170 Chevy Chase, Md vGeorfje Wood Pitcher 1 5-6 130 Laurel, Md. V Kyle Ruble Pitcher 1 6-2 170 Poolesville, Md. ' Fred Thomas Catcher 1 6 157 Washington, C.C. vJohii (iorinley Catcher 2 6 183 Washington, D.C. • Ralph Keller Catcher 1 5-11 160 Frederick, Md. - Gordon Freas First Base 1 5-10 2 165 Wheat on. :Md. ' John McCarthy First-O.F. 1 6-1 180 Washington, D.C. ' jack Stonebraker Second Base 2 6 151 Ilagerstown, Md. - Charlie Keller Short-O.F. 2 5-10 186 Middletown, Md. Waverly Wheeler ' i ' hird Base 1 5-9K 163 Washington. D.C. vMike Surgent Short-O.F. 1 5-11 190 Freeland, Pa. Rill Bryant Outfield 1 6 170 Takoina Park. Md ' Bill Guckeysoii Outfield 1 6 185 Hethesda. Md. -td Daly Outfield 2 5-11 183 New Brighton. T-.I John Egan Outfield 1 5-11 163 Waterbnry, Conn. Oscar Duley Outfield 1 5-7 140 Marlboro, Md. 104 SOUTHERN CONFEHEIVCE CHAMPIONS WOOD STONEBRAKER KELLER WHEELER WILLIS VARSITY BASEBALL „„,,, opp March 26— Ohio State at College Park 5 2 March 27 — Ohio State at College Park (Rain) March 31— Cornell University at College Park 8 6 April 1 — Cornell University at College Park 6 7 April 2 — University of Vermont at College Park (Rain) April — Rutgers University at College Park (Failed to arrive) . April 8 — University of Richmond at Richmond 2 April 9 — University of Virginia at Charlottesville (Rain) April 10 — Washington and Lee at Lexington (Rain) April 11 — Virginia Military Institute at Lexington 11 3 April 18 — University of Michigan at (College Park 14 13 April 20 — LTniversity of Richmond at College Park 6 16 April 23 — University of Virginia at College Park 3 4 April 25 — Georgetown University at Washington 2 5 April 28— West Virginia University at College Park 21 9 April 29 — LT.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis 9 1 May 2 — Georgetown Liniversity at College Park 12 9 May 4 — Duke LTniversity at College Park 13 8 May 7— William and Mary at College Park 10 7 May 9 — Washington College at Chestertown 15 13 May 14 — Virginia Military Institute at College Park 19 6 May 15 — Washington and Lee at College Park 8 7 May 16— North Carolina at College Park 8 2 May 19 — Washington College at College Park (Rain) May 21 — Rutgers University at New Brunswick 7 10 May 23— U.S. Military Academy at West Point 19 5 [165] : ..y ' -. -f;;,;v ' j f3ii3 j]- p! Stonebraker safe at third in Michigan game Keller scores on Cornell THERE was plenty of glory in the baseball season witli the Southern Con- ference title flag tacked to the mast and a great majority of the games on the right side of the ledger. This was accomplished despite unfavorable weather early in the season that retarded Vic Willis and other pitchers. However, the crafty George Wood, the sojiliomore southpaw mite, led the slab- bers to a gratifying season, in which some of the high spots were triumphs over Ohio State, Cornell, Michigan, Duke and Navy, to mention a few. An even break also was gained with Georgetown, one of the best nines playing in the South Atlantic sector and it came as one of the feature triumphs of Field Day. Charlie Keller, who continued to show big league caliber in the outfield; Jack Stonebraker, who first played second and then was shifted to short to fill a gap there; Waverly Wheeler, third sacker; Fred (Young Knocky) Thomas, catcher, and Bill Bryant, outfielder, were the ))ig guns of the team, like Surgent, infielder, also de- veloped as the sea.son progressed and aided with his hitting. liill Guckeyson coming to tlie team late when he was kept from track by a nerve ail- ment in his shoulder, also shone as the sea- son waned, sliowing that he has the talent to make good on the diamond as well as on the gridiron and as an all-aromul field man. Willis and Ford Lokcr, a pitcher who will enter the Medical School next Fall, will be Maryland ' s new electric scorcbDunl Coacll BurtOU Shipley ' s only loSSCS. [HiOj Athletic Board at opening game with Ohio State Walter Johnson tossing out first ball Thomas scoring first run of season [167] LOVELL, WELD, HERBERT. MAURER. GIBBS, BELT, EDWARDS, PUTMAN, BAKER, GEBELEIN, DANEKER, DeARMEY. EPPLEY GRAHAM, ZULICK, PFEIKKER, HERBSLEB, BALDWIN, WOLK, YOUNG, GERBER, THIES, KILBY, WAHL DRAKE, GALLIHER, RYAN, BEALL, ORCl TT, DUVALL, SANFORD, CRONIN, W. EVANS, HEADLEY, FINK, SCHUTZ VARSITY TRACK SQUAD Name Events Years on Squad From Joe Ryan 100, 220 2 Washington, D.C. Kenneth Fink 100, 220 1 Baltimore, Md. Alton Sanford 220, 440, Hurdles, broad jump 3 Chev.v Chase, Md. Selbv Frank 220, 440 3 Washington, D.C. Conrad (lebelein 220, 440 1 Baltimore, Md. Frank C ' ronin 220, 440, Pole vault 1 Joppa, Md. Warren Hughes 100, 200, Hurdles 1 Washington, D.C. Wilson Kilb.v 100, Broad jump 1 Rising Sun, Md. Philip Miller 100. 200 1 Mount Rainier, Md, Reuben Wolk 100 1 Washington, D.C. Warren Evans 440 3 Hyattsville, Md. Robert Archer 440 3 Bel Air, Md. Coleman Headley 440, 880, mile 2 College Park, Md. William Thies 440, Broad jump 1 Washington, D.C. Halbert Evans 440, Hurdles 1 Hyattsville, Md. Robert Slye Hurdles, broad jump S Washington. D.C. John Schutz Hurdles, broad jump 1 Washington, D.C. Robert Bcall 440, 880, Mile 3 Rockville, Md. Lewis (iibbs 880 3 Washii.gton, D.C. Joe (ialliher 880, Broad jump 3 Washington, D.C. Million Daneker 880, Shot, discus 1 Bel Air. Md. Sigmund (Jerber Mile 1 Baltimore. Md. Richard Lee Mile, broad jump 1 Hyattsville, Md. Charlie Orcutt Two miles 2 Washington, D.C. Kenneth Belt Two miles 2 Washington, D.C. Willis Baldwin Two miles 1 Have dc (Irace, M l Wilbur D.ivall High j imp, pole vault 3 Damascus. Md. John W.ld High jump 2 Sandy Spring, Md. Paul Pf.-iffcr .lavelin, discus, broad jump 2 . nnapolis, Md. Rill (tr;ihai i .Javelin, discus ;i W ' asliington. D.C. Jack llcrbsleb Jaxelin 3 Washington, D.C. Bill CiK-kcvsonf Ja " elin, shot, discus 2 Bi-thcsda. Md. Dan Drake Pole vault, liroad jump 2 Washington, D.C. VcriKiii (iray Itrond .lump 1 Chevy Md. Ciiarlic Ziilick .Shot 2 Houlzdale, Pa. William Eihvards Shot 1 Washington, D.C. Thomas McLaiif;lilin Shot 2 Woodridg. ' . N.J. Kligiblo for indoor season only. t Developed nerve ailment in arm and did not ciiui|icle all sea.sou. l ' ' iiiall. ' went o ' er to baseball. [168 J sasi- BEALL GALLIHER DUVALL HERBSLEB GRAHAM SANFORD FRANK VARSITY TRACK DESPITE enough bad breaks to have taken the starch out of the squad and Coach Swede Eppley, the Maryland track and field combination carried on in brilliant fashion in a long, hard schedule and but for the unexpected loss of star tal- ent might possibly have gone through the outdoor campaign with a clean slate. Coleman Headley, ace middle distance runner, and Frank Cronin, sophomore runner and pole-vaulter, turned in the outstanding achievements. Headley smashed the half mile and mile marks, the former which he held, and the latter which had stood on the books since 19 ' 26. Headley ' s finest feat was in the mile in the Southern Conference outdoor championship meet at Durham, N.C., on May 16, when he ran the distance in 4 : ' 20.9 to conquer one of the best fields ever to race in Dixie. It smashed to smither- eens the old mark of 4:31.2 made by Carlton Neunam. Earlier in the season Headley did 4:23.3 and 4:22.4. Headley also smashed his 880-yard mark of 1 :58.8 against Virginia, his new . time being 1:58.2. Cronin turned in his record pole-vault in the first meet of his varsity career against Virginia Tech at Blacksburg on April 9, going over the bar at 12 feet 4 4 inches. He also won the Conference 440 title in 49.6. Other notable achievements during the year were Warren Evans ' 52.4 for the [169] Heaflley winning mile in 4:2 ' 2.4 and Slye capturing liigli hurdles against Richmond U. 440 and the feat of the relay team of Boh Archer. Bill Thies. Cronin and Evans run- ning the mile in Southern Conference indoor meet at Chapel Hill in 3:31.8. Both times, matle on an unbanked track, were records. Earlier in the year the same relay team, with the exception that Thies was out and Headley ran anchor, defeated Amherst. Yale and Princeton in a mile race in the Millrose games in New York in 3: ' -27. ' -2. Bob Slye, hurdler and broad jumper, followed closely on the heels of Headley and Cronin in stardom, while Charlie Orcutt and Bob Beall in the distance runs, Wilbur Duvall in the jumps. Selby Frank and Alton Sanford in the dashes, Charlie Zulick and Bill Edwards in the shot-put, and Jack Herbsleb, Paul Pfeiffer and Bill Craham in the javelin and di scus contributed heavily. Slye, Duvall, Frank, Sanford, Herbsleb and Graham are among those in the graduating class and will be greatly missed. It may be a long time before Maryland can fill the shoes of Slye, big point getter for a little fellow. Maryland ' s greatest blow came in the loss of Bill (nickeyson, javelin, discus and shot tosser, who averaged 14 points a meet in 193.5. through a nerve ailment in his shoulder. Cuckeyson had hopes of making the ()lym])ic team as a javelin tosser, and had a great chance. Another jolt was the failure of Bill IV ' crs, hin-dler and broad jumper, to return to school. He is the holder of the Iniversity broad jumj) mark of ' ■23 feet ' ■ inches. An appendicitis operation also robbed the team of Bill Thies, fine quarter miler and broad jumper, and there were other setbacks that would have caused most any other coach, except Swede Eppley, to moan. One was the injury that kept Slye out of the Virginia meet and doubtless cost the Terj)s a victory. But there was enough on the bright side spread across the .season to look back upon with sati.sfaction. [170] Cronin, who set new University record in pole vaulting RESULTS OF THE SEASON OUTDOOR U. of M. April 9— Virginia Tech at Blacksburg. Va 74 2 April 11 — Washington and Lee at Lexington, Va 87 April 18— Virginia Military Institute at College Park S " ! A.pril 25— Penn Relays at Philadelphia: Third in mile race (Sanford, Beall, Frank and Headley). April 27 — University of Virginia at College Park 5G}4 May 2 — University of Richmond at College Park 73 May 9 — Johns Hopkins University at College Park 105 May 16 — Southern Conference meet at Durham, N.C. Headley won mile, Cronin took 440, in which Frank was fifth, Beall fifth in the half, Orcutt fourth in the 2-mile, the mile relay team third and Cronin tied for fourth in the pole vault. May 19— Catholic University at College Park 90)4 Mav 23 — U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis 0pp. 5l}4 39 54 69 52 21 ssyi INDOOR February — (Millrose games in New York): Mile relay (Evans, Cronin, Archer and Headley) de- feated Amherst, Yale and Princeton in 3:27.2, and Headley also was third in 1,000-yard special. February 12— (In Philadelphia): Second in National Junior A.A.U. relay and scored points in other events. February i5— (New York A. C. Games) : Headley second to Chuck Horubostle in the Halpin Mile. February ;2— Headley and Evans failed to tpialify in National A.A.U. meet in New York. March 7— Team finished third in Southern Conference indoor meet at Chapel Hill, N.C. Mile relay team (Archer, Bill Thies, Cronin and Evans) set indoor record of 3:31.8 on unbanked track; Evans also broke 440-yard mark with 52.4. Maryland got points in four other varsity events. m SMITH, MANAGER GARBER, WATERS. COACH liUPST, POSNER, LEHMAN MELOY, COHEN. KRULEVITZ, LAND, BEACHAM, RINTOUL VARSITY TEXXIS SQUAD Name James L. Rintoul Keaciel Krulevitz William S. Meloy Robert Land Edmund Beaeham Ted Lehman n Rohert Waters Carl Rothschild Years on Squad 3 2 3 2 1 1 Height 5-9 5-9 6-H 5-7 5-8 5-11 5-7 5-11 Weight 145 160 176 135 142 172 155 180 From Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. Washington, D.C. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. Princess Anne, Md. Chefoo, China. April 14 April 17 April 18 April ' ti April 29 May 2- May 4 May 7- May 8 May 9 RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. Opp. -William and ■VLiry at College Park 9 -University of Richmond at College Park 5 3 -U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis 1 8 -Georgetown University at College Park 8 1 Western Maryland at College Park 7 2 -Catholic University at College Park 8 1 -Washington and Lee at College Park 5 4 -L ' niversity of Virginia at Charlottesville 1 8 -University of Richmond at Richmond 6 2 -William and Mary at Williamsburg 8 1 1172] Bird ' s-eye view of men ' s attractive tennis layout VARSITY TENNIS THE Old Line tennis team had a much more successful season than was antici- pated at the outset of the campaign. Coach Les Bopts had lost the mainstays of the 1935 squad through graduation and withdrawals and hardly anyone expected the netmen to win eight of their ten matches. Keaciel Krulevitz, in the singles, and with Bob Land in the doubles, was a lead- ing factor in the success gained by the Terps. This pair showed their best tennis in a pinch. While the team lacked an outstanding racketer, it was well balanced all down the line in both singles and doubles and this kept the opposition from shifting their line-ups to take advantage of weak spots that usually exist. One of the prized victories was the 8 to 1 defeat handed Georgetown, a combi- nation the Terps had expected to find one of the toughest on the schedule. Bill Meloy, Edmund Beacham and Jim Rintoul will be lost by graduation from the 1936 outfit. [173] WELCH, PATES, DAVIS, FARSON, CASTLE, MEHRING VARSITY RIFLE THE Terj) riflemen really hit the mark during the 1935-36 season. The team car- ried ott " the Third Corps Area honors with a score of 3,737; was sixth in the Na- tional Intercollegiate championships title meet with a five-man score of 1,355, while Arnon Mehring ' s 281 was the third best individual count in the collegiate .shooting. Besides Mehring, Hugh Saum, Aaron Welch, Noel Castle and Raymond Davis shot in the collegiate tourney. Maryland marksmen also were seventh nationally and third in the Third Corps Area in the Hearst cup match. Maj. Frank Ward ' s fine coaching was responsible for the great advance in rifle work. SIlKWIlKIDdK, NEWMAN, SAI:M. MII,I,|;II, lloltlis. H()l)li;|{. MAI " IIN(.1, , WOI.K 117+1 FRESHMAN SPORTS tllANOLY, WITZKE. WEIUINCJER, MEADE. FORRESTER, PAGE, WOOD, SWEENEY. BUUKOFF NEILSON, MACHEN, MALES, PEURACH. DeARMEY. COOKE, FULKS. BURK EGNELL. TYLER, STARLINGS. KNEPLEY, PLUxM, BENBOVV, HEWITT, DEELEY FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD U.S. Name. Position Height Weight Age Exp. Joe Burk End 6-4 184 19 3 Nicholas Budkoff End 5-11 181 18 3 Wade Wood End 6-1 170 18 3 E. K. Sweeney End 6 170 20 1 George Kncpley End 5-11 160 20 John Page Tackle 6 180 18 2 Edward Egnell Tackle 6-4 212 19 4 Cable Starling.s Tackle 6-1 200 19 4 John DeArmey Guard 5-8 183 20 4 Leroy Witzke Guard .5-10 176 18 3 Haskin Deeley Guard 5-9 17.S 17 2 Alex Male.s (iuard 5-11 185 20 3 John Plum Guard 5-10 165 20 4 Alfred Cooke Line 6-1 191 19 James Forrester Line 5-10 170 17 1 James Peurach Center 6-1 1!)7 18 4 Jahies Pitzer Center 5-10 168 18 3 Charlie Weidinger Back 5-10 177 18 3 James Mea le Back 6-1 185 21 3 Robert Neilson Back 5-11 140 20 2 Homer Tyler Back 5-8 163 20 3 Griffith Jones Back 5-9 173 19 3 Robert Henbow Back 5-10 103 19 Moir Kulks Back 5-6 140 18 Lon (Hanoly Back 5-11 159 19 V. M. Hewitt Back 5-11 101 19 1 From St. Thomas School, St. Paul, Minn. (Home. Lintliicum Heights, Md.) Classical High, Lynn, Mass. Eastern High. D.C. Tech High, D.C. Altoona, Pa., High. Baltimore City College. Curtis School, Staten Island, N.Y. Roxburv School, Cheshire, Conn. Windber, Pa., High. McDonogh School, Baltimore, Md. Baltimore Poly. East Pittsburgh, Pa., High. LaSallc Institute, Cumberland, Md. Tech High. D.C. (Home, Hyattsville, Md.) Warrcnton. Va., High. (Home, I5crw. n. Md.) Johnstown, Pa., High. Alleghany High, Cinuberland, Md. McDonogh Scliiuil, Baltimore, Md. Tome School. Md. Baltimore City College and McDonogh. Greenbrier, W.Va., M.. . (Home, Iliigcrstown, Md.) McDonogh School. Baltimore, Md. Sparrows Point, Md.. High. Belhcsda, Md., High. Tech High. D.C, Baltimore Poly. RESULTS OF THE SEASON U. of M. October 11 — Virginia Freshmen at ( ' oUege Patk October 18 — V.M.I. Freshmen at I exingt m, Va ..... ' 7 November 8— Catholic University Freshmen at College Park November 16 — Washington and Ia-c Freshmen at Collcgi ' Park November 23 — Georgetown Freshmen at Washington " 0pp. 6 33 26 6 31 176 FREI HMAX BASKETBALL SQUAD REMSBERG, JAMES. MUl.l I ' , HAUVER, WEIDINGER, MANAGER MdBl : NEILSON, MEADE, JOHNSON, KNEPLEY FRESHMAX BOXIXG SQUAD DORR ,McMALGHT, ALPERSTEIN, MAUSE, PLUM, EGNELL, McABOYf COACH) [177] FRESHMAN BAI EBALL Qr AD Coach POLLOCK, AUU, WALSH, HAl ' VEU. LEAR. MAGUIRK. SHEGDGUE, SMITH. OVER JAMES. GOLDBERG. KABINOWITZ. .lONES, MISKI.MON. HOWARD. ARMSTRONG SCHARE. S. CHUMBRIS. JOHNSON. KNEPLEY, L. CHUMBRIS, MULITZ, MILLER. CRIS. FULL FRESHMAN LACROSSE SQUAD GULDBRANDSEN. BAKKH. MRAINERI), ALDKIDGE. COOK, JONES. SCHWEITZER, 1(11)111. PH. SEELEY, Vmcl, DECKMAN 1)IG(;S, MELLKN, (;AI( H, (IIIIOUI). PITZER, SM 1 TH. MALES ROL ' SE, DEELEY, COLE, llADENHOOP. O ' NEILL. VER.NAV. liKOOKS 1178] FRESHMAN TRACK SQMAD Loach EV i S LE SfRK, CI.AHK. ESSEX, SAUM, MATTINCLY, WATKINS. SMIIII, lUWlN, YOUNG, SONEN ' SCn.LY BROWN, SLOTE, McNAUClHT, HOl CK. EIUMAN. BKKItS. IHUI.EY EDMONDS, EULKS, PEASLEY, KLUGE, ISSIS, WOOD, DllKDO.NNK, HKADLEY FRESHMAN RIFLE SQUAD EVANS. LANIGAN, D.WIS. HORTMAN, liRUNS WAITE, BOYD, BONANNO, POTTER, L., SOULE, F. 179 CHEERLKAllKK.- JACOB, HOENES, STEVENS, BARNSLEY, STEVENSON, BOEKHOFF, JOHNSON IMPORTS LETTER MEX IN !$EXIOR €LA!$S FOOTBALL Louis Ennis, Bernie Buscher, Edward Minion, Carl Stalfort, Charlie Callahan, George Sachs, Charlie Yaeger, Bill Garrott, Harry Gretz, Tom McLaughlin, Bill Andorka. BASKETBALL Vic Willis, Bernie Buscher. LACROSSE Louis Ennis, James Hart, John Christhilf, Ike Itabbitt, Herbert Brill, Pearce Maccubbin, Walter Webb. BOXING Walter Webb. BASEBALL Vic Willis, Ford Loker. TENNIS John Rintoul, William Meloy, Edmund Beacham. TRACK Alton Sanford, Selby Frank, Robert Slye, Rol)ert Beall, Wilbur Duvall, Jack Ilerljsleb, Bill Ciraham. 180 IXTRAM URAL SPORTS Some of men ' s many indoor intranuinil s piirls Sample of outdoor activities in men ' s intramurals. In all, more than 20 pastimes are fostered by Charles L. Mackert, Director of Physical Education MEX ' S INTRAMURALS DURING 1935-36 intramural athletics for men at the University entered a period of refinement in organization and administration. With an internal program of sports including twenty activities, in fifteen of which external competition is pro- moted, it may be said that the program has passed through its development stage. The student group, which has so successfully managed the activities for the past five years, organized an Intramural Athletic Association during 1935-36 with a President, Warren Evans, a Vice-President, Jack Herbsleb, and a Secretary -Treas- urer, James Zimmerman. The members adopted a " spot pin, " a miniature of the terrapin medals given as awards, as a badge of recognition. One of the stated purposes of the organization is to encourage the participation of more students in the management, supervision and conduct of intramurals. One of the features of the year was the first annual joint banquet given by the 183] Spring spurts Men ' s and Women ' s Athletic Association of tlie University, at whicli time the awards earned throughout the year were presented to incHviduals and groups. After the presentation of awards and speeches, the group remained to rhance and other- wise enjoy a social evening. The event will he a yearly affair. The promotion of extramural contests by the Intramural Department has been received with enthusiasm. In this manner it has been possible to organize and main- tain teams in individual sports, which are so valuable to the student in continuing his athletic participation after leaving school. Teams in swimming, wrestling, fencing, bowling, golf and horseshoe pitching, as well as other non-varsity sports, have been supported in extranuual competition. It is the plan of the Intramural Association to promote a sports program in in- terschool athletics as extensive as student interest dictates. The University of Maryland may confidently look forward to being second to no school in the development of its student l)()dy physically. 11811 ?1Tt f . In si)riiig the girls " Ihouglits turn to iillililics WOMEN ' S IXTRAMURALS HISTORY indeed was made this year as far as women ' s atiiletifs are concerned when the first in- tramural basketball tournament was held. Prior to this year the intramural program had con- sisted of games between the four class teams, freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior, in hockey, basketball, and baseball. This winter the W.A.A. planned to increase the scope of the intramural games. Basketball was chosen as the pioneer s])ort in which to try out this experiment. Teams were chosen from each dormitory, from each sorority, and from among the day students. Games were played within the various groups and then the winning teams from each group played each other. Since a number of games had to be played to determine the winning team, a large number of students participated. There was sufficient friendly rivalry to make the games interesting for spectators as well as participants and the tournament was voted a great success. Next year we hope to have a simi- lar intramural program in hockey and baseball, and as the enrollment of women students increases at the University in like manner we hope to see a broader and more comprehensive program of sports among women. 185 5r -an-iiSil Coeds keep pace witli nun in activities DEAN ADELE STAMP MARYLAl D COEDS THE year 1 935-36 saw the completion of the sec- ond dormitory for women. This building with its panelled living room of knotted pine, colorful draperies, and sunny, comfortable rooms is just as attractive as INIargaret Brent Hall. The Stick- ler ' maple furniture and Simmons beds add much to the comfort of the girls and to the appearance of the rooms. This second dormitory is the cen- tral one of a proposed group of five. We hope that not many more years will pass before a third building will be added, since we now have over six hundred women students. At the present time we cannot house all of our women students in the dormitories and sorority houses; the need for additional housing facilities is apparent. The Women ' s League, under the capable and intelligent leadership of Routh Hickey, has had a very successful year. The problems of the women students have been handled very effectively by this body and the members deserve to be congratulated for their splendid work for this year. In November, the Women ' s Intercollegiate Association of Student Governments will meet on our campus. Maryland will be the hostess group. Delegates from numerous colleges and universities will attend, and it is hoped that the convention will be so worth while that those attending will feel well repaid for coming. The Coed Daydodgers Club celebrated its first birthday in March. This club fills a real need on the campus for women day students. Under the wise guidance of Florence Hill the Coed Daydodgers Club has worked in cooperation with the Wo- men ' s League for two things: first, club and study rooms for day students; and sec- ond, a place where hot soup, sandwiches, and cocoa can be bought at a minimum price by the day students. The Y.W.C.A., with Flora Waldman at its helm, has met with much success in the carrying out of its program. This organization has a very real place on the campus and is demonstrating its ability to meet definite needs among women stu- dents. This year for the first time, a student-faculty tea was given by the Y.W.C.A. This tea was held in the new dormitory and its purpose was to bring about a closer relationship between students and faculty members. A large number by their at- tendance showed that they were interested in furthering this worthy cause. The officers and cabinet of the Y.W.C.A. deserve to be congratulated on their attain- ments for this year. Mention must be made of Mortar Board and Alpha Lambda Delta, the two national honor societies for women, and the high scholastic standards which they uphold and the furtherance of these standards among the women students by these organizations. ;i89] MRS. EUZABETH PHILLIPS JAMES WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ■pkURING the past year the Women ' s Ath- letic Association has sponsored the most successful intramural program in its history. Basketball, hockey, soccer, baseball, tenni- quoits, volley ball, ping-pong were the sports played. On Homecoming Day we sponsored a hockey meet. Defeating American University, Marjorie Webster, Wilson ' s Teachers College, but lost to Western Maryland. For the first time in three years has any jeweled " M " been earned. Kathryn Terhune, Evelyn Turner, Virginia Commer and June Barnsley were presented with their " M " at the annual banquet by Dean Adele Stamp, the advisor. The officers for the past year were: June Barnsley, President, Florence Hill, Vice-President, and Dorothy Hobbs, Secretary. ADKINS, rEN(l- WEBSTKR,STl in AVKltS riUNni.K. llAZAItl), AIJj:N.SIN(I,AIli,SNiriII,,r()XKS, BAKNSI.KV.JAMES, I ' UINDI.K, llAUNSI.K.-i . MdlUJAN, llll.l,, SllKRUILI., l.ADSON. MCKIKK. KKPHAH T, SCIIINDI ' .I,. DOMINCK, SANKUUl). V. TURNKU. K. TIHM ' R GARRETT, WKRNKU, ZKUMAN. KRUNPACII, UKAPS. CRISP, HOBBS, WELLKR, TIIAPIN ll!)0] Lydane, Trundle, Trundle, Weller. Hobbs, Balderson, Barnsley, Spehnkouch, Kemper, Pense, Zerman, Barnsley, Connor HOCKEY THE hockey season started off this year at a good pace. An examination was given for managers. Kathryn Terhune was manager; Virginia Conner assist- ant. Practice was held every afternoon at 4 :10 on the Hockey fiehl. For the first time in a good many years there were two Freshmen teams and a complete Senior team, besides the regular Sophomore and Junior teams. In the interclass games the Sophomore team was victorious over Team B of the Freshmen. The annual Hockey Play Day was held on the morning of Homecoming with teams from Marjorie Webster, American University, and Western Maryland Col- lege participating. The Maryland team came out at the head of the list. Later in the Fall a Washington Hockey Play Day was held. This was sponsored by the Washing- ton Field Hockey Association. Teams from the colleges in and nearby Washington were invited. These included American University, Marjorie Webster, Western Maryland College, George Washington University, Wilson Teachers College, and Trinity College. Maryland was very proud to come out tying for first place in this Play Day. This year may be looked upon as the most successful hockey year that the Uni- versity of Maryland has ever had. [ 191 ; fi fu w ' ( a CONNER, JEAN BARNSLEY, TERHUNE, JUNE BARNSLEY, WELLER, LYDDANE LYDDANE, ZERMAN, BOOTH, JUNE BARNSLEY, CHAPIN, CONNER BASKETBALL ANB ABCHEBY BASKETBALL is perhaps the most popular sport of the year. This season we had three different tournaments — intrasorority, the intramural and the class teams. The intranuiral winners were the Terrapin Fla.shes captained by Sally Haines and receive gold awards. The runners-u[), captained by Carolyn Webster, were awarded silver pins. The class games were the most spirited and the most interesting. The Sophomore won the championship with the .seniors a .second. The managers were Claire Zernian and June Harnsley. Archery, an individual s])orl, during the j)ast year has become one of the most popular activities for coeds on the Maryland campus. At the third ainuial . ll-l ' niversity Night an impressive display was presented by the women wand-splitters. l9i] TEALE, YEAGER. BENNETT. BOOSE, SANFORU WALDMAN, SNYDER GARNER, NORDEEN, BOHLIN, WALL WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM ' T HE coed rifle team this year had the good fortune of winning 22 out of 27 matches, tying 1, and losing only 4. The girls did some noteworthy shooting and by telegraphic matches worked their w ay up, to rank with the best women ' s teams of the country. Some of the colleges with which the team had matches are George Washington University, University of Pennsylvania, Carnegie Institute, Cornell, University of South Dakota, North Western, University of California and Univer- sity of Washington. The girls ' averages ranged from 99.2 to 95.1. Mary Frances Garner of Wash- ington, D.C., received the Knox-Hendricks Trophy for the year 1935-36 for the highest average of 99.2. Two of the coeds, Georgia Nordeen and Flora Waldman, placed in the National Women ' s Individual Collegiate Championship with 97% averages. Corporal George J. Uhrinak, who came to Maryland just this year, coached the team and its successful season was made possible through his efforts. That he was able to accomplish as much as he did, being new at the University, is highly com- mendable. Flora Waldman of Washington, D.C., was captain of the team and Leora San- ford of Chevy Chase, Md., was the manager. [193] ' 2boq COYLE AVEMUE March 25, 1936, CAGO Mr. John S. Hebb, 1936 Terrapin, Univereity of Maryland, College Park, Maryland. Dear Mr. Hebb: There must be a lot of beautiful girls in the heart of Maryland because picking the pulchritude plus was no easy task. However, in one man ' s opinion, the select- ion, is as follows in numerical order; First - your number 22, Second- n II 25, Third - n 11 20, Fourth - n 11 26. Fifth - M It 24, Sixth - M « 27, Seventh n K 23, Eighth - M N 21, Ninth - N tt 28, With a sincere hope that this is not at too great odds with local opinion, I beg to remain Yours sincerely, GBP J ANN CARVER Miss Maryland Betty Barker Ruth Wellington Betty Benton Dolores Piozet - ■MitK w Christine Cook Rosella Gengnagle Fredericka Waldman Lucia Spehnkouch HONORARY FRATERNITIES Beull Heveridge Brooks Brill Duggan Erbf Ennis Goodhart Hunt Lankford Lohr Rabbitt Robertson Sacks Webb Zimmerman [202] OMICROX DELTA KAPPA Society for the Recognition of College Leadership Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914 SIGMA CIRCLE Established at University of Maryland in 1927 Publication— TKE CIRCLE JL (•W3 r FRATRES IN FACULTATE- Ernest Cory Reginald Van Trnmp Truit FRATRES IN UNI ERSITATE- Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — William R. Beall Andrew Beveridge John H. Brill Gardner Brooks Frank Duggan Louis A. Ennis Theodore Erbe Raymond Goodhart Melvin Lankford Walter Lohr Sidney McFerrin Alton Rabbitt Thomas Robertson Albert W.Webb James Zimmerman Class of Nineteen Thirty-seren- William Guckeyson Coleman Headley Richard Hunt [203] Bowker Norment Brechbill Rea (Jarllon Wellington Grinstead MORTAR ROARD Kslablished at University of Maryland ( 19-i SORORE L FACl ' LTATE- Dean Adele Stamp SORORES IN UNIVERftlTATE- I ' Uiss of Nineteen Thlrtn-nix- Lncille Bowker Edith Brecld)ill Mildred ( " arlton Marjorie Grinstead Nancy L. Norment Florence Rea Kathryn Terhune Rntli Wcllin ;ton [«04l Bowker Terhune Carlton Turner, E. Cross Turner, V. Rea THETA GAMMA Honorary Home Economics Fraternity Founded at the University of Maryland in 192 im. SORORES IN FACULTATE- Frieda McFarland Edna McNaughton M. Marie Mount Eleanor Murphy Clarihel AVelsh SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE- Erna Riedal Agnes Soper Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Lucille Bowker Mildred Carlton Mary Ruth Cross Florence Rea Kathryn Terhune [205] Evelyn Turner Virginia Turner Bell Birmingham Brcioks Breuckner Brotemarkle Buckingham Calder Dayton Garber Goodhart Hebb Litschert Patterson Robertson [206] PI DELTA EPSILOX Honorary Journalistic Fraternity Founded at Syracuse University in J ' .IOiJ MARYLAND CHAPTER Est(d)Ushed at University of Maryland ( 1930 Puhlication— the ' EFi lLOG FRATRES IN FACULTATE— Harry C. Byrd Charles Hale William H. Hottel George Fogg Rueben Steinmeyer FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- fVfl.s-.v of Xineteen Thirty-six — Gardner Brooks William O. Buckingham B. James Dayton George D. Garher Raymond Goodhart Robert G. Litschert Waiter Lohr Thomas E. Robertson uf Xinetecn Tliirti seren — John Bell Thomas Birmingham Fred Breuckner Luther Broteniarkle Wright Calder John S. Hebb, III Richard M. Hunt J. Dale Patterson [207] Bartlett Boarman Buddington Butler Eiker ilayer Miller Mullinix Stevenson Webb Weber Welch [208] ALPHA ZETA Founded at Ohio State University in 1897 MARYLAND CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1930 Publication— ALFRX ZETA QUARTERLY FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-si.r — Fitz J. Bartlett Walter Eiker Paul E. Mullinix Wm. F. Boarman Elmer Mayer Logan Weber Arthur Buddington Oscar Miller Class of Nineteen Thirti seien — Henry Butler Clay Webb Aaron Welch Elmer Stevenson [209 AriiK ' ntruiit Heveridge Bartelmes (aider Klagg Gibbs King Ma la ll Phillips ■2101 TAIJ BETA PI Founded at Lehigh University in 18S5 BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1939 Publications— THE BENT, THE COUNCIL BULLETIN FRATRES IN FACULTATE- Myron Cresse A. N. Johnson Sidney S. Steinberg FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirtij-six- John B. Armentrout Raymond F. Bartelmes Andrew B. Beveridge Louis Flagg Lewis T. Gibbs Paul L. King John B. Maynard Jack W. Phillips James S. Rinimer Class of Nineteen Thirti seven- Wright G. Calder Robert A. Jackson William A. McCool [211) Baldwin Bower Bredekemp Davis p:iii Gammon Kelly Leighty Morgan Paddletord Pierce Smith Spencer Stanton WiUey Wolfe [212] ALPHA CHI SIGMA Professional Chemical Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1902 ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1927 Publication— THE HEXAGON FRATRES IN FACULTATE— Leslie E. Bopst Levin B. Broughton Nathan L. Drake Macolm M. Haring George M. Machwart Henry B. McDonnell Harry J. Patterson Joseph R. Spies Glenn S. Weiland Charles E. White J. Clarke White FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Graduate Students- John R. Adams Willis H. Baldwin William P. Campbell Harry M. Duvall Einar P. Flint Hugh A. Heller William A. Home Frank L. Howard Joseph R. Kanagy William B. Lanham Charles S. Lowe Paul E. Parent William W. Pigman Edward G. Stimpson Lewellyn H. Welsh Pashet P. Zapponi Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — David H. Baldwin Nathan Gammon Joseph H. Morgan Guy E. Murray Leonard Smith Harman L. Spencer William A. Stanton Edward J. Willey John D. Wolfe Class of Nineteen Thiriy-seven- Francis M. Bower Raymond Davis, Jr. Marion W. Bredekamp W ayne P. Ellis, Jr. George B. Kelly Raymond V. Leighty Karlton W. Pierce [213] Allard Bartelmes Beveridge Huddington f ' astle Clirislliilf Cogswell Dayton Eaton Ennis Kibe Evans MeKerrin Kirmin (;ii)bs, E. (Jibbs, L. Hart, Mason Minion Pates I ' liillips Saclis Saiim Shoemaker Slye Siiiitli, J. Siiiilli, L. Sonen Thomas Webb immeriiian ilt) SCABBARD AIVD BLADE Honorary Military Fraternity Founded « the University of Wisconsin ;; 1904 COMPANY I, THIRD REGIMENT Established at the Univer sity of Maryland in 1922 PiMication— THE SCABBARD AND BLADE JOURNAL FRATRES IN FACULTATE— Major Howard Clark Captain John Harmony FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-six— Howard F. Allard Raymond F. Bartelmes Andrew B. Beveridge Arthur R. Buddington Noel A. Castle John F. Christhilf Corbin C. Cogswell B. James Dayton Ernest R. Eaton Louis A. Ennis Theodore H. Erbe Warren R. Evans John M. Firmin Edward H. Gibbs Lewis T. Gibbs George E. Gilbert James F. Hart Kenneth R. Mason Sidney P. McFerrin Edward M. Minion William A. Pates Jack W. Phillips George H. Sachs Hugh H. Saum William R. Schneider Francis D. Shoemaker Robert W. Slye James B. Smith Leonard Smith Milo W. Sonen Robert W. Thomas Albert W. Webb James F. Zimmerman Class of Nineteen Thirtt seven- Charles H. Beebe Herman W. Berger Warren L. Bonnett John E. Boot he Francis M. Bower Willson C. Clark Charles H. Culp Raymond Davis Philip Firmin Edward J. Fletcher John J. Gormley Robert O. Hammerlund Thomas D. Harryman John G. Hart Norman L. Hobbs Louis Hueper Carlisle Humelsine Alfred Ireland George B. Kelly Harold Kelly Robert J. McLeod Eugene F. Mueller Norman P. Patterson Jesse D. Patterson Paul E. PfeiflFer Walter K. Scott Alfred E. Savage John S. Shinn Clarence T. Thomason Clay M. Webb Aaron W. Welch George Wood [215] Dolan Erbe Haskin Huttoii .Jdtuisuii .eighty Lcishear Litschert Sacks Vogt ALPHA PSI OMEGA Honorary Dramatic Fraternity Founded at Fairmont State College in 1925 IOTA CAST Established at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication—TRE PLAYBILL FRATRES IN FACULTATE- Charlcs 1$. Hale Ral])h I. Williams FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Theodore H. Erbe William T. Johnson Jerome G. Sacks Frederic .1. Ilaskiii, Jr. Samuel A. Lcishear Hohcrt (i. i.itschert Carolyn Vogt (7«.s-.v oj Situivrn Thirtij-seven — Loretta Dolan Joel Hull on (216] Raymond V. Leighty Calladine Danforth Grodjesk Greenwood Grinstead Hamilton Mclntire Miller Norment Rea Rosen Schuh Sherrill Snyder Turner, B. Turner, V. Waldman ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Founded at University of Illinois in 192 . Establiished at University of Maryland in 1932 SORORES IN FACULTATE- Adele Stamp Freida McFarland Susan B. Harmon SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE- Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Velma Barr Grace Greenwood Marjorie Grinstead Class of Nineteen Thirtij-seren — Voncile Davis Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — Virginia Calladine Shirley Danforth Isabel Hamilton Mary Mclntire Nancy Norment Claribel Peirson Bernice Grodjesk Geraldine Schuh Arlene McLaughlin Mary E. Miller Janet Rosen Florence Rea Evelyn Turner Virginia Turner Flora Waldman Elizabeth Sherrill Faye Snyder [2171 PERiliHIXG RIFLE! Honorary Military Society for liasic R.O.T.C. Stiulents Founded at University of Nebraska in 1S94 Coni])any C, 5th Regiment establi.shed at University of Maryland in I ' JSo FRATRES L UXIVERSUIATE- Class of Nineteen Tliirt) -iii.i — Howard F. Allard ' Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Charles W. IJastian Charles H. Heehe Herman W. Berj er, Jr. Charles Bittenjier, Jr. Marriott W. Bredekani|) Martin ! . Brotemarkle Class of Nineteen Thirtij-eight — Joseph J. Bowen, Jr. George A. Bowman Richard C. Breaden Alfred Brotman Elton H. Brown John R. Browning Raphael Ca])lan Rn.s.sell H. Cnllen John V. Connellv John H. Ford Class of Nineteen Thirtji-nine — Francis E. Bat -li Antonio C. Boiianno Rohcrl H. Boy.l Richard S. IJrashears Charles B. Balmer H. John Ba(lenho()|) John H. Beers Howary W. Clark. Ill Robert P. Cook Byron L. Car|)eider Jniian C. Crane (icorge P. Charimas Robert M. Dobrcs Andrew B. Beveridge B. James Dayton Charles H. Culp Raymond Davis, Jr. John E. Downin Philip Firmin Rol)ert (1. Fnerst Robert (). Hammerlund William E. Gibbs Charles C. Heaton Charles C. Holbrook Ralph S. Jordan James M. Lannigan John C. Lnttrell Robert L. Mattingiy Dnncan B. McFadden William F. Moore John E. Moore Warren P. Davis Erasnuis L. Dieudonne, Jr. John (i. Freudenberger John A. Farrall Walter O. Hawley David R. Joseph Harvey W. Kreuzberg Luther E. Mellen, Jr. Walter L. Miller Barnett M. Needle Ned H. Oaklev (irillitli B. Oursler Fred W. Perkins. Jr. Leonard Smith Houlder Hndgins Louis A. Kunzig Roliert McLeod Norman P. Patterson Aaron W. Welch Benjamin C. McCleskey James W. McCurley, Jr. H. Malcolm Owens A. Gordon Perry Edward H. Schmidt. Jr. Benjamin B. Shewbridge Harold W. Smith Herman R. Strobel Theodore T. Weiser ictor K. Reeser Charles L. Sherzer. Jr. E, W. Scott. Jr. Domi P. Strausbaugh E. P. Schweitz Floyd A. Sould Daniel P. Shnumer John W. Stevens Emniit C. Witt. Jr. :Ma](icii D. Waitc X ' ernon K. West . Jr. Charles L. Wood Fred B. Winkter ' i M SOCIAL Balicock Behm Bradley Brotemarkle Dolan Frank Gallilier Hammerlund Liindell ■ McFadden Mclntire MuUett Patterson Piatt Saum Schutz Sonen Welch Yeager [iiO IIVTERFRATER ITY COUNCIL Joseph McCarthy President Milo Sonen Vice-President Patrick Dolan Secretary-Treasurer ALPHA TAU OMEGA Ernest Lundell Patrick Dolan PHI SIGMA K PPA Milo Sonen Dale Patterson K. PPA ALPHA Brooks Bradley William MuUett SIGMA PHI SIGMA Aaron Welch John Mclntvre LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Doran Piatt Luther Brotemarkle SIGMA NU Oden Bowie Logan Schutz PHI DELTA THETA Selby Frank William Johnson THETA CHI Robert Hammerlund Hugh Saum ALPHA GAMMA RHO Burton McFadden Carl Behni ALPHA LAMBDA TAU Paul Yeager George Foss DELTA SIGMA PHI Joseph Galliher William Babcock [iil] Hfall Kirmingham Brill Daue !5 rivencr Smith Wiiite Woodell ' 2 ' i ' 2 1 PHI DELTA THETA Founded at Miami University in 18 8 MARYLAND ALPHA CHAPTER E-slablished at University of Maryland in 1930 Publication— THE SCROLL FRATRES IN FACULTATE— C. O. Appleman Oscar C. Brnce FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- Graduate Studerits — John E. Schueler, Jr. Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Robert Beall Herbert Brill Frank P. Duggan Theodore H. Erbe Selby Frank Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Thomas J. Birmingham Richard Culp Edwin Dane Harry A. Dosch John Edwards Eric Gibbs Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — Joseph Bowen Oscar Diiley Class of Nineteen Thirty-nine — Charles Berg Harold Brannock Richard Case Francis daCruz Lawrence Hodgins Earl M. Pickens Reese L. Sewell Frederic J. Haskin, Jr. Courtney Lankford Robert Litschert Kenneth Mason John Maynard Joel Hutton Norman Jacobs John Jimmyer Arthur Johnson Pyke Johnson William R. Johnson James Lewald Edwin Long Joseph Mattingly Moir Fulks Charles Grant Edwin Johnson Stephen Jones Norman E. Phillips Sidney McFerrin David Scrivner Merton Waite John Woodell James Zimmerman F. Hilton Ladson Ford Loker Norman Patterson Charles Robinson Herbert Smith Donald Strauss Tyler McNutt John Muncks Robert Mertie George Seeley Maldon Waite Housemother Mrs. Marie F. Moore [223] Ambrose Bishop Bogley Bowie Bnins Ditmar Farson Hammerlund Hathaway lU-nsell Hughes Ireland Leet Matthews Meloy Ravenburg TJiiitouI Saum Smith Stark Williams immerman in] THETA CHI Founded at Norwich University in 1865 ALPHA PSI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication— TUE RATTLE OF THETA CHI FRATRES IN FACULTATE Arthur Herseberger WilHam Home FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — H. Duvall Ambrose WilHam B. Bowie Samuel E. Bogley Bennard F. Bruns Warren Browning Charles E. Edmondson William B. Kemp Frank jVI. Lemon Marion W. Parker John H. Farson Caleb Hathaway Robert L. Hensell Harvey Leet Samuel Meloy Robert H. Matthews Edwin Stimson Ralph I. Williams James L. Rintoul, Jr. Hugh H. Saimi El wood Stark Lester Tucker William W. Williams Class of Nijieteen Thirty-seven — William Bishop Gordon F. Dittmar Robert O. Hammerlund Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — Robert E. Baker Pierre J. (larneau Oskar Gulbrandsen Class of Nineteen Thirty-nine — William Aldridge Van Ashmim Richard Bamnion Charles Balmer Gordon Bennett Frank Browning John F. Home Matthew Haspert Alfred W. Ireland, Jr. Benjamin Jewell Kenneth Fink Fred J. Hughes, Jr. Glen Lewis Ralph Ravenburg William Ellis Gardner Franklin Rod Harrison Julius Ireland Robert Irwin Robert Kraft ' t Harry Parker Frank Smith Richard Zimmerman William O. Towsen Howard ' ernay Leon Yourtee E. Leister Mobley Carl Molesworth Lester Simon Thomas Smith Ady Ward Henry Wyatt IIoHsemotlwr Mrs. Walter Phoebus n-i Benson Bryan Corbin Dolan Downey Goodhart Hughes Jones Lohr Lundell Mitchell Oliver Peffer Poole Ramsburg Sanford Smith, J. Smith, W. Swanson Waddill Waller Wise [226] ALPHA T AU OMEGA Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 M. RYLAND EPSILON GAM]VL CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1930 Publications—TRE PALM, FLAGSHIP FRATRES IN FACULTATE- Harry Gwinner DeVoe Meade Lee Schrader R. M. Watkins Sidney W. Wentworth Charles White Mark W. Woods FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- C ' lass of Nineteen Thirty-six — Harry V. Bryan Patrick L. Dolan William J. Graham, Jr. Raymond J. Goodhart Walter G. Lohr Charles W. Poole Herman Ramsburg Alton Sanford William Waller Class of Nineteen Thirt j-seren- Charles Beebe Brian Benson Robert Hnghes Joseph Jones Ernest Lundell William A. Mitchell Elmer Oliver Harry Swanson Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — Maurice Corbin Charles Downey William F. Moore Paul Pefter William T. Sherwood John Smith Welsh Smith Paul S. Wise Roland A. WadMl Class of Nineteen Thirty-nine — Robert Benbow Henry Bellows William Brainerd John Brinckerhoff Howard Clark W illiam Edmonds Mervin Eyler James Gough Griffith Jones Richard Kern Paul Kestler Harvey Kreuzburg Daniel Prettyman Floyd Soule Housemother Mrs. Eleanor L. Brehme [227] Bonnett Bradley Cave Christhilf ( ' ogswcU Culp Dipple Drake Kalon Harris Hart, G. Hart, .1. King Maccubbin Minion ' Miskimon Mullett Scliaffer Shatter Wilson Yaeger [ ' 228 J KAPPA ALPHA i::- ' r3k Founded at Washinf ton and Lee University ( 7W. ' 5 bp:ta kappa chapter E-stabliahed at University of Maryland ( l ' .)14 PuhUcatum—KAVFA ALPHA JOURNAL fratres in facultate— Levin B. Broughton Ernest Cory Harold F. Cotterman Charles L. ] Lickert FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Brooks Bradley Charles Callahan Francis C ive John (liristhilf Corbin Cogswell Class of Xineteen Thirti seven — Herman Berger AVarren Bonnett Carl Brocknian Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — William Bryant Harford Cronin Million Daneker Class of Nineteen Thirty-nine — Jack Badenhoop William Bergman Joseph Biirk Thomas Capossela William Cole Frank Dipple Robert Held William Howard Jack Hovle Leo J. Poelnia Charles S. Richardson Stewart Shaw Jesse Sprowls Ernest Eaton Joseph Harris George Hart James Hart Edward Minion Charles Culp Daniel Drake Charles Ellinger Charles Heaton Parker Lindsay Charles Shaffer Albert Leaf Frank Lee Louis Lilge Harry McCiinnis Joseph Mehl Luther Mellon Edwin Miller Ravmond Miskimon Richard O ' Neill Thomas B. Symons Reginald Van Trump Truitt Thomas Taliaferro Robert C. Yates Pearce Maccubbin George Schaffer Meredith Wilson Charles Yaeger Earl Farr William JNIatthews Charles Zulick Thomas Shaffer George Watson Joseph Peaslee Nelson Phelps Samuel Reeves Joseph Robinson Edgar Rouse Charles Seitz Arthur Shaffer Charles Weidinger LeRoy Witzke Housemother Mrs. Marv K. Cassard [229] [230 SIGMA U Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 DELTA PHI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 19 IS Publicatioti—TUE DELTA FRATRES IN FACULTATE G. J. Abrams F. P. Bomberger L. E. Bopst E. A. Christmas A. B. Heagy G. F. Pollock T. H. Spence W. C. Supplee H. R. Walls FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students — Spencer B. Chase Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — J. Gardner Brooks Harry C. Byrd Louis A. Ennis Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Oden Bowie William G. Crampton John E. Downin William W. Edwards Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — - Joseph Allen Perry I. Hay Class of Nineteen Thirty-nine — George DeVore Robert Diggs Haskin Deeley, Jr. William Havden George F. Madigan Lewis Gibbs Paul F. Mobus Alton E. Rabbitt Albert W. Webb Edward J. Fletcher John F. Kelly Philip C. McCurdy Charles A. Park, Jr. Fred R. Lodge Logan Schutz Robert Jones William Maynard Russell Langmeade John T. Smith Charles G. Whiteford Victor Willis Roy H. Yowell William M. Purnell, III Philip R. Turner Carleton Wahl Clay M. Webb, Jr. Fred M. Thomas Robert L. Walton Thomas Sweeney Tobv Tyler Wade Wood [231] fc - z w - li Boyd Buckingham Coster Evans Garber Herbsleb Heuper Keyes Kline Leas lire Ludlow Xutz McCaffery McWilliams Miller Mossburg Mueller Parratt Patterson Reading Slye [i-.Hl PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Massachusetts State College mi 1S73 ETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1921 Publications— THE SIGNET, ETA TERRAPIN FRATRES IN FACULTATE— Eugene B. Daniels FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- C ' lass of Nineteen Thirty-six — William Buckingham Warren Evans George Garber Jack Herbsleb Richard Lutz Phillip Mossburg Lyle Parratt William Reading Robert Slve Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven- David Collier William Coster Louis Hueper William Leasure Francis Ludlow Richard McCaflPrey J. Dale Patterson F. Edward Smith Raymond Thompson James Treacy Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — Halbert Evans Karl Keys W. Jameson McWilliams Harrv Miller T. Tracy Preston William Thies Class of Nineteen Thirfy-niue- Robert Boyd Robert Bradley Robert Cook Ralph Eaton John Freudenberger Roland Houck Robert Leasure John McNaught Ralph Meng William Nolte Robert Stokes George Tillotson ' ernon West Tom Wilson L,r - : -i ' i ' - ' i . M - :,t ■W KK . " iffi - ■ [233] Babcock Baldwin Bredekerap Brooks Campiglio Cogswell Foley Galliher Gebelein Hart Hilder Kelly Krieg O ' Neill . Quigley Reed Robinson Shoemaker Zuk [«34] DELTA SIGMA PHI Founded at College of the City of New York in 1894 ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1924 Publication— SFUINX. CARNATION FRATRES IN FACULTATE— John Faber Charles B. Hale FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Robert Campiglio Charles Cogswell Robert Foley Joseph Galliher Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Hunter Baldwin Thomas Brooks Marriot Bredekamp William Findley Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — William Babcock Ralph Chilcoat Ralph Collins Frank DeArmey Ralph Keller Class of Nineteen Thirty-nine — Lloyd Byers John DeArmey George Eierman Harry Lucencamp Harvey Machen Charles McDonald William Hart Peter Hilder Henry Kozloski Thomas McLoughlin Bernard O ' Neill Conrad Gebelein Max Goodlit Thomas Hall George Kelly William Lowe Benjamin McCIesky Bernard McFadden James Owens Gordon Perry James Meade Robert Newell Robert Niemans Edward Oakley John Page John Parks Howard Robinson Francis Shoemaker Eugene Thurston Walter Zuk Edward Krieg John Quigley Marion Richmond Adon Phillips Gilbert Raymond Jack Reid Marshall Teabo James Pitzer Jack Plum Roger Sherriff Cable Starlings Jack Stiegmier Edward Tollone Housemother Mrs. Nancy Smith [235 Heveridge Cooke Ellis Firman Hendrix Johnson Jolmston Jordan MfCiirtliy Mclntire I ' ailthorpe Kemsen Itolit-rtson Sclinrider Slrincr Wrlx-r WV-kli I - ' ■■! ' ! I ! IGMA PHI SIGMA Founded at University of Pennsylvania ( 190S DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1910 Publication— TUE MONAD FRATRES IN FACULTATE- Geary Eppley Harry Hoshail Henry McDonnell Jacob Metzger Milton Pyle Bnrton Shipley James Spann Samuel Steinberg FRATRES IN UN I VERS IT ATE- Class of Nineteen Thirty-six- William Andorka Andrew Beveridge John Firmin Harry Gretz Austin Hall Williani T. Johnson Thomas E. Robertson Carl Stalfort Logan Weber Class of Nineteen Thirti scrcn- John Boothe Harvey Cooke Wayne Ellis Phillip Firmin Nevin Hendrix Francis Jordan J. Harry iVIcCarthy Peter Remsen William Ryan Jack Shinn William Snyder Aaron Welch Class of Nineteen Thirtij-eiijht — Warren Hughes Frederick Johnston George McCann John Mclntire Robert Palethorpe Wilmer Steiner Class of Nineteen Thirtti-nine- George Allen John Bowman Robert Burton Garner Collins Peter Costello Thomas Kelly Peter Lear Warren Steiner [iSI] Bartlett Behm Boarman Bowers Butler Cissel Clark DeCecco Gordon Gottwals Hamilton Harrington Henderson Kite Hoshall Imphong James Kuhn Lovell, J. Lovell, M. McConnell McFadden Mullinix Pelczar Radebaugh Schmidt Seabold Shaw Shepherd Stevens Stevenson Wagaman Wheeler [238] ALPHA GAMMA RHO Founded at Ohio State University of Illinois in 1909 ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1928 Publication— SICKLE AND SHEAF, CRESCENT FRATRES IN FACULTATE— Myron Berry Samuel De Vault Walter England FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- Graduate Students — Paul Poffenberger Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — James Bartlett William Boarman Chester Cissel Ha rry Clark Wayne Hamilton George Harrington Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Lloyd Bowers Abram Gottwals Class of Nineteen Thirtij-eight — Carl Behm, Jr. James DeCecco Thomas Gordon Class of Nineteen Thirty-nine — Louis Alexander Charles Astle Robert Barthel Clarence Eck Paul Galbreath Arthur Hamilton Leroy W. Ingham Edgar Long Arthur Thurston Hutton D. Slade William Henderson Thomas Hoshall Paul Imphong Scott James John Lovell Andrew McConnell Marker Lovell William Marche Burton McFadden Norborne Hite Albin Kuhn William Seabold Elmer Huebeck William Jarrell Frank McFarland Charles Schmier Alvin Stoup Paul Mullinix Michael Pelczar Garnett Radebaugh Grayson Stevens Kenneth Wagaman Herman Schmidt Elmer Stevenson Clay Shaw Edward Shepherd Elwood Wheeler Richard Sutton Guy Taylor Stanley Watson James Young [239] Broteinarkle Corridon Kales Graves Hjnson Liskey Northrop Over Piatt Ricliter Shank Sieling Sweeney Zihlman [iW] " »iH»a ■ ■.; S !X-;. -; ' , ' riM ir tfi Daniel Davidson Jacobs Meyers Dobres Grodjesk Handler Michlovitz Schreter SIGMA ALPHA MU Founded at City College of New York in 1908 SIG]VL CHI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland (;; 1933 Publications— OCT AGONI AN AND MONTHLY BULLETIN FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE- Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Isidor Handler Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — ■ Daniel Daniel Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — Herman Harris Class of Nineteen Thirty-nine — ■ Oscar Davidson Robert Dobres Gabriel Goldman Nathaniel J. Jacobs Joseph Grodjesk Millard Kaufman Melvin Mevers A. Harvey Schreter Louis Michlovitz Herbert Rudolph [245] •MIKE " JOHNSON Bell Bowker Dolan Garner Grinstead Laws Millar N ' orment SoUiday Quirk PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL ALPHA OMICRON PI Anna Marie Quirk Lucile Laws ALPHA XI DELTA Lucile Bowker Edith Bell DELTA DELTA DELTA Marjorie Grinstead Mary Frances Garner KAPPA DELTA Loretta Dolan Jeanne Solliday IsL PPA KAPPA GAMMA Nancy Norment Dorothy Millar [247] Baines Benedict Boekhoff Brechliill Conner Fonts Harlan Higgins Ilobbs tloenes Huntington Kenny Laws iMiller, B. Miller, E. Miller, J. Miles (iuirk, A. Quirk, B. Quirk, E. Rcville Siunorville ' IV ' rhune Waldman Weaver ' ogt [■2-JS ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded at Barnard College in 1897 PI DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 192 Publication— TO DRAGMA SORORES IN FACULTATE— Frieda McFarland SORORES IN UNIYERSITATE- Class of Nineteen Thirtij-.six — Frances Benedict Edith BrechbiU Virginia Conner Rebekah Fonts Betty Huntington Class of Nineteen Thirtij-seren — Claire Boekhoff Eloise Dahn Marjorie Higgins Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — Anna Mae Baines Doris Harlan Dorothy Hobbs Muriel James Catherine Kenny Dorothy Miles Betty Miller Jean Miller Frances Powell Sophia Hoenes Lucile Laws Virginia Merritt Barbara Judd Doris Mitchell Constance Nash Elizabeth J. Oswald Anna Marie Quirk Betty Quirk Ruth Somerville Kathryn Terhune Carolyn ' ogt Eunice Miller Flora Waldman Betty Weaver Dolores Piozet Eleanore Quirk Ruth Reville Class of Nineteen Thirty-nine — Mathilda Boose Audrey Bosley Evelyn Byrd Leslie English Edith Gram Carol Hardy Jean Hester Betty Law Harriet McCall Elaine McClayton Gladys Persons Helen Piatt Kitty Pollard Edith R. Sparling Dorothy Stark Louise Tucker Ella M. Tuttle Fay Unger Frederica Waldman Martha S. Williamson Housemother Mrs. Luella Martin [249] Sclmh Weitlemann [250] 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 Ann Shaw SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — June Barnsley Mildred Chapin Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Lucille Bennett Betty Benton Eleanor Bishop Elizabeth Brown Mary Keller Nancy Norment Anne Padgett Janet Cartee Rosella Gengnagel Donnie Godwin Ruth Kreiter Marion Parker Fay Reuling Dorothy Millar Elizabeth Norris Geraldine Schuh Janet Weidemann Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — Mary Beggs Jean Dulin Elinor Broughton Mary Krauss Ann Carver Lois Kuhn Ruth Lowry Jean Paterson Class of Nineteen Thirty-nine — Bernice Aring Marion Barker Betty Bishop Mary Louise Brinckerhoff Rosemarv Burtner Roberta Collins Katherine Davis Jacklyn Dotterer Nora Louise Huber Adrienne M. Henderson Eleanor Kuhn Margaret MacDonald Virginia Smith Dorothy Stewart Jane Wilson Housemother Mrs. Ehzabeth F. Driver 25 r M £:g Allen Brite Chatham Cowie t ' ruig Crisp Danforth Davidson Dolan Dow Fisher Hazard Taylor Kempton Long Mills Minker Shotman Small SoUiday White Wilson, . Wilson, M. Walker ViM KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia State Normal in 1897 ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication— ANGELOS SORORES IN FACULTATE— Lila Blitch Susan E. Harman Olga Lofgren Alma H. Preinkert SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Ni?ieteen Thirty-six — • Anne Bourke Mildred Davidson Loretta Dolan Florence Small Virginia White Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven — Jeanette Chatham Mary Crisp Jean Cowie Florence Hill Catherine Craig Mary Miller Dorothy Minker Jeanne SoUiday Class of Nineteen Thirty-eiyht- Josephine Allen Nancy Brice Dorothy Danforth Mary Dow Class of Nineteen Thirty-nine- Doris Dunnington Virginia Faul Anna Hershberger Jean Homewood Evelvn lager Ida Fisher Isabel Hamilton Helen Kaylor Christine Kempton Genevieve Long Virginia Johnson Jane Kephart Marie McNicholas June Prescott Doris Reeser Josephine Mills Vera Walker Margaret Wilson Ruth Wilson Jeanette Schindel Mary Speake Sarah Stoddard Frances Wulf Housemother Mrs. M. M. Rood [253] Snyder, R. . Somers Sanford TliDiiipson, E. Tlioinpson, K. 12541 DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University in 1888 ALPHA PI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 193Jt Publication— THE TRIDENT ck ' SORORES IN FACULTATE— Claribel Welsh Franc Westney SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-six — Dorothy V. Allen Mary R. Cross Marjorie Grinstead Routh Hickey Marguerite Jones Mary L. Mclntire Florence R. Rea Leora Sanford Elizabeth Thompson Class of Nineteen Thirty-seren- Alice Ayers Mary Frances Garner Ruth Snydei ' Helen Somers Kathryn Thompson Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight- Anne Beal Virginia CaUadine Maude Cutting Lois Ernest Class of Nineteen Thirty-nine — Nancy Anders Betty Bain Mary H. Bohlin Mary K. Bowman Ernestine Bowyer Harriet Cain Sarah V. Case Doris Eichlin Mildred Hearn Ruth Knight Lois Linn Grace Lovell Bernice O ' Keefe Mona Garmon Gwendolyn Glynn Jean Hartig Mary Hennies Dorothy Huff Helen lager Vivian Johnson Margaret Maslin Paula Snyder Eloise Thawley Dorothy Trout Valerie Vaught Margaret Odebrecht Betty Rawley Jean St. Clair Patricia Schutz Marguerite Stevenson Jeannette Vaught June Weber % Housemother I Mrs. Olive W. Hendricks [255] Smith Stolzenbach Swanson Talcott Taylor Wall, C. Wall, D. Weiner Young I ' isa I ALPHA XI DELTA Founded at Lombard College in 1893 BETA ETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1934 Publication— THE ALPHA XI DELTA SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-six- Lucile Bowker Mell Ford Betty Goss Dorothy Hande Jeannette Merritt Laura McComas Ruth Parker Mary Taylor Christine Wall Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven- Edith Bell Dorothy Evans Doris Johnston Eleanor Nordeen Georgia Nordeen Margaret Smith Helen Stolzenbaeh Lois Talcott Dorcas Teal Iris Wilson Carolyn Young Class of Nineteen Thirty-eight — Maryelene Heffernan Betty Jeffers Marguerite Jefferson Audrey Jones Ruth Shamburger Evelyn Stevens Margaret Swanson Janet Werner Dorothy Wall Maxine White Class of Nineteen Thirty-nine- Esther Berryman Doris E. De Alba Dorothy Linder Elizabeth Mayhew Anne McLean Mary Pence Ellen E. Talcott Housemother Mrs. Thomas J. Randolph, IV. [257] Cohen (irodjesk Jacobs Katz Levin Molofsky Olinger Potts Resnitsky Rosen Shmuner Snyder Sugar Wahlmuth Zerman BETA PI SIGMA SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE— Class of Nineteen Thirty-sir — E. Claire Zerman Founded at the University of Maryland in 1930 Class of ineteen Thirty-seren- Bernice (Irodjesk Bernice Molofsky Isabel Resnitsky Anne Schmuner Beatrice Sugar Class of Xlni ' teeii Thirtii-eKjht — Gertrude Cohen Lillian Katz Bernit-e Jacobs Sheba Potts Jeanette Rosen Faye Snyder Class of yiueteen Thirtii-tiinc Etlicl !,evine Carolyn Olinger Muriel Solomon [258] Doris Wohlmuth JUNE WEEK FROINI undergraduate to a de- gree in an hour and a half. No naore cramming, no more cajoUng, no[more cutting class. AVhat, then? You ' ll find out . . . it ' s a cruel world. Well, it ' s your own fault. You didn ' t have to pass all your hours, did you? Rare though they may be, there is such a thing as a five-year man. It ' s too late now . . . you have your diploma . . . treasure it always . . . come around and see us. ARMY CAMP SIX weeks of nothing but mili- tary science and tactics. The boys always bring back glowing reports. You don ' t really do those things, do you, fellers? Six-thirty breakfasts are enjoyable functions, and it must be fun to drill from seven to twelve. Theory courses until three . . . athletics pursued until dinner . . . what to do with spare time . . . pretty hard grind . . . school starts September seven- teenth . . . then sleep through nine-twenties . . . some fun. OPENING OF {SCHOOL ONE look at the poor bewild- ered freshman and we can only ask " Nineteen thirty-nine, whyfore art thou? " All over the campus we hear, " What say, Butch, howza summer? " or perhaps from the fraternity houses come words like this: " For heaven ' s sake, I dropped that trunk on my finger. " The sororities are always good for this one: " I met him on the boat . . . the most handsome thing! " A new year . . . turn over a new leaf . . . yeah ! PRESIDENT ' S RECEPTION April 21, 1936 Gym-Armory THE President in the receiving line with the members of the Board of Regents. A part of Presi- dent Byrd ' s many friends attended to extend him congratulations on his appointment. None was more sincere than the student represent- atives who were present. A gala affair . . . lavish decorations . . . tasty refreshments . . . R.O.T.C. officers directing traffic. HOMECOMING November 16, 1935 Byrd Stadium SEVEN hundred alumni return for festivities. Amidst general handshaking and back-slapping, the old grads came back for their annual get-to-gether at the scene of their college days. They watched the game frosh get doused by the cocky sophs . . . scoreless tie in football ... a colorful show by the shriners . . . fine dance in Ritchie gym . . . waiting for next year . . . meanwhile practice in hand-grip- ping and lung development. ALL-UNIVERSITY XIGHT O WELL picture of extra-curricular activities with 350 undergraduates taking part. A crowd of five thousand saw the big show. The extravaganza which took place between two Varsity matches gave our visitors lots of impressions to take home. Basketball . . . Pershing Rifles in silent manual . . . Annie Oakley, Jr. . . . Tumbling . . . Hockey . . . Archery . . . Symphony . . . Glee Club . . . Boxing . . . and goodnight. MAY DAY TT REALLY - ' - spring day, gently was a beautiful with the breeze rustling the leaves, and nimble barefoot girls dancing gracefully to a minuet. One can ' t always be sure of the weather but we of Maryland can promise the rest. It was good this year . . . the stately procession . . . the queen takes her throne of authority . . . the honor singing and dancing in her the crowning of the queen . . . the winding of the May- pole. We look back and sigh . . . the ancient custom of ]May Day has been observed once more. FIELD DAY " IT ' IGHT hours of super sports. - ' - Five Varsity teams parading in all their glory. The high school teams enjoyed this occasion as much as the spectators. It was a real pleasure to see the cars lined up on the boulevard throughout the length of College Park. Head- ley sets new school record for the mile run . . . Dr. Broughton pre- sents lots of medals . . . frat men sell programs . . . hot dogs, pop and peanuts consumed in huge quantities. AMBITIOUS members of Riding - - Club at White House asking- President to come to annual horse show . . . Incidents at three football games, where flowers are received by President Byrd, a cup comes from Mayor Jackson, and some goal posts are torn down . . . Gay 90 ' s football at Florida . . . Also some of the Old Grads at the Junior Prom . . . Pick ' em out for yourself. A HIGHLY important event, that first shovel of dirt comes out for the $350,000 Bureau of Mines building being built on the campus . . . And some less serious matters . . . Dance chaperones ... A little something for the coeds to wear . . . And that Grange Play that was well received at all of its per- formances at many places in the State. Publications HaiMiuct, National I ' ress C ' Uib, May 22, 1930 ACKNOWLEDGMENT F( )K their inestimalile assistance in the preparation of this issue of the Terrapin, tlie editors wish to thank Thomsen-Ellis Company, and especially Mr. Harry P. Lavelle, for their creative printini " ' and enthusiastic cooperation; Jalin Oilier En- li ' ravinfi ' ( )inpany and Nlr. C (iordon Brightman, for their fine engraving; M erin- BaHhan Studios and Mr. Raymond Bailey, for their photography; Mr. James T. Berryman, for his unusual art work; and Mr. John Mueller, for his exceptional ac- tion pictures. We are especially indebted to Mr. William H. (Bill) Hottel, for the many hours he has spent with the staff, supervising, offering innumerable helpful suggestions, and working hand in hand with us. To those members of the faculty and student body who have kindly rendered their services, we also are greatly appreciative. The Editors. JOHN MUELI.KK ■ w 2. ,Cymnasium-Armory 3. Silvester HjII 4,- Calvert Hall 5. Student Confer 6. Dining Holl 7 Infirmarv s. Building 9. Morrill Hall 10. Girls ' Field House I I . Girls ' Tennis Courts 12. Girls " Athletic Fields n. Studeni-Alijmn; Mr.rrod ' .l Flag 15. Home Economics Bu ' ldin9 16. Engineering Group 17. Agricultural Building 18. Chemistry Building I ?. Green Houses 20. Small Horticulture Buildino 30 i " ?- ' -

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

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


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


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


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


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


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


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