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

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 278


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

Page 6, 1939 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1939 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1939 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1939 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1939 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1939 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1939 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1939 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1939 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1939 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1939 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1939 Edition, University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1939 volume:

' i ' l ' . ' ' ■ ' , ' % m? ' ' E1 T M ' .i ' ' l ' i ' .W ; ,.» i») » e ' kil£.J ' V! :- - f wm TERRAPIN ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND AT COLLEGE PARK, MARYLAND J ARY LEE ROSS women ' s iDiro t n u LIEUTENANT COLONEL J. D. PATCH Few men in the brief span of four years have exerted as lasting an influence upon the students of the Uni- versity of Maryland as the present professor of Military Science and Tactics. By his words, actions, and man- ner, he has won the respect and admiration of all with whom he has come in contact. A gentleman at all times he has shown himself a man worthy not only of his calling but also of the confidence of the student body. In recognition of the many services he has rendered the University and the inspiring example he has set for all, the editors dedicate this volume of the Terrapin to Lieutenant Colonel Joseph D. Patch, Commandant of Cadets. O F H E A composite picture of the local campus drama ari the players . . . in which the editors attempt to depict by wo and customs that influence f undergrc ir i ' succeeded in the rac jjbf ' Wi glj nors, and the routine of his univer- sity life. This is th interpret undergraduate life ai jMai ideavoring only to are built this volume upon the prem(S« (hat , in uj itr ye irs he nost lasting, remem brances of collegiat L ' i Mt jAin the vvl Tn irruit. c ' vcrytlHy experiences. ' mmsm t? " ' S ' :im . MARYLAND STUDENT n n J L STUDENT LIFE ADMINISTRATION GRADUATES UNDERGRADUATES ACTIVITIES MILITARY DIVERSIONS MARYLAND BELLES ATHLETICS HONORARIES MARYLAND GREEKS 1939 0U£ SOON y L jyf y - Introduction to n D Till ' Inidiliinnil tluirnt of Maryland is portrayed by the colonial architecture of the buildings on the campus. Well laid plans have made possible the rapid growth of the college without the sacrifice of its harmonious design. The countenance of the campus has undergone continual changes hand in hand with the growth of the school. In iS-;q there were only two buildings, the Rossbourg Inn and the Barracks, but by 1892 the campus had begun to assume likely proportions with the addition of the Home Economics and En- gineering Buildings. Morrill Hall and the Old Library were added at the same lime. Calvert Hall, the first men ' s dormitory, was constructed in 1014 though it was almost ten years later before the Byrd Stadium and Gym- Armory were added. Last fall found twenty major buildings on the campus. At present there are five new ones under construc- tion: a new men ' s dormitory , Administration, Poul- try, Home Economics and General Service Build- ings. Likewise, increased enrollment has necessi- tated the enlargement of the Infirmary, Dining Hall, Engineering Building and the Coliseum. Keeping pace with the increased enrollment is the constantly changing campus view which will be fur- ther altered in the near future «, ' . tentative plans for new buildings become a reality. n LIBRARY AN u D flDl IIlJI v _y STR;?TlbN BUILDING p • t V )! ' «(| ; V ' v hi y ' M ' ■ J ' i » ■ »v« K -=?• -: " .•. nrn n EN(5I dsilF IING D n u u __ A .BJuiEj I lE 3 n r: MI D ?Y . . 4yiw L ,ylTC.i n D S 3()UR N riEREIN are to be found the highlights of the school year, presented by The Terrapin ' s candid camera. A kaleido- scopic review of brisk autumn (la s and thrilling football, of sj ring fe cr and cam- pus romance. From dining hall to coliseum, from frat house to classroom, from drill to grill, the ])haiit()ni " photog " pictures all. No event was too small, or ])erson too great, to escape his re ealing lens, for the everyday occurrences are those which bind the heart and iiand of John Student to his Alma Mater and supply the breath of youth to campus life. n D K L Si |ili(iiiiore ' s . . . idea uf hiiiiiur RIVE WeDNKSDAV morning, September 14, 1 38, 9 o ' clock — Steps of Gym- Armory. Mob scene — Freshmen A-K clamoring for recognition at Mary- land, and their rat cai)s. rhurstla ' morning. Same time and scene with Freshmen L-Z. Morrill Hall — Come and see the big show! — for males only. Boys ' burlesque — to ou freshmen, i)h sicals. ThursdaN ' e ening — .A -erilal)le I ' ep ralh ' with Rah-Rah freshnuMi and their " M " Books in the ( " ciliseuni being introduct ' d to the stiicU ' iit ullicers, songs, and cheers. Friday evening. The I ' resiiU ' nt ' s Rt ' cei)ti in the climax of I ' rt ' shnian Week — and a great success. The lO.VJ frosh weri ' iicrdi-d dow n the receixing line. The dance following the reception was for freshnu ' n only so Mr. R,U had the attracti ( ' Miss Mouse to himself for one danct ' . .Saturdax The i ' l ' osh wiTe looking; upward the uppei ' cl.issmen were arriving, Saturday cxciiinij, Tin- miiioi ' itx of tlu ' freshnu ' ii were in the know " It ' s a date at the ( irill. " l ' " oi- those ,i lit tie slower on the |)ick-U]) there was that last chance — a dance in 1 )oini " B. " 26 Any cut rate courses in calisthenics? te , .«»K- i - ' J. Acquirini; polish Vou don ' t need a course in " Browning " 27 " Beware of ( irceks bearing gifts the heat ' s on [ n v U n V ()MK into my i)arlor, ' said the fratcr to the frosh. " So niii;lit 1k ' ])araphrasecl a motl- i-rn rrsion of an ancient iuM ' ser ' rlnnu ' . l ' or September and tin- initial tolling; ol tlir sciiool licll means tin- ojjeninii of liie Iraternitx (|nest for new blood, with the unwary " rat " as pix ' ' . l ' ' or two weeks followiil.u the opcnin; ol the term, campus luminaries nrv shaded into eom- |)aratiM ' obli ion by tlu ' new i -important fr.i- ternit rusheis, who, i)askin; in tlie limeiiiiht, 28 tliorous hly ciiiDy tlu ' ir |),irt ,i Ir.iilin.n i)la ers in tht ' ir own hiMirru " sliow. " To (k ' tac ' li oiu ' |)r()si)rili f fratiTnit - man Iron) till ' liToiii) and follow liim during a t pit al ' rusli " (l,i ini ' ht indicali ' v lifc roursi ' to k- thus: I lis caiw-ms (l .l i(U ' r nV;A nfli ' ital)l ' tlirou re " l)rotliiTs, M ol passixi ' ,akiMi ill tlir ){ tliu i;rfat hinds tile members, m in ilation to " the house " for a special repast of chicken salad ( " a la xeal " ) with more pla ful banter and ])seudo- sales-talk. Adjournment to the troi)liy room loilows hiiuiu ' on. Here, fruits of interfrater- nity combat are displayed, still " not to in- fluence you, but to stand on our merits. " Evenin r brings a smoker or stag, and the old grads return to tell the boxs what the dear old frat " has done for me, and it can do the same for you. " — And the freshman leaves with smoke-filled lungs and a head o crflowing with admiration for the glorious tradition of his host, an impression that may lead to his pledging. " Come into my ])arlor. ' tlu ' ii sa " s the frater to the frosh, " ' ()u ma ' sweej) it for me! What ' s this, water? 29 - n V- v ri ' n b n K r ACES iinlaniiliar to iindcri ratluatt ' s yet familiar to upperclassmen and old grads meant hut one thing — Homecoming! All roads led to College Park with class- mates, fraternity brothers, and sororit}- sisters on their annual trek to Maryland. Acti " ities got imder way with tiie annual frosh-soph tug-o-war. The sophomores, again the winners, suc- ceeded in staying on their side of Paint Branch. " Zal ' s " open-house at the Grill was the outstanding social event of the week-end and the alums resumed their " Hello " habit. The game with WAl.l. was lost but the spirit(s) of the occasion took the edge off our disappointment. A notice- able increase in the volume of grandstand echoes vouched for the presence and enthusiasm of the alimii. They didn ' t need " M " books. The half offered a gala display of coeds and floats. Sophs gloat Reserves romp Liick ' tackle us I ' Vosh float befo re ro al pomp 30 Tackv luck ■Q%t ( " Iu-itIiiI link- i-.ii hii The hand did itself i)roiid with its usual perfect drills and music. As thc - played the Maryland son s every- one felt that he was home. College Avenue was the scene of action followin; iv game. The welcome to the grads and X ' .M.I. was cie erh- portrayed on every sororit - and fraternit - house. It was a toss-up as to wiiich was most ga i ' and iniiquel)- bedecked for the occasion. The strains of nuisic Inward up and down the Avenue meant tea dances, followed by dinners at the " houses. " An increased -ohnne of nuisic about :()() indicated tliat the danci-s were inider way and another good time at Mar land was to be had. To the undergraduates this was just another week-end with dances down the hill. To the alums it was a renewal of college memories — ones wdiild lia e to last until next -ear wiien tlie - could t ' ome home to Mar land again. 31 I J FEW 3 ' ears ago Georgetown-Maryland rivalry came to the fore, and the annual grid game on Hoya-Terp Day has rapidly become the majorathletic eventof theseason. This year i)rL ' ])arations began twenty-four liours l)e- fore the start of the game when a crowd gathered at the Administration Building for the unveiling of the " Beat Georgetown " drum. Until game time the following afternoon, the rumblings of the drum echoed unceas- ingly over the camjjus. Later in the evening a bonfire ralh- at Margaret Brent Hall caused Maryland blood to run high and reports of Georgetown students in tlie nrighborhood sent many l ' ost-i;anH ' l .illlr Pre-n.inu ' priilili ' ( .tr ! ! ! 32 It was great wliilf it lasted rushing to the defense of the terrapin and the drum. Much to the disappointment of the protectors the in- vading band proved to he merely a rumor and tlie expected (hsi)hiy of Mar land s])irit was moment. xrily l)()stponed. Thousands of tans, gixing Httle thought to their im- mediate surroundings of umbrellas, raincoats, drooping hat brims, and rain-soaked programs saw Maryland lead Georgetown for a few glorious minutes. They also saw fast i)lays. a strong defense, Mar lan(l ])]aying its best game, and witii sliglith dam])eiu ' d enthusiasm — a Cjeorgetown victory. Marylanders splashed liack to their respectixe fra- ternity and sororit ' liouses, somewhat drowned, l ul nevertheless braced by tlie fact tiial McU ' land still leading the series, and the eternal hope that ne. t year Hoya-Terp Day would belong exclusively to the latter. 33 SITY NIGHT J ORiMlNG a meaty filling hL ' twcen two slices ( f basketball and boxin t;, the sixth annual All-University Night program was on the evening of Fel)ruar - 18 tastefully digestt ' d 1) sonu ' li e thousand rabid onlookers. in the fertile brains of Production Manager Ralph 1. Williams and Pro- gram Chairman Lt. Col. J. 1). Patch was I ' voKed tlu ' theme of this year ' s performance, a presentation of each Uni ersit extra-curricular activity in its own seasonal niche. Before a large black and gold calendar, uniriueK ' representing the nine months of the school year, caxorted tlie football s(|uad, tlie cross-country team, coed atlilett ' s, Pershing Rilles, and tlu ' men ' s ,nid wonu ' ii ' s ritle teams, l- ' ollowing this c.nne the tumbling scpiad, the lacrosse te.un, tlu ' l)aseball team, the coed dance grouj). and tennis ,nid track men. ,ill in tlieir own monthly settings. An ( lTecti t ' i)ortra al of juni ' ( " ommencenuiit, fe.ituring the coml)ined Men ' s and Women ' s (dee ( " lubs, wrote approjjriate finis to the I ' igiitN- minute school yi-ar composed . il-rni ersit ' Night ' s sixth e|)i.sode. 34 I W rong scent I ' hc booisters) hat will iIr ' N think ni next vear? Fcninics and flags 35 r i - -y OF A B XTTALION, Attention I " tho major ' s rom- mand splits tlu- air. Captains and licntcnants sna]) to .itlmtioii in one smooth lidt ' , th(jui;lits cx ' iiteri ' d on im- jjre ' ssiiii; the rc ic in;4 ollicer and seltin; i ' . - ami)lcs for llicir followers, junior si ' riicants, with like inli-nt. strai; hten, assume the jxisi- li iii ol ilieii- superioi " (jlliceis. ihe 1 lasic hoys, tho- e u ho lill the rank and iiope soincchu " to lill the shoes ol lluir present leaders, stiffen. 36 eyes strai; lu loru ard, ; a iiiL; into ik it liini;iU ' ss. riu ' l)asic Ijoys. tliosr wlm lill tlic laiiks Imt wild maintain no lOiuincss for tlir lioiir ol drill, slouch to attt ' ntion, r i. ' s niocxh- and wandiT- Tas; l ii fl olont ' l ' s coni- ■( " oliinin of ( ()ni|)any, jns »ali(l licutiMiants his unit as his turn 1) , " I ' ach |)ounds into his own head, junior scri t ' ants stud ' cafh niovenuMit, tlu ' ir thoughts ahead a car, to a time when the ' will assume command. The cadet who cares stei)s out heartih, hastenin.t; to ol)t ' ' . The cadet who cares not ste])s out hei;ruds;int;l -, following; whert ' others lead. " Column Left! " Around the mudd ' turn ]iasses each unit. Captains and lieutenants maintain their gaits. " Keep it snai)i) , " — the words repeat them- sehes. Junior sergeants and the faithful con- tinue; " What ' s a littk ' nuid to army men? " is their mental comnu ' nt. " Mud. confound it, " grumble the disdainful. " Column of Platoons, Leading Platoon, Squads Left! " The last la]) start ' -, the re iew l.ipl ( )rticers, junior sergeants, and 1 he men w ho care hecome tt ' iisi ' . " Ki ' cp it sn.i|)|)y, " the uordi- shriek out and lor the lirst lime i)enetr,ile the hraiiis ol the men who cue not. " h ' or the regiment ' s sake, keep it snapjjw " " Lyes Right! " The regiment passes in j)erfect accord. 37 The hiinl inrij ressfs Just a little snack, no trouble at all Ti HIS is tlu- stor ' hack ol it all. A sororitx ' imist iia c new i)k ' (ltifs to carry on — to tict lU ' W jiU ' dncs there must l)c riisiiing and to keep rushint; witliin the limits of projirietN ' there must v a I ' anlTelleiiic Council. This V ' l ' ar I ' anlicl iiUidduccd. lor the tirst lime on the Mary- land campus, (leferreil rushinii. After nujuths of considering; i irls and watchiniL; their acti ities on the cami)us, the Sunday arrixed for thi ' opi ' U house ti ' a. It the new ;-;irls ' chanct ' to isit e er - sororitx housi ' , look and be lookc ' d ox ' er. hnitations to teas and dinners were issued to tln ' skirls at this tea. I ' Ollowin; the tiM was a Inn ' and ci " y lor nit ' kels. ( iet that tiirl loi- dimier heloii ' someone else gets her. ' I ' ime mai ' ched on with a tea, dinner and meetinii each ila of the wi ' ck. I ' liim 4;. () to 7 :. () e er l)od ' looked l)|-ell .uid put on ihal plaster ol I ' .u ' is niile. JM ' om 38 1 l n L l 7:30 on — tht ' rushers talked the situation oNcr and the soruritx i;i ' ' ' huslied it oxer. The canii)us youth ])la ed ihi ' ir little part on Satur- da niulit. Dates were needed for the ti ' U ; irls which each sororitN- had as its j uests for the week-end. The Preference Tea on Sunda - gave ever one her last clKUU ' e to make an impression or l)e impressed. The extinguishing of the midnight oil on Sunday marked the sororities ' decisions as to who should receive bids. Mon- da - was a silent period and the new girls had time to think the matter cner ([uieth ' . Tuesday, the scene of action shifted to the Dean of Women ' s office. The pledges, wearing white, tiled down the hill to buffet su])pers at their houses. Nine o ' clock found them s])orting pk ' dge buttons. Getting ready for the kill 3y n n b n L 1 IME at Mar laiul niarclK ' s on in its own ininiital)le fashion, inclfpcndcnt of the outside world. The rising hell sounds at 7:00 and the wake-ye-up hell at 8:20. The dormitorj- clocks hold precedence over hoth Naval Ohservatory and Grill time. The Saturday of the first foothall game is a red letter day. It is the first day of fall (clothes). It is the da - to get a grandstand view of who goes with whom. Octoher, the time for hour exams, marks the organization of the Dean ' s Team. The hatting a erage is high. Kxtra-curriculai 40 Till- li.iiiiu ' cl To classes limping; I lopiiiK lagging The social season o|)ens with tlie lirst Rossi )()ur;-; .iiid a thitc for this is tiie heightii of e " er - skirl ' s aml)ition ami the test of e cry hoy ' s purse. Christmas is in the aii ' after Thanksiii -ins and danees, l)asketball, and still more hour exams j)ass in ra])id succession. The new year begins after exams when " I know i can do better if I try. I ' m not dinnb. " Mid-semester a- cation is jiranted to those students w ho need to sleep off exams and the Jimior I ' rom. Spring is in the air when it ' s warm enough to walk hand in hand to the f)air - and ( " irill. Spring is ln ' rc ' when it ' s warm enough to sit on the grass and the C(j1- lege wall. June — exams are over — the marks aren ' t known, so everybody ' s happy. 41 iNo in(li -i(lu;il is better qualified to rep- resent the progressive spirit of Maryland University- than President Harry C. Byrd. His meteoric rise has paralleled and com- plemented the spectacular i rowth of the University. Possessinti- an insjjiring per- sonality and an eneri;etir adniinistratixe ability, " Curley " has won tiie lo alt ol the entire student body. Few college ])residents combine such a broad attitude toward the undergraduate iewi)oint with so estimable a record of educational achie ement. Ever advancing the best interest of the Universit -, Dr. B rd well illustrates the maxim that tlu ' foundation of inti ' lligent education is sound adniini- stration. 42 n BOARD OF REGENTS B C ' lv )t every uni ersit ' is a gov- ernins; lioard which directs the vital administrative pohcies. The Board of Reijents acts as such at the Universit - of Maryland. Its nine members form committees that determine the general policies under which it shall operate and establish all positions and fixes salaries thereof. The committees act on meas- ures concerning the Budget, Kndow- ment, Scholarship and Fees, Research, Extension and Regulations, and other related matters. V. W. SkiniK. Chairman Henry Holzapfel, Jr. V. Calvin Chesnut Mi.-,. J. 1.. WhitehurM Secrelary John E. Raine Harrv H. . iittle J. Miliun I itli.T un Treasurer William P. Cole, Jr. John E. Semmes 1 f m n _, w MI S A. TI lJai ' El J II. O l VV ITH the develoiiment of a well-rounded character as his watchword instead of the mere attempt at high scholastic attainments. Dr. H. Talialerro tor ears lias rendi ' red ' alual)le ser ice to both the I ' ni ersit ' and the student body. In 1907 Dr. Taliaft ' rro first becanu- afliliad-il with the University as Professor of ( ' i il I ' .n- gineering. .Successi ely appointed I )ean of the ( " olleges of I ' Jigineering and . rts and Sciences, he was selected last iMr t(i fill ihc new ' K ' created position ol l)ean ol I ' aciiltN. 44 y— N ■ 1 ■ 1 ii;Y 7_ 1 y ]]PPI o ' NI, ' twici ' in liis caix ' tr has Dean of Men ( ' .eary K])|)k ' left the I ' niversity of Maryland, onre in 1917, when he interrupted his under- :-ir,i(hiati ' pursuit as track and i rid star and nc spai)er l)usiness niaiia. er to answer tin- undent call to amis, antl at;ain after graduation to accept a position with the X ' eterans ' Bureau. Following the latter enture he returned as assistant agronomist, rose to chief agronomist, and ultimately ascended to his present position. Inherent remain his love of athletics and agronomy exem])lified 1) - his enthusiastic horsemanshii) and ardent floral culti ation. l_ ' - DEL H, M] Di ' KAX of Women at the University of Mary- land since 1922, Miss Adele Stamp has devoted her time to their cultural and educational ad- xancemenl. Her broad ision and tireless in- dustry ha ' e made possible the la ing of a permanent foundation for coeducation at Mar Iand. A sense of humor, invaluable in her profession, and her niKkTst.inding of the Nounger generation makes her wt ' il liked by both i)o s and girls. To all with whom she comes in contact she stands fortii as an out- standing c ' xiionent ot tiin ' collegiate woman- hood. 45 LEyi:j I nn BRlpU U GH u ■ 1 ON n u n to Dr. LEX ' IN B. BR0L(;HT0N, occupying; his relatively new position as Dean of Arts and Sciences, haswon the confidence of his students. Through the strain of registration, the hesitant visits of the recipients of the well-known " dean ' s slips, " and the unraveling of adminis- trative problems, his patience has never failed. Students are always welcome in Dr. Brough- ton ' s office, and therein lies, perhaps, his suc- cess as an educator. Dean Broughton ' s out- look is one of progress as exemplified by his assistance in developing new curricula and in- creasing the faculty staff. ■ n n • SIDl I S ' ' e: iJ B E 7 V- In three short years, Dean S. Sidney Stein- berg has guided his college to a fully accred- ited academic rating for the first time in its fifty years ' histor . A believer in student-facult coordination, he has inaugurated an open door policy and founded an J- ' .nginciTing Student Cduncil witli that end in luind. Himself a ijrominenl en- gineer, his presentation of outstanding i)rac- titioners whom undergraduates might hear has brought the |)ractical si(k ' of engineering t(j sui pli ' niciit the theon-tical. 46 - n Tiidtii s B. S MC r_s v V. J _ Di ' R. rilO.MAS li.SYMONS, in the compar- ,ili cly lirici tinu- sincf his ;ii)|)i)iiilincnl as Actin.i; Di anof the College of Ai riciiltiirc, has largely dire ' ctecl his efforts toward tlu- co- ordination of the work of the numerous de- partnieiits in the college. Dr. Synions, in addition to his new resijonsihility, has in no w a - neglected the Extension Service of which he has been director since its inception in 1914, and which is now considered one of tlu ' out- standing organizations of its kind in the country. - PI. m;.r :e L LU n DU N I n u n Miss M. AIARIK MOUNT, Dean of the College ot Home lu-onomics, has worked un- tiringly in behalf of the interest of her college. Through her efforts new departments have been instituted and old ones impro -ed with the result that any student enrolling in this ccjllege is t ' . |)ose(l to the best that modern knowledge aftords in an old but tried science — Home Economics. Dean .Mount and her school are l)rogressive, so progressive, in fact, that a few of the stronger sex ha e ventured into lu ' r courses Irom lime to time. 47 n - . w. II u »_ ;i(!KEN ZIE L LUL Internationally known as an econ- omist and educator, Dr. W. Mackenzie Stevens has offered services of immeasurable value in one of the recent lc elopments of an expand- ing University — creation of the College of Commerce. As Dean of the new college, his administrative al)ility, foresight, and powers of organization, ha ' e all come to the fore. He and his staff are meeting a long-felt educational need for a well-established commercial cur- riculum. To Dr. Stevens go the respect and good will of the entire student Ixxh ' with sin- cere wishes for continued success. V I lih Rh[j WlLLARD S. SMALL became Dean of the C ollege of Education in January, 1923, and has served both in that capacity and as Director of SiimnuT School at Maryland since that date. What leisurt ' time he has is s])ent in rt ' ading biographies and current excnts, or in l)la ing golf, lie appreciates good music and liopcs some day to st ' t ' a suiistantial t ' X|)ansi()n in the present nuisic (lei)ai ' tnu ' nt of llu ' I ' ni- ' ersit ' . Dean .Small ' s ciiief inlt ' rest, ho t ' rr. is in the training; ol Inlnrt ' ti ' achers to raise tiic slandai ' d ol sccondai ' N (■(hie. it ion. 48 v 3. J I ' ST t ( ' nt ' years a o the Graduate School came into luiii!; at the I ' niN-ersity with Dr. C ( ). as its newly aiipointed Dean. I luler his leadership and guidance, the Grad- uate School has expanded from five to twenty- one departments. Last year the enrollment was 589, in comparison with 13 the first year of its existence. It is a tribute to Dean Apjjle- man ' s ability and the splendid cooperation of the graduate faculty that with this increase in numbers there ha e also been maintained con- sistently high standards of graduate work and rcquirenuMits for higher degrees. AI ' PLE MA no n N U r K kJ GRADUATE SCHOOL COUNCIL Second row: llalu, liiough- ton, I ' atturson. FirsI row: Cotternian. James, Howard, Appli-nian. Mead. VJR1 A ' L ■ resjionsible for the steatly growth of the Grad- uate School since its founding some twenty years ago is the Graduate School Council, an administrative hod - appointed to assist the dean in the governing of the school ' s affairs. Routine duties include appro ing graduate schedides antl considering api)lications for graduate degrees. In addition, the Council has been unceasing in its efforts to promote a sjiirit of individual research and to provide s])ecialization not possible in undergraduate schools. 49 STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE . «; e i- - ' " ' .-- ' J ■ j « 1 1 1 ' lft ' VM mm I mU HHI Ti HE Student Life Coniniittei ' is an acKisory Iwxly, interested in furnishing counsel to students on any prob- lems other than of an academic nature. Among services rendered are recognition of all desira- ble campus student organizations, annual inspection of dormitories, fraternity and sorority houses and off-cam- ])us eating establishments (through a subsidiary Health Committee), and maintaining of a registration bureau for students who desire part-time employment. Patch, Mackert, Eppley Williams, Pollock. Harnian, I lc, Faber, Eichlin PUBLICATIONS BOARD Ol-R l (i in an acKisory and superxisory capacity, ' , the Publications . d isory Board is the guiding light for student journalisls. Whatcxcr t pc- pioblcin nia ' arise, w hetiier of an editorial or business nature, the faculty members of the connuittee stand ready to lend a stead ' - ing arm or exercise a restraining li.ind. With such suj)- |)ort the 1 )ianiondlia k, ' ri;kKAn , ( )l(i Line, and " M " Hook lia c continued to be accurate ,iiid inipressi c ' studi-nt jjublications. ( iirringlori, .Allison, W ' illiains, llarniaii 50 ATHLETIC BOARD Cory, Kiipk-y, t ' h.iirniaii, Supplee, Kemp, Kicharilsoii, rcill(Rk, Executive Scrrrtary. IHK Athletic Board, appointed ! thi ' (jresidc-nt of the l ' ni ersity, is directly responsiljle to him for ])r()[)er- ly adniinisterin;,; athletics, forniulatini; policies for rela- tions with collegiate rivals, arran; Mng team schedules, and supervising athletic equipment and finances in general. The board is exceptionally well qualified to handle its duties since four of its number partici])ated in inter- collegiate athletics as undergraduates at the Universit -, while the fifth, I rofessor Richardson, is a veteran of thirty-five years ' membershi]). RELIGIOUS LIFE COMMITTEE Wittier. E[)plcy, McKarland, White, (Juiglej-. rOR its cffecti i ' work in stinuilating religious interest among the students, tlie Religious Life Committee with its ])opular new cJKiirman. Or. C J. Whittler, deserves credit. The Committee lost an invaluable director with the death of Dr. Theodore B. M.unn . Howexx-r. it has carried out successfulK liis plan lor l- " . -ensongs, w lu ' rel)y students are given the opportunity to hear prominent speakers from various denominational groups and dis- cuss with them current religious problems. 51 j ' i ' J FTVAi four eventful years, few prospec- ti e graduates can boast a record compar- able to that of Jim Pitzer, twice president of the Class of 9.M). Friendly and affable, he refutes the ancient maxim that campus politicians are scholastically obscure, tor Jim haspeeped intothebooksoftenenough, l)et een capable i)iTtornianci ' s ol his jires- idential duties, to maintain a -v.t a erage. Actixc ODK and Alpha Chi Sigma and an al)le f(iotl all and lacrosse i)layer, Pre - Pitzi ' r is the ideal t ' xemiililuatiiin ol tile 1 ). ) unuhiatc. 52 n Ralph Aarons, Baltimore; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Fencing 1 ; Al " . . . . Kathryn Abbott, District Heights; B.S.; Home Kconomics; Home Economics ( " lub 1, 2, 3, 4; Riding flu!) 2. 4; Swimming Club 1,2; W.A.A. 1,2; VAV.C.A. 1, 2, , , 4; President of Omicron Nu; AZA; ON . . . Clifton L Adams, SiKer Spring; B.S.; Kducalion: Radio ( " Jul) 1, 2, ,i, 4, ' ice-President 4 . . . Robert W, Adams, S.m Diego, Cal.; Transfer from New Mexico State College; B.A.; Commerce; TK ' E . . Kathryn Adkins, Salisburj ' ; B.S.; Home Kconomics; W.A.A. 1,2; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3 4; Vice-President of AEA; ASA; OX . . . Benjamin B. Alperstein, Baltimore; B.A.; Education Boxing 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 1 ; TE . . . Virginia Amadon, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Home Eco nomics; Glee Club 3, 4; Footlight Club 4; AAA . . . Anne Fitzhugh Anders, F- ederick; B.A. Education; Swimming Club 1; Y.W.C.A. 1,2; Old Line 3. 4; Women ' s League 2, 4, ' ice-President 4; Vice-President of Delta Delta Delta; AAA . . Harry D. Anspon, Washington, D.C.; B.S. Arts and Sciences; Band ; Orchestra; Episcopal Club; .Wl . . . E. Rumsey Anthony, Jr., Chester town; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; German Club 2 . . . Bernice Carmen Aring, Baltimore; B.A. Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Chorus 1, 2; Terrapin 2, 3; Opera Club 1, 2; Women ' s League 3 Sorority Vice-President 4; KKF . . . Virginia Armiger, Pindell; B.A.; Education; W ' .A.A. 1, 4 Riding Club 2, 4; Y.W.C.A. 4; International Relations Club 4 . . . Van S. Ashmun, Chattanooga Tenn.; B.S.; Engineering; A.S.C.E.; Men ' s League; (-)X . . . Charles C. Astle, Rising Sun; B.S. Agriculture; Student Grange 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4; F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, ' ice- President 4; Li e- stock Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Fraternity Secretary 4; AFP . . . William E. Aud, Poolesville; B.A. ; Arts and Sciences . . . Mary Lee Aylesworth, Buckhannon, W. ' a.; B.S.; Home Economics; Methodist Club; Y.W.C.A.; Home Economics Club; ON . . . John A. Baden, Lando er; B.S.; Agriculture; F.F.A. . . . Donald E. Bailey, Takoma Park; B.A.; Education; Student Band 3, 4; Lhiiversity Orchestra 4; Swimming Club , . 4 . . . Douglas A. Bailey, Jr., Takoma Park; B.A.; Education; Student Band 3, 4; University Orchestra 4; Swimming Club 3, 4; . . . Betty Burdette Bain, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Home Economics; Y.W ' .C.A. 1, 2; Home Economics Club 3, 4; Baptist Student Union 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Daydodgers Club 1, 2; Calvert Debate Club 3, 4; AAA; ON " . . . Alva S. B aker, Calonsville; B.S.; Agriculture; Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Lacrosse 1; l)air - Cluli 2, 3; APP . . . Helen G. Balderston, Colora; B.S.; Home Economics; U ' .A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 3, 4; In- ternational Relations Club 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Danforth Fellowshi]i 3 . . . Charles Blum Balmer, Lyndhurst, N.J.; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Pershing Rifles 1,2; Inter- national Relations Clul) 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4 . . . Elizabeth Clark Barber, Gaithersburg; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Opera Club 3, 4; Women ' s Chorus 3, 4, -Secretary 4; Terrai)in Cop ' Editor 3, 4; Presbyterian Club 4; Sorority Treasurer; KA . . . Betty Barker, Washington, D.C.; B.. .; I ' .ducaiion; KKP . . . John C. Barto, Oueen Antie; B.S.; Education . . . Donald G. Bartoo, ll atts ilk-; B.S.; Engineering; A.S.C.E.; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Jane Beals, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Home Economics; K. i; . . . John H. Beers, Washington, D.C.; B..A.; Arts and Sciences; Track 1. 2; InterfrateruikN (Vouncil; I ' ootball 2; N . . . Robert Paul Benbow, Sjiarrows Point; B.S.; (.j,uiim lT)i; V IeArV c.iVue 3, Vice-President 3; Business Manager Terrapin 3; Football 1; 54 Aarons Abbott Adams, ( " . I.. Adams, K. W. Adkins Alpfrstciii AiiKuIoii Anders Anspon Anllunn Aring Armigcr Asliimiii Astle Aud A ' lcs vorth Haden Bailey, D, K. Bailey, D. A. Bain Baker Baldcrston Balmer Barber Barker Barto Bartoo Beals Beers Bcnbow 55 Fred Thomas Hishopp, Silver Spring; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Scabbard and Blade; SX . . . Shirley Biskin, lakonia Park; B.A.; Kducation; International Relations Club; German Club; SwiniminifCluh; Riding Club; Daydodgers Club; I ' Si; . . . Georgia Blalock, Jonesboro, Ga.;B.A.; Arts and Sciences; " . ' .C.A.; Meihodisi Club; Women ' s Chorus; Terra])in; KA . . . Mary Hedda Bohhn, Washington, DC; B.S.; Education; RiHe 1, 2, i, 4, Captain 3; Women ' s Ixague 3, 4; Old Line 2. 3, 4; V.W.C. A. 1, 2, 3; W.A.A.; junior Prom Committee; Women ' s Chorus 2, 3; Opera Club 2, 3. 4; AAA . . . Matilda Boose, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Kducation; YAV.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4; Rifk ' 1, 2, 3, 4; Lutheran Clui) 1 ; Dianiondbark 1 ; W.A.A. 1 ; Class Historian 2; Class Secretar - 4; Home Economics Club 3; Executive Council 4; ' ice-Presi- dent of Sorority; AOn . . . Ralph Borlik, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Intramural Softball 2 . . . Audrey M. Bosley, Baltimore; B.S.; Home Economics; V.W.C. A. 1; Riding Club 1, 2; Lutheran Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; International Relations Club 3, 4, Secretar - 4; AOII . . . Thelma Penn Bowling, Faulkner; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Methodist Club; V.W.C.A . . . Virginia Pearle Bowling, Wicomico; B.S.; Education; V.W.C.A. 2, 4; Home Economics Club 3, 4; Camera Club 3. 4; Swimming Club 2; B.S.U. 3, 4 . . . Anna Kathryn Bowman, Annapolis Junction; B.A.; Kducation; B.S.LT. 4; Daydodgers Club 1, 2, 3; President of Alpha Lambda Ernestine C. Bowyer, Washington, D.C.; B.A.; Arts and .Sciences Delta 2; AAA; A. A Terrapin 2; Diamondback 1 ; Daydodgers Club 1, 2, ' ice-President 2; AAA . . . Robert J. Bradley, Hyattsville; B.S.; Commerce; Glee C lub 3, 4; Orchestra 3; Boxing 1, 2, 3, 4; Cahert Debate Club 2, 3, Manager 3; Track 1, 2, 3; l Sk " ; BAT . . . Mary Louise Brinckerhoff, Lansdowne, Pa.; B.S.; Agriculture; Junior Prom Committee; Old Line 2; Terrapin 2; Riding Cluli; KKP; i: () . . . Allan Harvey Brown, University Park; B.S.; Agriculture; Calvert Debate Club; AZ . . . James Brownell, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Agriculture; Golf 1, 2, 3, 4; Livestock Judging Team 3, 4; Livestock Club , 2, 3, 4; ATP; . Z . . . Lawrence A. Bruns, Relay; B.S.; Agriculture; S. 0 . . . Joseph Burk, Waterloo, Iowa; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Rossbourg Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 3, 4; Football 1, 2; KA . . . Myrtle Burke, McCoole; B.A.; Education . . . James H. Burnet, Charlottesville, ' a.; B.S.; Agriculture; Rossbourg Club 2, 3 ... G. Ellsworth Byers, Lonaconing; B.S. ; Education . . . Evelyn Westover Byrd, College Park; B.S.; Home Economics; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3; V.W.C.A. 2. 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Daydodgers Club 2, 3; Panhel 3; Riding Clui) 1 ; Aoii; (» . . . Harriet Goslee Cain, Felton, Del.; B.S.; Home Economics; V.W.C.A.; Home Eco- nomics Club; AAA . . . Gordon H. Campbell, Che - Chase; B.S.; Arts and Sciences . . . Robert Powell Cannon, .Salisbury-; B.A.; Arts and .Sciences; Wrestling 3, 4; Cheer Leader 4; International Relations Club 4; ' I ' Aw . . . Thomas J. Capossela, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Commerce; Scabbard and Blade; President of Beta . l|)ha Psi ; KA; i{. ' r . , , Harold Browne Carleton, Washington. DC; B.A.; Arts and Sciences . . . Mary Katherine Carson, Che y Chase; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; KKT . . . CharJesiG. Gary, Rixerdale; H.S,; Arts and Sciences . . . James A. Chap- jlear r., ArHsl iiiiit( n l) c.; B.S.; Engineering; A.S.M.E . . . Irene R. Checket, Baltimore; ncra ( lub 2; International Relations Club 3; X ' ice-PrcsidiMil of y 4; Ai; . . . 50 Hiskin 15 la lock Bohlin Boose Borlik Boslcy Bowling, T. I ' . Bowling, . 1 ' Bowman Bow er Bradley Brincktrliofl Brown Browncll Bruns Hnrk Burke Burnel Byers Byrd Cain Caniphell Cannon Caposscki Carleton Carson Cary Chappclrar Checket £k ' h; 3 Elizabeth Summers Clopper, Klkridye; B.A.: Ivluraiinn ; WW. ( " .A. 4; 1 )a dodgers 3, 4; KAH . . . Carolyn Clugston, Iniversitx I ' ark; B A.; Arts and Sciences; Calvert Debate Club 2, 3; Dianiondliack 2, 3; Riding Club 2, 3; Old Line 4; Swimming Club 3; ' AV.C.A. 2; KKF . . . Charlotte Frances Cohen, East Orange, N.J.; B.S.; Agriculture; Swinmiing 1, 2, 4, Diamond- back 1. 2. Ai;; I ' Ao . . . Harry Cohen, Baltimore; B.S ; Arts and Sciences . . . Roberta E. Collins, Ri erdale; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Da ilodgers 1, 2; Terrapin 2; Swimming Club 2; YAV.C.A. 3, 4. Riding Clui) 4; KKT . . . Maurice E. Corbin, Baltimore; B.S.- Engineering; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Swininiing Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; A.I.E.E. 3, 4; Baseball 1; Fraternity President; ATQ . . . Ellner A. Cornnell, Cottage City, B.A.; Commerce . . . Julian C. Crane, College Heights; B.S: Agricidture; Pershing Rifles 1, 2; Swimming Club 2; Fruit Judging Team 4 . . . L. Eleanor Crocker. Baltimore; B.S.; Commerce; Women ' s Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Opera Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Methodist Club 3, 4; RiHe 4; Sororily Treasurer; . A . . . Frank Harford Cronin, Jopiia; B.S.; Education; Executive Council 1 ; Men ' s League 2, 3, 4; Football 4; Boxing 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade; OAK . . . Mary Elizabeth Cronin, Aberdeen; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; V.W.C.A. 3; Women ' s Chorus 3, 4; Opera Cluli 3; AAA . . . Henry P. Dantzig, Hyattsville; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Riding Club . . . Oscar M. Davidson, Baltimore; B.S.; Commerce; SAM . . . Barbara Jean Davis, Chevy Chase; B.S.; Home Economics; Women ' s Chorus 1, Riding Club 1, 2, 3, 4; VAV.C.A. 2, 4; Old Line 4; Junior Prom Committee; KKT . . William B. Davis, Jr., Wash- ington, D.C.; B.S.; Engineering; Scalibard and Blade, Vice-President; A.S.C.E.; Engineering Student Council 4; Track 1,2; Tlill . . . Doris Elizabeth DeAlba, Clen Burnie; B.S.; Home Economics; Panhel 4, President ; E.xecutive Council 4; Home Economics Club I, 2, 3, 4; Swimming Club L 2; W.A.A. 3, 4; Hockey L 2, 3, 4; Sorority President; ASA . . . Jose L Gravede Peralta, Camaguey, Cuba; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Newman Club 3; Swimming Club 2; Extramural Swimming 2; Fencing 2; Boxing 3, 4; Ml ' l ' . . . Francis X. Dippel, Baltimore; B.S. ; Arts and Sciences; Xewman Club; Interfraternit - Council; Fraternit - President; KA . . . Maurice R. Domenici, Hagerstown ; B.S. ; Arts and Sciences; Newman Clul) 3,4... Doris M. Dunnington, Che - Chase; B.S.; Home Economics; Home Economics Clid); Terrapin; Y.W.C.A.; Lutheran Club; Daydodgers Club; KA . . . Roscoe D. Dwiggins, College Park; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Baptist Student Knion; Daydodgers Club . . . Clarence A. Eck, Overlea; B.S.; Agriculture; Li -estock Club 2, 3; Student Oange 2, 3; Swimming Club 2, AIM ' . . . Robert Edlavitch, Hyatts- ville; B.S.; Commerce; Calvert Debate Club 2, 3, 4; llAM . . . Doris Ebert Eichlin, Washington, D.C.; B.A.; Education; Daydodgers Clid) 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3; Women ' s League; Mortar Board, Treasurer; AAA . . . George H. P. Eierman, Baltimore; B.S.; Commerce; Diamondback, Business Manager; Old Line 1, 2, . , Junior Editor 3; Men ' s League 3; X ' arsity Debating Team 1,2; Cah ' ert Debate Club; Swinmiing 2; Track 1; Band 1, 2; Cheer Leader 2, 3, 4, Head Cheer Leader 3; OAK; itAT; llAK; .|.K ' |. . . . Elies Elvove, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Engineering; A.l.l ' .i;. ; Frater- IL Alfred Essex, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; l- ' .ngineering; Scabbard , 2, 3, riiii . . . Irving J. Etkind. . c v II i cn, Conn.; B.S.; En- ; ' I ' lvl- . . . Lydia M. Evans, Washini um, I ).( ' .; B.A.; .Arts and ,ir Bo.ird; KKI ' ; AAA . . . Lawrence S. Faith, Hancock; B.S.; nils ' Serrclar - 58 Cloppcr C ' liiKston Collin, C. K. C ' oIrii, II. Collins Corbin Cornnc ' ll Crane Crocker Cronin, F. 11. Cronin, M. E. Dantzig Davidson Davis. B. J. Davis, W. 15. De.Mba de Peralta Dippcl Dornenici I iinnini;ton Dwiggins Eck ICdIavitih Eichlin Eierman Elvove Esse. ; Etkind Evans Faith 59 Rita Virginia Faul, Washington, D.C; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Old Line 1, 2; Terrapin 3; ' AV.C.A. 3; Spanish Club 2, 3; Stage Crew 4, Panhel 4; KA . . . E. Wayne Fitzwater, Swanion; B.S.; Agriculture; F.F.A.; Student Grange; Livestock Club; Interfraternit ' Council; Swimming Club; ATP . . . James L. Forrester, Berw n; B.S.; Engineering; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse 3; Swimming Club 2, 3, 4; A.S.C.E. 4 . . . Florence W. Fowble, Reisterstown ; R.S.; Education; Episcopal Club 1, 2, 3, 4; VA ' .C.A.; Swimming Club; AA . . . Harold H. Franke, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Engineering; Clee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Opera Club L 2; Freshman Rifle Team; A.S.C.E.; THII . . . Gordon Freas, Wheaton; B.S.; Education . . . John G. Freudenberger, Baltimore; B..S.; Education; Pershing Rifles , 2; Scabbard and Blade 4; Diamondback I, 2, Associate Sports Editor 3, .Sports Ivlitor 4; Terrajiin 2, 3; .Sports Editor " M " Book 2; Junior Prom Committee; ' M;K; IIAF. . . . Louis Mohler Frey, Mt. Rainier; B.S.; Commerce; Intramurals . . . Paul M. Galbreath, Street; B..S.; Agriculture: Footljall 1; Li estock Club 1, 2; Agriculture Economics Club 3, 4, President; ATP; AZ . . . Mary-Louise Ganzert, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Commerce; W.A.A.; Manager Girls ' Rifle Team; Daydodgers Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Y.W.C.A. 1,4; Panhel; President of Sorority; KAi; . . . Virginia Gaston, Buckhannon, W.Va.; B.S. ; Home Economics; Y.W.C.A.; Methodist Club: Home Economics Club . . . Benton R. Gatch, Jr., Baltimore; B.A.; Agriculture: Cheer Leader L 2, 3, 4 . . . Mary Edith George, Mt. Rainier; B.S.; Home Economics . . . Alvin B. Goldberg, Brooklyn, N. ' .; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Debate Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Men ' s Manager 2, President 3; Footlight Club 2, 3, 4, Stage Manager and Vice- President 4; Co-Manager Boxing Team 4; Opera Club 2; Terrapin 2; Latch Key Society; TE ; A ' I ' O . . . Leon Goldman, ' ashington, 13. C; B.S.; Arts and .Sciences; Rossbourg Club . . . E. Marvel Gordy, Snow Hill; B.S.; Education: Glee Club . . . Robert Gottlieb, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Engineering; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Opera Club 2. 3, 4; A.S.M.E. 3, 4; Golf Team , 2;TBn . . . Arthur Greenfield, Vonkers, N.Y.; B.A.: Arts and Sciences; Diamondback 3, 4; Footlight Club 2, Treasurer 3, 4; Glee Club 3; International Relations Club; TA ; A TU . . . AnnM. Griffith, Rockville; B.S.; Education; Home Economics Club 3, 4; Metliodist Club 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; Terrapin 4; Women ' s League 3, 4; International Relations Club 4 . . . Jane Hartje Grindel, Frostburg; B.A.; Education . . . Esther B. Gross, Sharpsburg, B..S.; Home Economics: Lutheran Club 3, 4; Chorus 2, 3, 4. Treasurer 4; Home Economics Club 4: Women ' s League 4; President of Dormitory B; KA . . . Ewing L. Gupton, Jr., Benvyn Heights; B.A.: Agriculture: Cahert Debate 1 ; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Terrapin .Swimming Club 3, 4; i: ' t ' :i . . . Mary Anne Guyther, Mechanics ille; B.A.; Education; Newman Club 3, 4; AAA . . . Herbert P. Hall, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Engineering, i: l ' i; . . . Norma Irene Hall, College Park; B.A.; Arts ami Sciences; Glee Club; Riding Cluli . . . Elizabeth W. Hamilton, University Park; B.S.; Education . . . Sylvia Handler, Kingston, . . ' .; B..A.: .Arts and .Sciences; Internaticmal Relations Club 3, 4; Sorority Secretarx 3, 4, Ai: . . . Marie Hardesty, Newburg: B.S.; Education; .Swimming Club y 3; Newman CUiLlI , »2,v3, Dayilodgers Club 2, 3; Home Economics Club 3, 4; AA . . . Jerome .; Commerce; Footlight Club 1, 2, .i ; ( )ld Line 1, 2, 3; ICditor 4; lull L 2; Executixc Council 4; Treasurer jmiinr Class; President ,v i ' A(- : OAK; itA ' i " . . . Elma Sandra Harris, W.ishingion. D.C.; 60 Haul Fitzwater Forrester Fowble Fraiike Freas Frcuctcnbergcr Frey ( iaibrcath Ganzert Gaston Gatch George Goldberj; (ioldniaii Gordy Gottlieb Greenfield Griffith Griiuk ' l Gross (jiipton Guythor Ihill. II. 1 ' . ' Hall, 1. Hamilton Handler Hardesty Hardy Harris f AiiJkm 61 George J. Harris, l.ciiKuoning; B.S.; Ai;ricultiire . . . Doris Ruth Harrison, Baliiinore: B.A.; Educaiioii . . . Margaret F. Hart, Haliiniore; H.A.; Arts and Sciences; Swimming C ' luh , 4, Secretary 4: .W.C.A.; Aoil . . . Jean Marie Hartig, Washington D.C; B.S.: Home KcniKimics; Opera Clul) , 4; A ' .C ' .A. 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Women ' s Chorus ,S, 4; AAA . . . Cecil L. Harvey, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Engineering; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; A.I.E.K. 3, 4; Radio Society 4; Swimming Club 4 . . . Adrienne M. Henderson, Che Chase; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Terrapin 2 ; Swimming Club 4 . . . Frances L. Henry, Washington, D.C. ; B.S. ; Arts and Sciences; Old Line 1; Daydodgers Club 1, 2, 3, 4; German Chib 4; ' .W.C.A. 4 . . . Edward W. Hepburn, Worton; B.S.; Agriculture; Terrapin Trail Cltili, President 3, 4; AXA; AZ . . . Elmer Heubeck, Curtis Ba -; B.S. ; Agrictiltiire; Li estock Cltib 1 , 2, 3, 4, President 3; Li estock Judging Team 2, 3, 4; Interfraternity Council; ATI ' . . . Millie Locke Hill, Siher Spring; B.S.; Home Eco- nomics . . . Albert Hirsch, Fiederick; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Band 1,2; International Relations Club 3 . . . Charles C. Holbrook, College Park; B.S.; Engineering; A.S.C.E.; Pershing Rifles Episcopal Club; Swimming Club; Track; i:x . . . Mary Elizabeth Holt, Washington, D.C. B.A.; Arts and Sciences; KA . . . Alvin H. Honigman, Baltimore; B..S.; Arts and .Sciences Swimming Club; International Relations Club; TAQ . . . Lawrence G. Hoover, H, Takoiua Park B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Diamondback 1, 2, 3, 4, News Editor 2, Sports Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; " M " Book 2, 3, Sports Editor 2, Editor-in-Chief 3; Old Line 1,2; Men ' s League 1, 2; Footlight Club 3, 4; Executive Council 4; Terrapin 2, 3; IIAE . . . John F. Home, Chevy Chase; B.S.; Engineering; A.I.E.E.; HX . . . William F. Hortman, Jr., Washington, D.C; B.A.; Commerce; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Rifle 1 . . . William Franklin Howard, Baltimore; B.S.; Education; Scabbard and Blade 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4; Men ' s League 1, 2; Vice-President of Class 4; Baseball 2; K. . . . Nora Louise Huber, Baltimore; B.A.; Education; Women ' s Chorus 1, 2; Opera Club 1,2; Women ' s League 2; Terrapin 1, 2, 3, Women ' s Editor 3; Cahert Debate Club 3, 4, Secretar ' 4; Panhel 4; President of Sorority; KKF . . . Dorothy Ashley Huff, Chevy Chase; B.S.; Home Economics; Home Economics Club 1, 2; V.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3; Xewman Club 2, 3, 4; Swimming Clifl) 3; Panhel .Secretary; President of Sorority; AAA . . . Frances E. Hunter, Chevy Chase; B.S.; Arts and .Sciences; KKP . . . Evelyn L. lager, Washington, D.C; B.S.; Home Economics; V.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Riding Club 1 ; Episcopal Club 1, 2, 4; Terrapin 3, 4; Horne Economics Club; KA . . . Helen L. lager, Hyattsville; B.S.; Education; Riding Club 1 ; Daydodgers Club 1,2... Henry W. Janes, Anacostia, D.C; B.S. ; Engineering; Swimming Clul) 2, 3, 4 . . . William E. Jarrell, Ridgely; B..S.; Agriculture; Li estock CItili 3, 4; AFP . . . Geraldine . Jett, Che y Chase; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; International Relations Club; ■.W.C.A.; AOII . . Clifford E. Johnson, Washington, D.C; B.S.; Commerce . . . Henry C. Johnson, Washington, D.C; B.S.; Commerce; Men ' s League 2; Junior Prom Committee; i- ' X . . . Vivian Helen Johnson, Balti- more; B.A.; .Arts and -Sciences; Diamondback 1, 2; -Swimming Club 1, 2, 4; Riding Club 1, 2, 4; Rifle 1; lY-ncing 2 V.V ' tf " -.%. L 2, 3, 4 . . . Lewis A. Jones, College Park; B.S.; Commerce; Scabbai K,iniiT5ViiV; 5. s5 ia l ; Secretary-Treasurer of Interfraternity Council; I i;K . . . 62 Harris Harrison Hart Hartiy Harvev 1 leiulerson Henry Hepburn Hcubeck Hill Hirscli Holbrook Holt Honigman Hoover Home Hortman Howard Huber Huff Hunter lager, E. L. lager, H. L. Janes Jarrell Jett Johnson. C. [i. Johnson. H. ( ' . Johnson. . 1 1 Jone?, 1,. . . i4 S 63 Stephen H. Jones, I.eoiiarcitown; B.S.; Engineeriiii;; A.I.E.K. , , 4, " ice-Presic]eiU 4; Methodist Club 3, 4, ' ice-Presi(lent 4; Swimniini; Clul) 4; l Af-) . . . David Robert Joseph, Sianiford, Conn.; B.A. ; Arts and Sciences; Persiiinu; Rifles, 1,2; Opera Club, 2, i, 4; Iniernational Relations Club 3, 4; Gerni.m Club . . . Hazel Kalbaugh, Luke; B.A.; Education; Women ' s Chorus, 3, 4; Opera Club 3; .W.C.A., 3 . . . Ruth Leslie Keefer, Takonia Park; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Day- dodgers . . . Jane Frazer Kephart, Takoma Park; B.S.; Home Economics; Panhel, Secretary 3, Treasurer 4; Wdnien ' s League, Secretar - 3; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President; YAV.C.A. 1, 2; Riding Club 1 ; W.A.A, 1,2; President Mortar Board; President KA; ' ice-Presi- (leiit () , KA;(»X; AAA; Mortar Board . . . Mary Eleanor Kephart, Taney town; B.A.; Education; Old Line 2, 4; Lutlier.m Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; International Relations Club 2, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Richard Kern, Braddock Heights; B.A.; Commerce; Latch Key Society; Rifle Team, Llnager; XTLl . . . Wilson W. Kilby, Conowingo; B.S.; Agriculture; Track 1, 4, Manager 4; Men ' s League 4; Latch Key Society 4 ... J. Forrest King, Baltimore; B.A. ; Arts and Sciences; SK . . . Edwin Kraemer, Hackensack, N.J.; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; International Relations Club . . . Robert E. Krafft, Washington, D.C.; B.S. ; Engineering; A.S.M.E.; Scabbard and Blade; (-)X . . , John Krynitsky, Che y Chase; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Camera Club 1 ; President AX i; AXS. . . Marcia Ladson, Rockville; B.S. ; Agriculture; Women ' s League 3, 4; Diamondback 1, 2; Swimming Club 1, 2; Uaydodgers Club 1; W.A.A. 1, 2; K ' Ai; . . . Alice Lang, East Norwalk, Conn.; B.S.; Home Economics; Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Chorus 3, 4; W.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Rifle 2, 3; KKl " . . . Stanley 1. Lapidus, Baltimore; B.S.; Agriculture; Intermural Base- ball; Basketball; Track . . . Philip M. Lasswell, Takoma Park; B.S.; Engineering; A.I.E.E. 3, 4; Radio Society 4; TUII . . . Betty Hall Law, Washington, D.C.; B.S. ; Home Economics; Women ' s League; AOII . . . Mary Douglas Leard, Norfolk, Va. ; B.A. ; Arts and Sciences; Rifle 3; Swimming Club 3; Daydodgers Clul) 3; V.W.C.A. 3, 4; KA . . . Richard E. Lee, Landover; B.A.; Arts and -Sciences; International Relations Club 3, 4, President 4; Episcoinil Club, 3 4; Treasurer 4; Swim- ming Club 3; Calvert Debate Club 3, 4; ni;A . . . Samuel J. LeFrak, New York, N.V.; B.S.; Commerce; Track, Manager; Opera Club; Latch Key Society, Secretary-Treasurer; International Relations Club; Diamondback 1; Wrestling Team; " M " Book; Cross Coiuilr ' , Manager; TE ; MS . . . Harriett Levin, Baltimore; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; International Relations Cluli 4; Junior Prom Committee; Secretar - l i:i: 3; President ' I ' i;i; 4; (I ' m . . . Ethel Levine, BrookKn. N.Y.; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3, 4; «l)i;:i; lIi;A . . . L. Robert Lowe, Pylesville; B.S.; Agriculture; Student Grange 3; Livestock Club 4; AIM ' ; AZ . . . John Cameron Lynham, Jr., Il atts ilk-; B.S.; I nginecring; A.I.E.E.; Radio Societ - 4; Swinuiiing Clul) 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Richard K. Lynt, Jr., Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Agriculture; Opera Clulj; C.lee Club; I ' AO; . Z . . . Elnora L. Lyon, B.iltiniore; B.S.; Home ILconomics; C.lee Club 1,2, 3,4; Opera Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Swimming Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Terrapin 4; ■. ■.C.A. 3, 4; Home EroiKJinics Club .Tj ; iliVciViational Relations Club 4; Methodist Club ,i, 4, ,Secrelar ' 4 . . . ■tlu ' sda; B.S.; Home l-.conomics; ( )ld Line, Women ' s Editor 4; , ' sident l)ormitor - " B " 3; Panhel Council 4; Riding Club 1, 2; KKl ' . . . Laura Manning, Siher Spring; B.S.; Llome Economics; . KKl ' . . . O. (Clifton Martin, Jr., Rockxille; B.S. ; Agriculture; )aii Chill 1, 2, A, 4, ' ice-Presidenl . ; l).iir JudgingTeaiu 3, 4 Port Chester, N. ' . ; B.A. ; Arts and .Sciences; Class Histori.m 1 , .i ; Junior Diamondback 1, 2, 3, 4, Issue Editor 3, Associate Women ' s Editor, 4; .Asso- ciate Women ' s Editor " M " Book 3; W.. .. . 1, 2, 3; Secretary Mortar Board; AAA; llAi:; Morlar Board . . . 64 Jones, S. H. JDSL ' ph Kalbaiisli Keefer K,-|.li.iii j, I Keplinrt, M. I ' .. KtTIl Kilby Kins KraruKT Kr.ilTt Krynitsk ' Ladson Lang Lapidus I.asswcll Law Leard Lee LeFrak Levin Levine Lowe Lynhain Lynt Lyon MacFtonald Manning Martin ALisiin m ioHI H . M pV ,f . , . I 65 Harry B. Matthews, Jr., Salisbur -; B.S.; Agriculture; (irange . , 4; (ierniau ( " lub 2; Xewuian Club 3; ATP . . . Irvin C. Mayes, ' rimonium; B.S.; Education . . . Marian V. Mayes, Phoenix; B.A.; Education; Women ' s Chorus 1, 2, 3; Opera Club 1, 2, 3, 4; E|)iscopal Club 2, 3, 4; AA . , . Francis Thomas Maxwell, Towson; B.S.; Arts and Sciences . . . M. Elaine McClayton, Baltimore; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Women ' s League 1,2; Class Hist(jrian 4; ' A ' .C.A. 3; Inter- national Relations Club 2; AOn . . . Donald McClenon, Takoma Park; B.S.; Engineering; Radio Society 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4; Swimming Club 3, 4; Engineering Student Council 3, 4 . . . Betty McCormac, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Home Economics; Newman Club; Home Economics Club; Daydodgers Club; AlA . . . Frank Russell McFarland, Cumberland; B.S.; Agriculture; Li estock Club; Grange; E.F.A.; Danforth Fellowship; Glee Club; ATI ' ; AZ . . . Samuel B. Mc- Farlane, I.onaconing; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; AXi; . . . L. H. Reisler McGill, Tluirmont; B.S.; Engineering; A.S.C.E.; Episcopal Club; Spanish Club . . . Bell Weir McGinniss, Kensington; B.S.; Home Klconomics; YA ' .C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Ritle 1, 2; Internalidnal Relations Club 2, 3; Presb ' terian Club 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; () . , . Harry Wilkeson McGinniss, Kensington; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; KA . . . James G. Meade, Port Deposit; B.A.; Education; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Lacrosse 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; A ' l- . . . Thomas W. Mears, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; AXi: . . . Joseph M. Mehl, Jr., Washington, D.C.; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Lacrosse 1 ; KA . . . Luther E. Mellen, Jr., Balti- more; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Scabbard and Blade; Interfraterniiy Council; KA . . . Ralph H. Meng, Perry Point; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Terrapin 1, 2; Interfraternity Council 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; " I ' SK . . . Daniel M. Mermelstein, Baltimore; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Wrestling 3, 4 . . . Elaine Michelson, Baltimore; B.S.; Education; Women ' s Chorus 2, 3; Spanish Club 2; YAV.C.A. 4; Swimming Club 4 . . . Catherine Mileto, Annapolis; B.S.; Education; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Chorus 1, 2, 3; ()i)era Club 1, 2, ?i; International Relations Club 3, 4 . . . Alma V. Miller, Baltimore; B.S.; Home Economics; Swimming Club 1, 2, 3; International Re- lations Club 3, 4; Lutheran Club 3, 4; AOII ... J. William Miller, Boonsboro; B.S.; Commerce; Glee Club , 2, 3, 4; Manager 2; Opera Club 1, 2; Orchestra 1,2; Footlight Club 3, 4 . . . Thomas Edwin Miller, Jr., Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Agriculture; Track 2, 3, 4; Men ' s League; Junior Prom Committee; Lutheran Club; I A(-); SAO . . . Walter Leroy Miller, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles 1, 2; Baiul 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; a ' SK . . . William Irving Miller, Baltimore; B.S.; Commerce; Latch Key 3, 4; Senior Class Treasurer; Manager of Cross CouiUr -; K. ; ISAM ' . . . David H. Mitchell, Washington, D.C; B.S.; Engineer- ing; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Manager 4; Orchestra 3, 4; A. I.E. E.; Opera Club 2; Radio Society 3 . . . Eugene F. Mueller, Jr., Washington, DC; B.S.; Engineering; A.S.C.E. 2, 3, 4; Scabbard and Blade; Rifle 1 ; ' I ' K . . . Martin H. Muma, Cumberland; B.S.; Agriculttue; AXA; AZ . . . Celia Estella Murphy, Walkersville; B.S.; Education; Daydodgers Club 2; W..A..A. . . . Paula S. Nalley, Wasliingiou. D. " .; B.S.; Home l-x-onomics; Rifle 1; Home h conomics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secret ;H»tsTr( isVirtr A; l-;ftJiik; Club . 2; Lutheran Club 1, 2, 3, .Secretary 3; Daydodgers Club l 2, 3;l|niVri ili n%l l c- ,i i iV ' (lub 3; Treasurer ol Sororils ' 2 ; AAA . . . 66 Matthews Mayes, I. C. Mayes, M. . Maxwell McClavtoii McClenon McC ' ormac McKarland McFarlatie McCill McCinniss, B. V. McC.inniss, 11. W. Meade Means Mehl Mellen Meng Mermelstein Michelson Mileto MllUr. A. ' . Miller, J. W. Miller, T. E. Miller, W. L. Miller, V. I Mitchell Mueller Mil ma Murphy Nallev 67 Robert Morton Neiman, Xew ciTk, . . ; B.S., ( ' (iminene; Ai i " . . . Eileen C. Neumann, Freeport, X.Y.; B.S.: Home Kcononiics; Home Krononiics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Opera Club 1, 2, 3. 4; AZA . . . Inez A. Nevy, Ciiml)erland; B.A.; Education; Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. 4; Swimming Club 1, 2, ,i, 4; Opera Club 1. 2. ,v 4; Chorus 1, 3, 4; YAV.C.A. 1, 2; AA . . . Robert D. Nicholls, lioxds; B.S.; Agrii-uliure; Ajiriculture ( luncil 4; ' ice-President AZ; ATI ' ; AZ . . . Ruth AnnNusbaum, XewW ' iiulsdr: B.S. ; Home Kcononiics; Rifle; VA ' .C. A. ;OperaClub: Women ' s Chorus; KA . . . Ned Herman Oakley, Washington. O.C; B.S.; Agriculture; Trail Club; Scabbard and Blade; Bo.xing; Pershing Rifles . . . Richard J. O ' Neill, Baltimore; B.S. ; Commerce; Men ' s League 1; Xewman Club 2, 3, 4; Latch Ke - Sociei ' 4; Lacrosse, Manager; ' ice-President KA; KA . . . Beverly C. Oppenheimer, iirooklyn, X.V.; B.A.; Arts and .Sciences; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; Women ' s League 4; Treasurer I i;S; " tSi; . . . Michael E. Panciotti, Derby, Conn.; B.S., Commerce; Xewman Club; . T i . . . John A. Parks, Jr., Cum- berland; B.S.; Commerce; Interfraternity Council 3; Junior Prom Committee; Ai] ' ! ' ; n. ' r . . . H. Ralph Pearson, St. George Island; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Boxing 2, 3, 4 . . . Joseph Kemp Peaslee, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Agriculture; Lutheran Club; Junior Prom Committee; Diamonrlback; Terrapin, Sports Editor; Men ' s League, President; l)air - Cattle Judging Team; Cross Country Team 3; Track 3; .I ' AW; OAK; AZ . . . Fred W. Perkins, Jr., Chevy Chase; B.S.; Engineering; .Student Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Pershing Rifles 1,2; A.S.M.E. 3, 4; Diamondback 1, 2, 3, 4, Circulation Manager 4; All ' l ' ; IIAE . . . Gladys M. Person, Chevy Chase; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Si)anish Clul) 2, 3, 4; French Club 2; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee; Terrapin 3; Riding Club 1, 2, X ' ice-President 4; . ()n . . . Richard Nelson Phelps, McDonogh; B.S.; Agriculture; KA . . . Clarence W. Phillips, Jr., Princess Anne; B.S.; Agriculture; F.F.A. 2, 3, 4; Livestock Club 2, 3, 4 . . . Irving Phillips, Washington, B.C.; B.S.; Engineering; Band 1 ; Glee Club L 2; ( )ld Line 2, 3, 4. Art Editor 3, Business Manager 4; Debate Club 1, 2, 3. 4; A.S.M.E. 3, 4, Treasurer 4; President TK 1 , TE . . . James Elwood Pitzer, Cum- berland; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Swimming Club 1 ; German Club , 2; I- ' uotball 1 ; Lacrosse 1.2; Class President 3, 4; Class Treasurer 2; President AXl ' . OAK; . X . . . Helen Barr Piatt, Wash- ington, 1).C.; B.S.; Home l- ' conomics; N ' .W.C.A. 1, 2, . 4: W.. .A. 1; Junior Prom Committee; AOII . . . Kitty Lee Pollard, Baltimore; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Aoll . . . Lloyd Alden Potter, Bethesda; B.S.; Agriculture; Rifle 1 ; Swimming Club 4 . . . Dan Travers Prettyman, Trappe; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Men ' s League 2; CaKert Debate Club 2, 3. 4, President 4; Glee dub 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Opera Club 1,2; l ' " ()otlighi CUib 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Methodist Club 3, 4, President 3, 4; .VI ' U . . . Alexander Rabinowitz, Brooklyn, X.V.; B.S.; Education; International Relations Club; Swimming Club; Bascb.dl 1; TE I ' . . . Herman S. Raisin, Bnioklyu, X. ' .; B.S.; Arts and .Sciences . . . Mary Elizabeth Rawley, College Park; ■.W.C.A.; 1 )aydodgers Club; Women ' s League; AAA . . . Helen Rein- .Sciences; Women ' s League, President 4; CaKert Deliate Club; ; KKI ' ; IIAE . . . George C. Remsberg, Jr., Middletowti; B.S. ; : All ' . . . Elliott B. Robertson, Bethesda; B.S.; i;ni;ineering ; ' resident i; ; IN . . . Joseph M. Rochkind, Baltiiiioie; B.S.; irirts 1, 2, 3 . . . Martin Rochlin, U.iliimorc: U.S.; . rts and 3, 4;T. U . . . B.S.; l-.dnc.ition; W.A.. dollar, Ha hi more; li.S 68 Neiman Neumann Ncvy " R■1U)1I u l aiim Oakliy O ' XriU ( )ppf niK-iiiRT Panriotti Parks Pearson Peaslee Perkins Person Phelps Phillips, C W. Phillips, 1. Pitzer Plan Pollarfl Poller Pretl nian Rabinowitz Raisin Raw le Reindollar Renisberg Roberlson Ro( ' likin l Rorhlin 69 Martin Rosen, Fori Salonga, NA ' .; H.S.: Ans and Sciences; TK ' l . , . L. Nat Rosenstein, Baltimore; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; International Relations ( " liih 4; Calvert Debate Club 4; Riding Club 2, . 4; Swimming Club 2, .?, 4 . . . Elizabeth Samson, Takoma Park: B.A.; Arts and Sciences; International Relations Club; WOnicii ' s Chorus . . . Howard Schneider, ' S ' onkers, X. ' .; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; International Relations Club . . . Patricia Barbara Lee Schutz, Annapolis; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Chorus 1; Swimming Club 1. ; Terrapin 1.2; VAV.C.A. 3; Foot light Club 2, 3, 4; Secretary of Alpha Psi Omega; AAA; AI ' U . . . Elgin W. Scott, Jr., Washington, D.C; B.S.; Engineering; Junior Prom Committee; Football 1; Pershing Rifles 1, 2; Scabbard and Blade; B.S.U. 1, 2; A.S.C.E. .S, 4, ' ice-President 4; ' ice- President of Frater- nity; m:k . . . John P. Secrest, Cottage City; B.S.; Agricultuie; Terrapin Trail Clul) . . . George E. Seeley, Baltimore; B.S.; Engineering; Scabbard and Blade; A.S.M.E., Secretary 3, President 4; Manager of Baseball 4; Latch Ke ' . 4; Lacrosse 1 ; Swimming Club 2, 3; Treasurer of Frater- nity 3, 4; -I ' Ae . . . Regina B. Shepperd, Upper Falls; B.S.; Education; Newman Club . . . Robert Andrew Shoemaker, Woodbine; B.S.; Agriculture; Student Grange; ATP ... I. Walter Silberg, Baltimore; B.S.; Arts and Sciences . . . Fred Lester Simon, Jr., Baltimore; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Camera Club 3; Secretar - of Theta Chi; Secretary of Beta Alpha Psi; WX; HA ' I " . . . Elizabeth Smith, Salisbury; B.A.; Education; Women ' s Chorus 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 2, 4; Women ' s League 3; Treasurer of Sororit -; AZA . . . John P. Smith, Washington, D.C; B.S.; Engineering; A.S.C.E.; . TQ . . . Mildred E. Smith, Walkersville; B.S. ; Education; Lutheran Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. L 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; (Jpera Cltib 1.2; Women ' s Chorus 1,2; Women ' s League 3; Grange 2, 3, 4; AA . . . Eleanor S. Snyder, Baltimore; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Women ' s League 4; Swimming Club 1; International Relations Club 4; . r . . . Leonard SoUod, Baltimore; B.S.; Education; Chess Club; I A . . . Ruby Elizabeth Soper, Washington, D.C; B.S.; Home Eco- nomics; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Floyd Allison Soule, Washington, D.C; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Pershing Rifles 1,2; .Scabl)ard and Blade; Track 2, 3, 4; Rifle 1,2,3, 4; . TQ . . . Edythe Ray Sparling, Washington, D.C; B.S.; Edtication; Y.W.C.A. , 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Panhel 4; President of Sorority; . on . . . Mary M. Speake, Lura -, Va.; B.S.; Education; Opera Chib 3, 4, Secretar - 4; W.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Daydodgers Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. I. 2, 3, 4; Episcopal Club 1, 3, 4; KA . . . A. Lucia Spehnkouch, Baltimore; B.S.; Home Economics; Hocke - 1, 2. 3, 4, Manager 4; Home Econoiuics Clulj 1 ;. Swimming Club 1 ; KKF . . . Sydney Snowden Stabler, H atts ille; B.S.; Engineering; A.I.E.E.; Scabbard and Blade; Swimming Club . . . Richard J. Stakem, Jr., Midland; B.. .; Education; Newman Club . . . Samuel F. Stedman, Catonsxille, B..A.; Arts and Sciences . . . Janet L Steinberger, Baltimore; B.S.; Agriculttire; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; Swimming Club 1, 4; . i;; lAO . . . Diana Stevan, Baltimore; B.S.; Educa- tion . . . John W. Stevens, II, Takoma Park; B.S.; Engineering; Scabbard and Blade; Per.shing Rifles; Tennis 1, 2, 3; Swimmini; Club 4; Secretary-Treasurer of .A. LEE. . . . Frank V. Steven- son, Takom.i P,irLr-lj..Y . ils and Sciences; Glee Club 3,4, President 4 ; ( )pcr,i Club 3; Orchestra 2. A. 4rt! n(ll 1 : l ; .in o HJ .i( k ,•! ; Terra|)in 3; . ri ' . . . Marguerite Stevenson, Takoma Park; HS. Il irnV lViiiViiVii :VS ' ' V ' .. . 1 ; I ).i ( lodgers Club 1, 2; AAA . . . 7U Kosen Koscnstein Samson Sihni ' iikT Schutz Scott Secrest Seeley Shepperd Shoemaker Silbcrg Simon Smith. E. Smith, J. P. Smith, M.K. Snyder Sollo l Soper Soule Sparling Speakc Spehnkouch Stabler Stakem Sled man Stcinberger St e van Stevens Stevenson, F. ' . Stevenson, M. ' r 71 Sara Louise Stoddard, Hyattsvillc; H.S.; Arts and Sciences; Opera ( " luh 1; Glee Club 1, 3; Daydodgers Club 1,2; Y.W.C.A. 4; W.A.A. 4; KA . . . Charles R. Stup, Frederick; B.S.; Com- merce; ATP; HA ' I- . . . Evelyn L. Sullivan, HyaUs ille; B.A.; Kducation; VAV.C.A. 1, 2; Day- dodgers Clul) 1, 2, 4; KA . . . Richard S. Sutton, Kennedyville; B.S.; Agriculture; Episcopal Club 1. 2. . , 4; Student Ciraiige 1, 2, . , 4; Li est()ck Club 2, ,?, 4; l,i -est()ck Judging Team 4 . . . Ellen Talcott, Washington, D.C; B.S.; Aiiriniliure; L)a -d()dgers Clul) 2, , , 4; X ' ice- President i:A(); AZA; AAA; i:AO . . . T. Manning Thompson, Washington, D.C; B.S.; Kngineering; A.S.M.K. 3. 4; Baseball 1 ... Ira T. Todd, Crisheld; B.S.; Conmierce; Al.|.; HAM ' . . . Lucy W. Trundle, Ashton; B.A.; Kducation; W.A.A. 1, 2, . , 4, President 4; Daydodgers Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Swimming Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2. 3, 4 . . . Lula S. Trundle, Ashton; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Daydodgers Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Presi- dent 4; Swimming Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s .Sports 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Beatrice Louise Tucker, Abing- don ; B..S.; Home Economics; Women ' s League 3; International Relations Club 3, 4; N ' .W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Riding Club 1.2; Swimming Club 3; Vice-President Mortar Board; .U)H; Mortar Board . . . Kay L. Turner, Washington, D.C; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Riding Club; .VZA . . . F " redericka Waldman, Washington, D.C; B.S.; Home Economics; Class Secretary 2, 3; Secretary-Treasurer S.G.A.; Lutheran Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, President 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer . on; Aon . . . Gustavus Warfield, College Park; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; Cah ' ert Debate Club 2; Terrapin Editor 3; Vice-President S.C..A.; Presbyterian Club, President 4; OAK; IIAK . . . June Elizabeth Weber, Washington, D.C; B.S.; Education; Women ' s League 3, 4; Daydodgers Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2; AAA . . . Carolyn I. Webster, Pylesville; B.S.; Edtication; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Opera Clul) 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Swimming Club 4; Secretary AAA; President AA; AA; A. A . , . Charles W. Weidinger, Baltimore; B.S.; Education; Baseball 1, 2, 3. 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Mayer Weinblatt, Balti- more; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Intramural Sports . . . Robert H. Wettje, ■onkers, N.V.; B.S.; Engineering; A.S.C.E. 3, 4, Secretary 3 . . . Edward Martin Wharton, College Park; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Opera Club 1, 2; Swimming Club 1, 2, 3, 4; dlee Club 1, 2, 3; AXS . . . Thomas P. Wharton, College Park;B..S.; Engineering; .Swimming Club 1, 2, 3, President 2; Eootlight Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Opera Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Treasurer 3; A.S.C.F:. 3, 4; President THII; A ' I ' lj; THII . . . Marion L. Wheatley, Vienna; B.S. ; Agriculture; Livestock Club 3; ' I A(-) . . . Leroy G. Willett, Washington, D.C; B.S.; Engineering; A.I.E.E. 3, 4 . . . Arthur E. Williams, Jr., Salisl)ur ' ; B.A.; Arts and Sciences; (ilee Club 2, 3, 4; Opera Club 2, 3, 4; Band 2; .Swimming, Extramural 2; I ' ooib.ill 2 . . . Patricia Margaret Willingham, H atts ille; B.S.; .Xgrictikure; Riding Club . . . Ethel Jane Wilson, Washington, D.C; B.S.; Home Fxonomics; N ' .W.C.A. 1; Riding Club 1; Swimming Chib 1; KKI ' . . . Naomi Lorraine Wilson, Fulton; B.A.; .Arts .uid Sciences; Y.W.C.A. 1,2... Fred B. Winkler, Che N- Chase; B.S.; Agriculture; Pershing Rifles 1, 2; AZ ... DetlefJ. t1 Silver Hill; B.S. ; Agriculture; .Swimming Club 2; Lutheran Club 1, 2 ., Washington, D.C; B.S.; Engineering; Pershing RiHes 1, 2, 3, 4; M.E. 3, 4 . . . Frances Wolf, Washington, D.C; B.A.; Arts and ( " lub; l -rr,ipin ; KA . . . 72 StoiMard Stu| Sullivnn Sutton Talcott I ' liDinpson Todd Trundle, L. V. Trundle, L. S. Tucker Turner Waldnian Warfield Weber Webster Weidingcr Weinbl.itt Wettje Wharton, I ' ,. M. Wharton. T. I ' Wheat ley Willett Williams illinghani Wilson, K. J Wilson, X. L. Winkler Witt. D. J Witt, E. C Wuir k l 73 tlk A V Wood W ' uotlux ' U Vockelson Young Zalesak Edgar Wade Wood, Washington, D.C.; B.S. ; Agriculture; Football 1, 2, 3; Lacrosse 1, 2, 4; Basketball I, .i; Men ' s I.eaRue 2; S . . . Lawrence A. Woodwell, Kensington; B.A.; Commerce . . . Bernard A. Yockelson, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; C ommerce; ' I A . . . Jerome Young, Washington, D.C.; B.S.; Arts and Sciences . . . Francis J. Zalesak, College Park; B.S.; Arts and Sciences; Scabbard and Blade; Interfraternit - Council; President of Fraternit -; Ail ; AXi: . . . COMBINED COURSE STUDENTS Cole Danloilh ' " IVrdue aiulur ()ort Wilson .B.; Law School . . . Dorothy Margaret Danforth, Bahiniore; 1, 2; May Day 1, 2; Wonuii ' s Killc Tcini 1 ; KA . . . Herman School . . . Susan H. Vandervoort, Baliinmre; B.S.; Xursing Wilson, Bahiniore; B.S,; Nursing .School; ' ' .C.. . 1, 1; inter- 2; ' .A.. . 1 ; May Day 1. 2; Wonu-nV Chorus 1. 2; KA . . . 74 75 u r n v- UL President ToM Coleman 1 ' ice-President Richard Lee Treasurer James Healey Secretary Tempe Curry iVNEELINCi under tlu ' ()ke- of Irculitional soiihomorc sui)remacy as well as under the win- dows of the women ' s dormitories, the freshman of the class of HMOgotintotheswimof uni -ersit ' lili ' when his ardent i)rayers tor rain w ere an- swered by iiis fair classmates. In rapid succession were discovered the tragedy of 8:20 classes, the welcome relief of cokes at the ( " .rill, and the _Lia - soi)histicati )n of tlu ' Rosshour s. Soon lie he- came ac(|uainted with the noble lirotherhoods, while she drank tea with the future s;ood sisters. In the sprint; at-coi ' ding to another tradition, the class ])resi ' nted a show lor the upperclass- nieii. It was doomed from the start, for so m.un CLjetables and fi-uits were llyinti at the actors that the show was lorct ' d to a ery dis- mal ,ind messy t ' ud soon .iftei ' the o ' erture. Theii ' prom, also in tlu ' sprinj.;, climaxed the iirst lap in their four-year joiUMiey. 70 Tlu ' s(ii)li(im(irr Iduiiil liim rll linnly in- tegrated in aeti ities on canii)us. His name ai)i)eare(l on arsit ' teams and hers on soeial committees, w liilr lhe ' fulfilled liti ' i ' ar aspira- tions and liowed over foollii hts toiiether. After a frit id diiekini; in I ' aint l ranch !) • the freshmen, thi ' soph had to retrain his di nitx in some va -. This he did w ith all the pomp and ceremony ot the Sophomore I ' rcjm. The junior saw an exp.indiiit; uni ersity — new ])rofessors — new de])artnK ' nts — new build- ings — e er where a spirit of aihaneement. He was learning that college was more than just a good ]ilace to spend four years and some- times more. In another ear he would he el- igible lor honorar ' Iraternities in recognition of years well spent in college. The Junior Class gave the university an un- forgettable Junior Prom with Kddie Duchin ' s orchestra, which brought forth lo el ladies, merr - gentlemen, orchids and praises, glamour, soft lights and sweet music. And thus on a wave of glory, the class drifted to the end of its third ' e.n " . 77 President Frank Davis Vice-President Bud Heyer Secretary Barbara Boose Treasurer Joe Devlin 1 HE Class of 1941 went into the second quarter of its run around the track of higher learning by setting up a tradition of rc])eats. Starting ith a return engagement of stars of the former car, the class was again led by President Frank Davis, supported b} " Secre- tary Barbara Boose, both of whom guided it through a hazardous and eventful freshman year. The annual freshman-sophomore struggle was won by the Class of ' 41 in their first ' ear, not by the dint of hard labor but rather f)y the effective use of a greater number of partici- pants. In the second year the teams were n v_y r , r ' KJ 78 n u n u n cart-fully checkt-d l.ut the class ai;ain tri- umphed. Because it won the struggle for two years in a row, the class is one of the few to have its name engraved on the terrapin in front of tlie Kitchie Coliseum. Howe er, tlicir al)ilit had not gone onh- to the defeating of the underclassmen. iMan - sophomores have been added to the varsity teams and have performed in stellar fashion. Vet the Class of ' 41 has not manifested its physical alone. The scholastic achieve- ments of its members were recognized by the admission of iniusu.dh large nuniliers of stu- dents into honor societies at the end of their first year. This example of high academic en- deavor was followed in its ne.xt year. SocialK ' , tile soi)h()niore, afti ' r staging a very successful Freshman Prom, carried on the example of worth - accomi)lishment by pla ing iiost to the student body for an eve- ning of carefree dancing to the rh thms of Tiu ' Coquettes led b - Janice Williams. Needless to say, it was a er - no el prom because the orchestra was composed entireK- of girls. 79 it n u President Harry Si ' Icer Vice-President Bill Holbrook Secretary Mary Downey Treasurer Rohert Ayres r ROSH PInrollment the Greatest Vet! " These headhnes were flashed to the student body on an unforgettable registration day in September, 1938. And an unforgettable day it was — the frosh spent endless hours waiting in line to register; the ' were l)ewildered b - hundreds of strange faces wliicli would soon l)econic llie familiar ones of tlieir classmates of ' 42. A rapid glimpse of the caminis, the Grill, Fraternit - Row, the . and S BuiKHng, ui)ptM- classnien, rat (■ai)s, all IciU more c-onfu idii to ihc " lirst day of college. " . iter two weeks of getting ac(|uainti ' d b the " hello habit " cami ' i-lections. Tliis, tlirir iii- troductidu to college politics, resulted in a majorit)- xote lor ilarry Spicer as pri ' sidenl to lead the (lass of ' 42. 1- lected to support him 80 n u n n bb ,is ill 1,1111 I loll iicK )k a icc-|)ri ' i(lcnt . w liiK- RolxTt . I ' o u.i- chiiM ' n to take cliai ' ii- (it tin- class hiiaiui ' s. Mary i)(i iu ' y was flt-cU-d class secret a r ; ii inia Mcrcxr rciirt ' seiitcd the frosli c(ic(U ill the Wcnneii ' s Leatijue, and Mar - Ann ( ' .riHitli chosen historian. Tlins their class ,is ors anized. The traditional frosh-sophoniore tui;-oi- ar was lu ' ld on a raiin 1 lonu ' coniin; 1 ),i . The freshnuii hoys were full of hitih iiopes ol win- iiiiiti, especially as their fair classmates were present to encourage them. Yet their hopes craslu ' d aliont tlu-in and the " were doomed to defeat and to wearing rat caps until Fehruar ' . Months passed — Greek lodge bidding for the men; class meetings scheduled but accord- ing to tradition, not held; football games, thrilling though not spectacular; dining hall rendezvous; library dates, much against the principles of dormitory rules; exams climaxed their first semester. On to the second with double featuri ' basketball games and boxing matches; seeing their college pass in re iew at . ll-l ' ni ersit ' Xight; coed rushing with its str.iin ,ind excitement. ith spring I ' anie the gay socicd life of for- nials, but the most imjiortant dance to the class was their own presentation, tiie Fresh- man FroHc. Amid colored lights and mellow music the Class of l ' )42 assemliled, swinging toward the end of a successful freshman -car. 81 OTARTINC . life with a fine heritage, Ed- die Johnson has already added his share to a shining family history. As representa- tive of the student body, in the office of Student (lovernment Association presi- dent, he has been the outstandinii ]) )litical figure as wi ' ll as one ot the l)est known nu ' n on the campus. Fame has come to Eddie through his efforts on the basketball court, while on the liaseball diamond, as varsity second-baseman, hr bids fair to enuilate the career of his famous father. 82 — - V J n u n u STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Warfield W ' aUiman President Eddie Johxson Vice-President Gus Warfield Secretary-Treasurer Freddie Waldmas Members: Barbara Boose, Secretary, Sophomore Class; Tillie Boose, Secretary, Senior Class; Tom Coleman, President. Junior Class; Tempe Curry, Secretary. Junior Class; Frank Davis, President, Sophomore Class; Doris DeAlba, President, Panhellenic Council; Mary Downey, Secretary, Freshman Class; Jerry Hardy, President, ODK; Larry Hoover, Editor, Diamondhack; Julius Ireland, President. Interfraternity Council; Joe Peaslee, President, Men ' s League; Helen Reindollar, President, Women ' s League; Harry Spicer, President, Freshman Class. Ki .EKPING pace with the times, when constitutional re ision seems to be the fashion, the Student Government Association of the Lhiiversity of Maryhmd si)ent much of its time this year makinii its constitution more workable. One of the most outstanding and most discussed alterations was the lessenini.; of llu- scholastic r( ' (|iiinini ' nt for incnihcrslii|). Instt ' ad of the 2.0 average reciuired heretofore (hirin.n tiie term of office, a new rulinii was intro(hiced wherel)y an all-time averaiie of 2.0 was necessary. This obviated the incom-enieiice of losing members in the middle of the term because of their ineliiLiibilitN . Another change admitted to the |)t ' rsonnrl of the asso ciation the lulitui- dl The niamondback as .i pernianenl ,iiid xotiiv-; mem- ber. Workin.L; lor the conibiiied iiiten ' st of the uni ersit and the welfare of the students, the student (loxernment . ssoeialion de cited much of its time to soI -ini; major campus ijrobleuis. One of the lirsl bit; ioi)s was to help the freshman class gel its bearings. .S.( i.. . took charge of its elections, 84 B. Boose T. Boose CoU-iiian Curry Uavis DeAlba Hardy Kephart Peaslee Pitzcr Rt-in. cillar and si ' t tlu ' Class of ' 42 lirmKon its va . A lso, as e cr - x ' ar, the Association faced the un- fortunate rccurn-nt prohk-ni ot crilii)in: . A committee of three iu estii;atetl all ani;les ol the situation in an effort to reach a satisfactor - and more permanent solution. Representing the interests of the Universit - in charity, the S.Ci.A. made liberal contribu- tions at the call of the New England flood sufTerers and in answer to the President ' s ap- peal for the victims of infantile paralysis. In December, the F " ood Ball, sponsored b the Association for the aid of the local poor, had as its novelt ' an " edible " admission charge. As for financial support to campus activities, the S.G.A. acted as underwriter for the Student Mi.xer Dance sponsored by the women ' s League, and increased its ai)propriations for the publication of the freshman ' s Bible, thi ' " M " book. One of the most significant activities of the S.G.A. during the Near has been its re orienta- tion b - an amendment setting forth anew the purposes of the org.uiization. This amendment, an expansion of the jjurjioses set lorth in tlu ' previous constitution, includes the following objectives: A. To carr on the routine of stu- dent government. H. To render justice to all in(li iduals and groups on the campus. C. To represent the feeling of the student l)od - before the administration. D. To lead in stimulating honoratile conduct, promoting constructive schi ' mes to student welfare. K. To work for the combined intt ' H ' st of the I ' niNersity. 85 MEN ' S LEAGUE Ashman Cronin Eierman Greenfield Kilby McGil! Miller Peaslee Fitzer ' ourtee IMIli Joseph Peaslee. President. ' an Ashman, Arthur Car- ter, Kenny Clark, Charles Dodson. Arthur dreen- field, Paul Hutson, Wilson Kilby, Robert Lodge, Howard McGill, James McGregor, Arthur Meade, Walter Spelsburg. 1 HK natural exiilicrancc ' of the stronger sex at the Universit - of Maryland sometimes over- runs itself and is manifested by such tyjiiral pranks as strategically |jlaced water hags, lead weights ruml)ling noisily flown the iialls, young bonfires burning brighlK- in trash i)askets, and numerous impromijtu boxing and wrestling matches occurring at odd hours of the day and night. These condilions justif ' the I ' xistenci ' ot the Men ' s League because it acts as a steady- ing influence on the activities and excess en- thusiasm of tile men of the Uni ersit - and .idministers justice and enforces discipline w iicri- and w hen thc are most essential. Academic endeaxor has at times been neg- lected or ignored by some of the occupants of the dormitory and the League has attempted to remedy this situation by appointing {)roc- tors to establish (juiet hours in order that studies might lie more earnestly and effectixeh ' pursued. Membership in the Men ' s League is limited to class ice-presidents, three members of the Interfraternity Council, representati es of the tla (iodgers, and dorm proctors. The addition of a new men ' s dormitory to the cam|nis will gi e the lA ' ague an added responsibility which should increase its importance. Howexer. at pri ' sent the necessitN ' of the existence of the organization has been (luestioned b the .Stu- dent ( ' lONcrnment Association, largely because its lew functions do not seem to justify ' the inainti ' n.nuH ' of a separate and distinct grouj) since the sanu ' timctions wcix ' lormiM ' ly per- lornied 1 1 ' the .S.( i.. . SO I ' re.sidciit Hia.KN I i:im)iii,i,ak Vice-Fri-sidfiil Nancn Andicks Secretary Bkss I ' ati-.rsdn Mar ' Ilrdd.i l iihliii, Ann li iiu ' , I ' raiict ' s Riisenlius ' li, ' irt;inia Mi ' ner, Ann ( ' .rilVilli, Ann Ames, Kthcl McCardell, Ddiis Mclvuland. Doris Hichlin, KstluT Gross, Kli .ilii-tli ll.uriixtT, ( ' alluMine ( " lillfland, Va - wina I lanihk ' tdn. BiTlha l„uit;lord, Ik ' tl - Law. I. milk ' KornnKum, ' irt;inia WOod, l atlieiint ' Boh- man, Irene Cliecket, Kleanor Sn der, MarciaLadson, Jean Santamarie, Rutli Hedrick, Rita ' ane, Louise Ballard, Emma Mike, Louise Gardiner, Bexerh Reinstedt. Sara Ferrell. llll{ W ' onnjii ' s League, a dixision of tiir Student Government Association, is llu- self- governing body for tiie women students of the Universitw Tlie nu ' iiiLersliii), totallinn lliirtN -two, includes n-presenlat i i-s fi-oin i-.ich class, sororitN , dormitory and ofT-camjjus house. It is the duty of the League to enforce ol)ser ation of those rules and regulations (Uemed necessary by the governing body. The League by no means limits its activities to discipline. This year it has |)roven itself an instigator of things new. Turning to the social calciid.n " we Imd tiii- League sjionsoring several functions to ac(iuaint the students with each other. It started ofT the fall with a tea for all women students. .Student-mixi ' rs held at ari- ous inter als during the ear gave a touch of informality tcj campus dances. . s long as the Women ' s League and the students cooperate, this system of government should ilomish and become of increasing im- jtortanct ' on tlu ' Maryland cam])us. WOMEN ' S LEAGUE (iardiiier Korniiiaim Patcrsoii Anilers C.illcland l.aclsdii liolilin Critifitti Langforci Reinstetit Boll man Gross I-aw Rosenbilscll liallanl Hanilileton McCardell Santamarie CliL-rket Harrover McFarland Sinder Kichliii Hedrick Mercer ' ane Ferrell Irvine Mike Wood 87 WIH-I N ' IN many respects the 1939 Terrapin reminds one of its fabled namesake, the tortoise, who geared his speed to an ultimate objective while his legend- ary ri al, the hare, after leading the field in the early stages, faded and relapsed into a state of utter somnolence. Without attempting to draw any comparisons from this ancient fable or cast any reflections upon our respected compeers of sister i)ul)lications, it is none the less apparent to ihr discerning that in this instance the fable is most apt. Starting with the premise that a different style yearbook was in order at the University of Maryland, the jirescnt edition of The Terrapin was outlined upon the pattern of informalit)-. Although conforming to the C(;n cnlioiial where it l)est seemed to serve the purjiose in no instance was the old retained unless it was justifiable. Sections dealing with Administra- tion, Publications, X ' iews, and Intramural Sports were completely revised, while the (lixision of Student Life was incorjiorated in the book for the first time. ()tiuT iiuiovations wi ' re the popular jirofessor contt-st and the page devoted to prominent leaders of campus clubs and organizations. As is alwa s the case TiiE Terrapin was the product of no one person or group of t-ditors. Invaluable assistance was rendered by i)ersons other than tile sdidcnl incinbers of the staff. Therefore, the luh ' tors of The ' i ' lCRKAPlN would like to take this opportunity- of publicly e ])re.ssing their apjjreciation to the following: (). Raxniond Carriuglon, an able critic and enthusiastic supporter who did nuich to impro ' e the (|ualit of Till ' . Terrapin in his role of facult ad iser; 1 l,n-r - La I ' lle and ( ' .onion Uright- man of the Thomsen-l- ' llis I ' rinting Co. and the jalin and Oilier haigraxing d., ri ' specti -el , who materialK ' smoothed the rock i)ath encountered in the |)ro(hiction of the; liill llottel lor his man - faxors in .securing first-class sp(jrts pictures; and l.istK , Hill ICllis and Joe Tilleitsoii foi- their assistance and cooperation; ,ill Till ' : Ti:ruaim owes.i pidfoimd debt of gratitude. 88 r i X c MANAGI ' NG -EDITOR WOMEN ' S ' EDITOR 89 In " Third nnc: ( haadlL-r, .Morris, Riiu, Warlkld. liordcii. Flax. Second row: Hall, ll.irni (.r, Harrington, l)a is, Ross, Brown. Ingrahani, Barber, Logan, Carrington, Dennis. First row: Osso, Schutrunipl, WalkKc. Ihiffcr, Powers, Sargeant, IJond, Bragaw, Jonrs. n u 90 ASMS IAN )l IDKS Chandler Flax I ' owiTs Jumps Barber Hall Rice Eiizahi ' lii B.uIkt. Copy lid ilor: iClizaliclli I ' ow- ers and Maiijiifritc llail. Assistant Copy Editors; Mary Jaiie Ilarrint;ton and X ' irKinia Huffcr. (7( .v,v Eililors; ( " ifor je Flax, Ors anization Editor; Bciiiice Jones, Sorority Editor; kiiili Kiiliniiiiui, Assistant Sorority Editor; Kulurt Rice, Fraternity Editor; Dave Johnson and Wilson InKraham, Co-photography Editors; Charles Morris, Sports Editor; Elizaheth ll,irro cr, Office Manager; Ed- mond Chandler, Business Editor; Josephine Bra- gaw. Feature Editor. STAl ' l ' Eva Brooks, Margaret Re nolds, Elnora Lyon. Ann Griffith, Lucille Kornrnan, Helen Bedell, Sugar Langford, Charlotte Eisele, Bill King, Lida Sargeant, Worthington Talcott, Dusty Wallace, Earla Marshall, Mary X ' aiden, Margaret Seiter, and Philomena Osso. Johnson Ingraham HulTer iuiil I larroMT Kichniiind and Uragaw llarrinRtim Morris 91 LAW i, II Xl XTERI (i what appeared to be its thirtieth year of publication, The Diamondbac-k staff planned a huge anniversary year, but the editors ' hopes were dashed when a careful study of the files of the newspaper in the Library revealed that some editor of the past had added a coujjle of extra volumes to the true number, niakini; The Diamondback in reality only twenty-eight years old. Stifling its disappointment and brushing away a tear, the staff entered its " thirtieth " year of publication. The paper began publication in .September and, though it creaked and grunted a little at first as the staff made adjustments, it was soon truntlling along with all of the regularity- of a metropolitan daily. Despite the fact that all other ])apers seemed to be turning to the new, speed}-, but ugi} ' , streamline make-up. The Diamondback remained true to its tradition and maintained ,i l)alanced i)age structure. One aiKance, howexer, was the greater emphasis on pictorial co -erage of the news. Se -era! editorial campaigns were waged with varied success. The paper named the " lU ' w " women ' s dorni Anne Arundel Hall, instigated a -arsity sliow, can-ied on the annual li ' ud witli tlu ' executiw council, and con- tinued the traditional belittk ' Uient of all publications but Tlu ' Di.unond- back with a fmesse never attained before. FinalK- admitting defeat in its efforts to beconu ' mmIous, Tlu ' Old Line aj)cd The I )i,nn(indba(-k and put out a cheap imitation, but the students only lauglu ' d at it, since it was ncjwhere near as good as their semi-wt ' ckly newspaper w ith its cami)us-w-ide coxerage, accur;ite reporting, million and one lcatui " cs, iiilri-collcgiatc press ser ' ice, and brilliant editorials, KeluilTed, The ( )ld Line |-ct in-ncd to its clipped jokes, boili ' i ' pl.ite (-a tooIl , Lnglisli thenu• ol the lali, .uid editorials li l-.ditor |crr llai ' d , who " xicwcd with alarm . . . and jjointi-d with pride. " 92 ' - n u 9 T BUSINE ' g MA AGER WOM ' BM ' S-fiDiTOR 93 r- kJ n u . luiKiing ill rear: Shivoder, Tiniberlakc, lluiMm. !■ i hui , 1 aliii.ulKi--, I u i]iki]lni.uLr. Morris, Kemp. Ti ' iuiy, Hoover, Perkins. Standing in front: Howard, Rawls, Shirey, McLaughlin, Bell, Gray, Henderson, Ames. Seated in rear: Manguni, James, Moon, I ' aterson. Sealed in front: Osso, MiKarlaiul, Hottcl, Maslin. r n 10 94 Steinberg Fisher Kreudenberger Perkins Morris Tennv Strau b uliill lloiul Mar ' arei Maslin, Assoriale Women ' s Editor; jiiliii ( ' ,. I ' rfudfriliiTner, Sj)orls Editor; Murray ' ak ' iislfin, Assistant Sports Editor; Doii ; Steiii- l)tTj; and Ralph Tyser, Assistant Business Man- agers; Fred Perkins, Circulation Manager; Re- porters: Judson Bell. Hill Dijigs, Allan Fisher, Mary Henderson, Hciu Hottel, Harry Hulson, i ' .inl limson, I.en Ja(k(i ki. Lois i cni|). Su ar l.aiii;for(i, (liarles Morris. Huyett Oswald, Bess I ' aterson, John Roj ers, Charlie Shivoder, Don Strausbaugh, Dick Talmadsje, Morijan Tenn ' , Turner Timberlake. Margaret Associate Women ' s Editor aii ' nstcin l.angford Tyser I ' aterson 95 imm lOlINGEST of Maryland ' s three publications and liNins;, intrepidly, between her two elder brothers, The Old Line in the first nine years of her short but colorful career has grown, matured, and prospered. The magazine was founded in 1930 by a brave little band with vision and a true love of art. At first The Old Line appeared about four times a year. But as the clamor for culture and rare wit grew louder and yet louder, she became senary, antl now appears eight times between each September and June. Eight times annually the semi-weekl - gloom created b the unbelievable Hood of Diamondbacks is dispersed by her appearance. in order to stimulate still further interest in creative arts. The Old Line was this ear thesponsorof a SlOO prize contest, with prizes being given for the most outstanding contribution in art, short stor - writing, poetry, humorous and serious article writing. } igh ])oint of The Old Line ' s year came in the February issue when a paroch on The Diamondback was the feature article of the issue. So closely was tlu ' original followed in the n-production that nian - thought that The Old Line had taken over permanent publication of The Dianiond- f)ack, an idea which met with approval everywhere it was suggested. Kach issue of I he magazine this year contained at least one short story, thus carrxing on a i)ri ' (cdcnt eslaiilished three years ago. Humorous articles, jxjetry, and sonu ' editorials also were featured. In a nu)re serious ein, The Old Line w ' ishes to thank all who helped make her ninth year a successful one; a willing editorial staff, a benighted and harassed business staff, a slightly screwy brace of cartoonists, and the ever-present publications sjjirit all had their liand in making 19,i,S-,i ) what it was for The Old Line. 96 ' - A BUSINESS ' MANAGER WOMEM S-E ' BffOR 97 - landing: Lee, St. Clair, Hardy, MacDonald, Corson, Ramsey, Martin, Sargeant, Griffith, Ingrahani, Ktrwin. Sealed: Richmond, Davis, Smaltz, Shipe, Kephart, Clugston, Paterson, Zurhorst, Hathaway, Sullivan. n b 98 I ' ciiiiiiu ' Si. (laii, I ' l-aturt ' l- liu r; I )i( ' k, Art I ' .dilnr; KoImi Shi|)e, Xational . (l frtising Manager; ( " ail Ciilk-r, (irciil.uioii Manager; l-lditorial Staff: (arnUn ( " liii;sti)n. Burtnii |)a is. Austin ( " lisriel, Indilli ( ircciiWdiKl. Mildred I lai li.iii ;li, Nnrnian llatlia va , Charli ' s Ksaiida, Cecil Martin. Bess I ' aiersciii, Ko - Ramsey, Peggy Snialtz, Margaret allace, Jiich ' W ' oodring. Mar - Ziirhorst; Art Staff: Mary Lee C.riffith, Neal Hathaway, Bill Ingraham, Walter Kcrwiii. Kitt - Cilloland; Business Staff: Frank Davis, Bill Lciker. Kiitli Rirhmond, I.ida Sargeant, Jack Suit. Lee ll,irdy St. Clair Ingraham Gollcr Hathaway, Neal Kcrwin 99 Rice, Bell, Hottel, alenstein, Kemp, Tenny " M " BOOK Editor-in-Chief Morgan L. Tenny Business Manager Judson Bell Women ' s Editor Betty Hottel Sports Editor Murray ' alenstein Associate Editors Lois Kemp and Bob Rice B ECAU.SE of I In- ivcunt and rapid i row th of the UiiivLTsity, tlit " 193S-3(; " M " liook was compt ' lk ' fl to increase botii its size and nimihef of copies. Although this ear ' s freshman IJible was siniihxr in style and make-up to those of l)revir us years, because of the college ' s expan- sion it was necessary to make many changes and additions to the material. The i)ul)licati )n includes a conii)K ' te and cor- rected S.Ci.A. constitution; Women ' s League rules; members and officers of fraternities and sororities, social and honorary; officers of or- ganizations; athletic records and schedules; and countless other facts needed )y students and facultx " . Much credit is due Carlisle H. Humelsine, pulilicity director for the University, and Lar- ry Hoover, editor of Tlu ' Diamondbark, who were of constant aid throiighout liic summer with advice and criticism. While the " M " Book is published i)rimarily to ac(iuaint fri ' siunen with the I ' ni ersit ' , it is also indispi ' usai lie to man_ ' ilei)artnu ' nts of the institution. inn CALVERT DEBATE CLUB v« Third row: Da is, Mc- Rcynolds, Sachs. Sec- ond row: White, Cliig- ston, Prettyman,, Simons, Brown, I ' hil- lips. First ro w: Fogg, Powers. McKarland. President Dan Pkhttymax I ' ice-President Allan Br( ) v Secretary Helen Reindollar Women ' s Manager Carolyn Clugston Men ' s Manager Moses B. Sachs rvESEARC ' l 1 lias shuwii tluit the culk ' tic (.graduate ' s most likclx ' to succeed are those who have taken part in forcnsics or worked on (■auii)us puliHca- tions. The achievements of tin- ( " ahert I)cl aters (k ' finitely show win this fact has been found true. The rigid entrance reciuirenients of the clul) limit nu-ml)(. ' rshi]) to the best prospecti (■ debaters. Matches with other colleiies offer to the mem- bers an inctntix e for self-improvement. Maryland was host to teams from William and M ir -, The rni ersit - of Richmond, and Iowa State Teachers College. On the program thi ear were trips to New York University, Columbia Universit -, William and Mar , Cnixersity of Richmond, and Stinson College. New and successful on the campus were the intermur.d deliates sjion- sored b the Club. Repi-esentatives from the sororities, fraternities, uid dormitories matched wit (jii such tojiics ,is, " ResoKcd: That woman has lost more than she has gaini ' d with her new trei ' dom. " intermural debates liaxc been the means ot m.d ing the campus more di ' bate conscious, the ultimate outcome of which will lie a (k-hnite growth in the club ' s personnel. 101 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Fourth row: Miller, Tate, Kinney, Arnolri, Powell, Worden, Kluge, Hall, Cole, Williams. Third row: Urauner. Lynt, Gordy, Miles, Terl, Mitchell, Bowers, J. Clark, Sherman, Wailes. Second row: Col- lison, Filgate, Evans, Downs, McFarland, Prettyman, Berman, Easter, ' ial, McCloskey. First row: Swank, Farley, R. Clark, Fisher, John- son, Stevenson, Keeney, Gottlieb, Uammeyer, Nichter. President Frank Stevenson Vice-President Dan Prettyman Secretary-Treasurer Robert Kinney Business Manager Dave Mitchell Ti HK Men ' s nice Club opened a full season with a concert in Baltimore at the Brotherhood Conxention of the Lutheran Church of America. Then, on October 29th, it coml)ined with the Women ' s Chorus for the annual sing to the old grads at Homecoming. For two succes.sivc years this organization has been the guest of the National Park College. After gi ing an excellent jjerformance, the men had the o|)])ortunit - of dating any pri ' ttx ' student of this college that the ' desired ; thus, music and love-making went hand in hand. The outstanding musical e ent of the year was, of course, the Nino Martini Concert in February. Not wishing to be outshone by the famous Metro|)olilan ( )|)era Star who ihi ' illcd his listeners, tJie (onibiiied ( " liee Clubs sang bel ler I han exer beloi ' e. The last (jf the ear found (he Men ' s ( ilee Club singing in the Hep-u ' t- ment of ( ' onniierce Auditorium in Washington, in tlu ' CaKary Baptist Church undei ' the aiis])ices oi the !).( ' . Bible ( " lassi ' s, and then on a toui ' oi the Western Slion- oi Marxlaiid. 102 Nino Martini was wi ' il n ' cei i. ' (l President . Secrelnry . Treiisnrcr Makian H ' isu I ' .i.i ahi:tii Bakhi;k l-;sTHi:i Gross Ti 111 " . WDnu ' ii ' s ( ' horii . iiiiilrr ihc :4iii lance lit I l.irl.iM 1 , mil, ill, n|)i ' iU ' il it si ' ason l)y a inint recital w ilh tlu ' .Min ' ilcc ( " hih in Baltimore. ( )n I )eccnil)rr 8th the woiiu-n . ' an.u ior a special iDiu ocaliiiii of the C illetiX ' of Kdiication. Coni- liiiiiii- ,i-,iiii with the men ' s (li isioii, the eluli ;-;a e its amuial rampus recital and an excellent l)erformance at the ino Martini Concert. At . ll-rni ersit - Night the Women ' s ( ' horns shared the limelight with the other |)artici- l)ants and the Mar land I)a - celebration found the clnh singing for the exercises on the cani])iis ,is well as at the M.iryhmd State -Society dance. Then at the Moral .Show the Chorus helped to make it a successful night ol fashion, flowers, and music. On May 7th the Club journeyed to Baltinmn. ' to entertain the .American Casualt} ' Club, thus ending another creditable war. WOMEN ' S CHORUS h ' iftli row: Neumann, Ainolil. M. Simpson, (ViKkiT. Ii,irl)i,r. Xns- liaum. Xcwmaker, .W- l LTt, Ciross, F ' orter. Fourth row: (iarrett, AriKidon. Parti. Eyter, I lillil.inil. ' . .Simpson. Ul.iloi k, liailiinan. Har- tii;. J.uksoii. Third row: KciTisli-iit, llott, t)icus, I ' UitTiT, 1 lollin swortti. K,i ni()n(l. Trunillc, Koilkc, I altiaiii;h. Ryan. Si-f ' ond row: tlcttrick. lioMci. I ' otlack, Kcnnanl. I )( limy, I, yon, Hamp- -hirc. Knight, Patrick, ( " ira ' t ' s, Zimmerman. First row: Meng. Hatlard. Tiltinan. ICmbrey, Osso, |()iu . Mike, Conner, 103 FOOTLIGHT CLUB President Arthur (jREENFIELd Vice-Presidenl Alvin Goldberg Secretary Sugar Langford Treasurer Dan Prettyman 7» 1 e5r Hale Williams Directors mid Advisers r OLLOWING its custom of presenting every type of play, from light, sophisticated comedy to deep, serious tragedy, the Footlight Club continued the policy established last year of gixiiig four ])roductions. ( " ai)acity audiences greeted each perform- ance of the Thespians. Although ham])ered by an inadequate University auditorium, foot- light technicians were able to set the plays with scenery that approached professional finesse. The year was opened with i)ro(luction of the famed comedy of post-revolution Russian no- l)i]itv, " To arich. " Carr •ing leading roles were Mildnd Baitz and Bert Coleman. The play featured man)- new faces in campus dra- matics, and it was directed by Ralph I. il- liams, wlio has been in charge of the club ' s work for the past two seasons. Immediately following the presentation of " Tovarich, " the Footlighters were dealt a blow b - the resignation from the club presidency of Leon Yourtee, who was in his second year as executive ofificer of the organization. Arthur Greenfield, serving his second season as trea- surer of tile dramatic grou]j, was selectetl to succeed ' ourtree. Second row: Vourlfr, Wharton, I ' rcltyman, St. Clair, Coleman, Greenfield, Scliutz, Greenwood, Baitz, Es- mond. First rmu: Cook, GoklbcrK, I.angford, Kv- erly, Kemp, Jackson, Koystcr, llini.ird 1U4 rriiui|).ils of " dliosts " The (luchi ' ss in " Tox ' arirh " The- li.[iikcr anil the bnlliT Back stage shuffle Stage crew TryoLits for nicmlicrship in the organization were attended 1) a record numl)er of candi- dali ' s. More than 125 hopefuls sought en- trance on the chih ' s roster. A new system of tests was established for the neophytes. In- stead of assigning parts in one-act plays to the candidates, each prospect was given a short role, wliich he presented with the assistance of a clul) member. After rigid trials only fifteen were taken into the group. With the problem of new membership solved, the Thespians turned to their next play. In contrast to the light-veined " Tovarich, " the The final touch Atmosphere Foollighters selected Henrik Ibsen ' s classical antl tragic treatment of heredity and social disease, " Ghosts. " " (■hosts " easily carved itself an indelible niche in the Footlight hall of fame. Ranking along with " l)erkele - S |iiai ' e, " and " Dt ' ath Takes a lli)lida " for (hMinalic excellence, " ( " ihosts " scored a trenienddus Jiit on tlie ( )ld Line campus. Honors in the small cast were t.iken ! • I udilli ( " .reel! wood, w hose on I si audi ml; work in Mar land ])la -acting is becoming legendar ' , and Leon N ' oiirlic, eteran h ' ootlight per- 100 fdi ' iiuT. Tlu ' sr t i l " lu- ])ians cairicd their [)arts oil with i)ivalh-takiiii; east ' and i-:ill. Assistiiv,; Miss ( " irei-nwood and oiirli ' i ' were Tom W hartoii, Daxid St ' iik ' l, Marsjaret Krmi) and Martha Corcoran. Miss l rni|) and Miss Corcoran alternated in their part. Dr. Charles B. Hale, until two ears aijo, chil) director lor nioi ' e than ,i decade and present hUotlitiht ad iser, was in charge of prodiutioii. Hise. cellcnt interjjretation of the difticult work was hailed by local dramatic critics. " First Lad -, " the keen satire of official Last minute check-up ' I ' irst Ladies " ashin!.;ton, which Jane Cowl made famous on the professional stage, was the early spring presentation of the organization. A novel fea- lurv of the production was that it was directed I) ' student members of the Footlight Club. Arthur ( ireenfield and Leon Yourtee guided the cast in an extremely successful show. " First Lady, " distinctly a woman ' s ])lay, featured one of the largest casts in Footlight history. Twenty-six students were in the ])res- entation. In lead roles were jiidiih ( ireen- wood and Tommy St. Clair. Da id Stoddard carried the main masculine assignment. Specialist 107 VARSITY SHOW President Thomas Wharton Vice-President Zelma Truman Denny Secretary Mary Speake Treasurer Robert Kinney Production Manager Frank Stevenson Adviser Harlan Randall Randall Adviser Ste -ensun Producer IhE realization of the well-known desire to " see ourselves as others see us " came to stu- dents of the l ' ni ersity as the ' saw sixty of their talented fellow-classmen perform in " Come Walk With Me. " This first Varsity show, sponsored by the Opera Club — a take-off on coliene life — was student written, produced, .md financed. " Come Walk With Me " satirized the leav- ing of memorials by students to their " soon to lie " Alma Mater. The first two acts were con- cerned with the duo of weit;ht - [jroblems fac- inti the students -where to get the money for the memorial — and to whom to dedicate it. After much bickering, it was decided that a X ' arsity show would be given. The star, singu- larly enough, was to be the niece of the wealth - uncle of Monro Leaf. The underlying assump- tion, of course, was that flattery would make the old gentleman produce the nuuh needed w herewithal. The third act was a review covering the ar- sity talent in singing, dancing, and acting. Six original songs, written by Frank Stevenson and Joe Peaslee, were featured. One hu ndred students worked on the show under the super- NJsion of Frank Stexenson, assisted b Sam Stedman, Joe Peaslee, and Irvin Cook. Ilarr in llic fast 108 1 ili alt- .irifl Kinbrey lap I InlKind and llaziird tango Filbry to Corcoran, " W ill you be sensible? " Diminutive dynamite Cilding the lily Craftsmen behind the scenes 109 Captiiin Otto SiebL-ncichcii Ca plain Walter L. Miller First Sergeant Murrell Lank Quartermaster-Sergeant Fred Kefauver Business Manager Fred Perkins Drum Major Paul Siebeneichen SlX ' I " N ' -()XE boys and three girls began the current ear one eek in advance of the rest of the student body. This group vas the Univer- sity of Maryland Student Band, underthedirec- tion of Otto Siebeneichen, which assembled to ri ' hearse for Freshman Week early in Septem- l er, 1938. The organization welcomed a new facultN ' adxisiT in the i)erson of Major Hervey, under whose leadership the Band has com- pleted a most successful and ambitious pro- gram. . new soundjiroof rehearsal room, lo- cated in the l)asement of Calvert Hall, per- mitted two hours per week of unrestrained practice, resulting in more skilful pUning be- fore large audiences. A feature of tlie Band participation at the football games was the traditional salute to the opponents which was combined with se er- al new schemes for trick letters spelled out on the field. The Band accompanied the football team to Pennsylvania and, and played at athletic events and on All-Uni er- sity Night and Field Day. A radio concert in the fall and two spring concerts on campus, as well as participation at special functions, dem- onstrated the important position of the Band at the University. Members of the Band are awarded M letters for regular attendance at a certain number of games and rehearsals, and four-year members are awarded keys. Although still a young or- ganization, the Student Band is rapidly be- coming an indispensable addition at all Univer- sity functions. STUDENT BAND Ninlhrou :Hat •iOl , Hart Eighth rm ' : I ' l-rkiiis, Ken- nedy, Day, l)i)(ls(in, Ke- fauver, . lnirii. Scifiilh row: Hrandt, .Steinberg, H inan, C ' ranfonl, Har- rison, Kulilnian. Sixth row: Hortnian, Hunt, M a s I i n , M a c h i n , .Schwartz, Martin. ■ ' ; ; row: Donglas, lion Dii- raiit, .McDonald, t ' riiier, H. .•Knspon, Woodward. Fourth rmo: 15ai;eant, Jenkins. ■oodnian, Long, I ' rii-e. Siegel. I ' hinl row: D,ivis, Weher. llall, an- legrill, Scott, King. Sec- ond row: Hiirlon, .Mint- zer, Hcaumont, II. An- spon, CiolT, Ottin, Rice. First row: ( " apt. Dlto .Siebeneichen, I ' . Sieben- I ' ichen, Miller. no President Danhcl I ' KicrrvNrAN Vicc-Prcsideiil STi-;riii;N JnMcs Secretary Ki.kamik 1.N(ins Treasurer Mary Lkk Avi.i:s iiktii Ui NDI ' llv tlu ' .ililc IculiT hi]) (if Dan l ' rcll - iiian, llu ' Mc ' thdili I ( ' luli has lldurishrd iluf- ing the jxist year, carrying on and enlarging upon the program set liy its organizer, the late Dr. T. B. Manny. Chief .iniong Dr. .Mannx ' s projects which the club furthered was the Sunday Evensong. Its part in tht ' sc weekly presentations was a li ' adiiii; one among t lie religious clu I is, m.itcri.i! supiHirt 1 icing gi en liy its spoiisorsliiii nf (il the scries ' outstanding religious speakers. ithin I he org.inization i)rominent lecturers w ere ,il ( 1 iiil riiduccd to discuss arioiis aspects (il religion. TJiis ear, as in years past. re])rc- senlatives were sent to youth conferences in Baltimore and Washington, as much to pro- mote good fellowship as to gain new ideas for de ' eloi)in.u the cluK ' s ,icti itie . The fea- ture ' ol the round of acti ities was the annual ltan(|uet, held in conjunction with the fnial niontliK meeting; ol tin; ear. In all. I ' re I ' rettyman and hi lieutenants, ' icc-President .Stejjhen Jones, .Secretary Klea- nor Lyons, and Treasurer Mary Lee Axles- worth may sati-sfactorih ' look hack upon a complete and succt ' ssful business and soci.d season. METHODIST CLUB Third row: . ylesworth. Gisriel, Coffman. Second roii ' .Griffith, McFarlaiul, Reynolds, Hart, Cole. First ro-iu: Simpson, Ev- erly, Prettyman, Sense- man, McCloskey. Ill ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS Second row: Elvove, Watkins, 1-olk. il- lett, Harvey, Etkiiid, McClenon, Home, Lynhani, McKendree. Clarke, Herman, Corbin, First row: Marzolf, Jones, Stab- ler, Hodgins, Creese, Lanigan, Stevens, Mitchell. hi President Sydney S. Stabler Vice-President . Stephen H. Jones Sec.-Treas. . John W. Stevens, II 1 HE Maryland student branrli of the Amer- ican .Society of Electrical Flntiinecrs, although founded primarily to further the interest of upper class engineers in their intended life work, does not deal entirely with alternating currents and thennocKnaniics. Just to prove theirversa- MECHANICAL 1 HE AnuTican Societ - of Mechanical Engi- neers is one of the intjst acti e ol the engineer- ing societies. The Mechanical Engineers waited long for this society, and they are trying to make it a success. This year a series of lectures was given by President Gi;ok(;e E. Seelev L - Vice-President . . H. Alfred Esse.x d " Kv Secretary Roukkt J. ]j)im;e Treasurer Ikvin ; Pmi.i.ii ' s tilit -, these future electrical geniuses present se eral social affairs ever ' ear, climaxed Iiy a banquet in the spring, besides holding nionthh- meetings at which papers are presented on ])er- tinent subjects. The local group was organized in 1936 and is active and successful. ENGINEERS guest speakers. Motion pictures, held trips, and isits with neighboring societies were also included in the program. Several of the mem- i)ers clima.xed the year ' s work by taking a trip to the Chase Institute of Technology in C " le e- l.ind, ( )lii(). Second row: Ciallagher, Kcsller, l,o lKe, Perkins, Philli|)s, Seeley, lluckert, Kssex, Krafft, Wilt, Thompson, Chappelear. FirsI row: Shipe, Vokum, Otten, l.anham, Wil- son, Sleiner, Haniinan, Sininis, (iessford, l,ec, Meeks, Carpenter. 112 STUDENT GRANGE Master Kll IIAKI) SlTTDN Overseer. W AVM ' : Jl.KdMI- Secretary . . . . Lois McCdman Treasurer ' i:kn()N FostI ' k Third row: Sulli aii . Swaiui. l-arriiiiilon, Baik-y. Ahalt, Pohlluuis, Hamilton. breath, Reiblich, Slioi ' iiiaker, McKarlainl. Lowe, Bosle ' . Second row: Miillinix. Mi- Farland, Burroughs, Allen, r.nfiold. W ' hite- I ' onl, Jenkins. First row: Menke. MrCDinas. White. Brosius. Jones. liNrOll ' iAC.KI) l)y the largest initiation of fresiimcn in man ' years, this liroiip he an a program of social activities that included a series of parties, straw rides, and tiarn dances. Many of these affairs were held in cooperation with other agricultural organizations on the campus. In addition a number of eminent speakers in the field of agriculture and home economics addressed the studentsat their meet- ings on alternate Thursday nights, while Ksther Mullinix and Richard Sutton were delegates of the local unitattheStatemeetingsin Baltimore. Tti BLOCK AND BRIDLE E highlight of the year for the local Live- stock and dairy industries among the students stock Club was its election to the national Block and Bridle Club at the convention of that organization in Xoxember. Itwasbecauseof the club ' s desire to strength- en its purpose: promoting interest in the li e- of colleges and universities, that its president, James McGregor, ai)i)lied for entrance of the clul) into the national Blot ' k and Bridle Clul). The club holds an annual Cattle Fitting and Showing contest in the sjiring. President jANUis McGregor Vice-President . Joshph Pohi.h.xus Secretary James Brown ell Treasurer Wayne Fitzwater Third row: Astle, VV ve!l, Cool ' , Hoshall. Remsberg, Brownell, Swann, dcAlba, J. McGregor, Pohlhaus, Donn. Second row: Chance, Forsyth, Foster, Xortham, W. McGregor, Jones, Fitzwater. First roiv: Brauner, F ' aith, Baden, Phillips, Flemer, Miles, Adkins, Day, Welling. 113 CIVIL ENGINEERS Third rou ' : Forrester, Mueller, Uudkoff, Wil- son, Lozupone, Coleman, Steinberg, Allen. Carroll, Cox. Hewitt, Fletcher, Kimball, Cochrane. Da- vidson, Krnst. Moore, Smith, And, Janes. Bar- ton, I ' ylc. Second row: McCiill, Strausbaugh, Piirdiim, Grogan. Par- sons. C.erbcr. Rector, Odcll. Slicer, Holbrook, Wettje, Kranke, Davis, Lowe. First row: Cran- ford. Ashmun. Bebb. Robertson. Scott. Booze, Northrop. Bryant. Whar- ton. President Elliott Robertson Vice-President Elgin Scott Secretary-Treasurer Edward K. Bebb -L H E American Society of Civil Engineers is the oldest organization in the United States for the advancement of the engineering and archi- tectural professions. As a result of the efforts of local engineering students, the University of Maryland Chapter of theA.S.C.E. was founded in 1934. During the past year the society sponsored several oyster roasts and an informal dance. Outstanding among the club ' s social events was the Engineers Ball which was held in collaboration with the other engineering so- cieties. Through the efforts of its members, the so- ciety was able to l)ring to the campus se eral outstanding speakers, who presented facts and i(k ' as not found in the t i)ifal cniiiiu ' crini ' text book. Among these lecturers was C. Har ey Sargeant, editor of ' ro])ograi)hic Mai)s of the Geological Sur f . I ii .idditidu to tlie si)eeches of outstanding engineers, students ])resented talks, illustrated !) ■ slides and motion pictures. Meml)ership in the .Vnierican .Societ ' of Ci il j-ji ' ineers is open to ,tll junior, senior, and graduate c ' wW engineers. Soi)homores and freshmen are eligil)le onl for associate mem- bersliip. 114 ORCHESTRA Whittcn. McKarlane, Bailey, (iriggs, Sicj (l. Iiay voo l. I ' crcgotT, liailcy, Sicbcn- licluii. Hart, Uodson, DuBuy, Aniaii, llu hall, Arnold, Anspon, Davis. U: NDKR tlie direction of Harlan Randall and the leadership of Otto Siebeneichen, the Uni- versity of Maryland Orchestra has demon- strated its ■ersatility throu hont the year. Followint; a Hing at swint; for the Home- coming Night " Alnmni Mixer " dance the or- chestra reverted to the classics for the I )e(i ' ni- ber Campus Concert, then remained in the realm of Liszt and Beethoven for the annual Floral and Style Show. An about-face again to modern tunes for the ' arsit - Show. The final appearance was at Commencement E.xercises. PRESBYTERIAN CLUB V iATC H IXC. the ision that greater religious influences were needed on the campus, and I ' ucouraged by the fine resi)onse to religion which the student bod - in general dispku ' ed this ear, a group of Presbyterian students, after expressing their desire to form i club, converted their ideas into reality in November when thirty members agreed on a constitution, elected ofiicers, and laid out general plans for the vear. • President Gus W AKFUiLU Vice-Presidenl. .Thomas Wharton Secretary M. ri. n " Bond Treasurer Lois Teal Third row: i. Wharton. T. Wliarion. War- Ittld, Hall, Sccrcst, Enfield, Goodman, Bond. Lennon. Second row: Ross. Powers, Punnis, McGinniss, Brosius, Williams, (lark, Nichols. First roiu: Dennis, Bar- licr, Jones, Stoddard, Bragaw, Grindcl, Thurston, Pierce, Clark. 115 F.F.A. Third row: Forsyth. AInutl. lirownrll, Pohlhaus, Phillips, Baden, Fitzwater, Smith, Day. Welling. Sequist, Foster. Sec- ond row: Astle, Hoshall. Renisberg, Miles, Chance. First roic: Faith, Downes, Osborn, Hudson, McKay, Morris, Xorlhani, . d- kins, Liden, Taliaferro. President Wayne Fitz v. ter Vice-President . . . .Charles Astle Secretary Carroll Forsyth Treasurer Louis Ahalt ISbI ' V ' i ■ -- 1 HIS agricultural organization known as the Future Farmers of America is composed of students who major in agricultural education. Their endeavor is to teach l)etter methods of fanning and raise the standards of rural life. The major interest of the local collegiate chapter is the promotion of an P ' .F.A. Field Day for the vocational agricultural students of the high schools throughout the state. DAYDODGERS CLUB Worrying about fiat tires, frozen radia- tors and 8:20 ' s is just half the fun of being a daydodger, the better half being the oppor- tunit - t(j belong to that snappy organization known as the Daydodgers Club. Originally started to l)ring aliout a closer union between the commuters and university life, the club has not only succeeded in its original purpose but has also developed a closer relationship among the da (lodgers themseh ' es. In the brief spanof its life, the club hascar (. ' d a niche for itself in the cam[)us hall ol tame. President Lula Trundle Vice-Pres., Mary Louise Ganzert Secretary Betsy Ross Treasurer Ui;tty Rawi.ey WoiiH ' ns Leaj ue Representative UoRIS ElCIII.IN Tliird row: Pohlnian, .Nalley, Todil, Mer- cer, Foster, Schutrunipf, .Murphy, (lan- zert, Swann, Trundle, ( ' ■rillith. Hall, Kcefer, Teal, lioyer, ICiihlin, Weber, Trundle, McCorniac, Aiello. Second row: Whilall, Coode, l.yon, Kawley, Mrookens, Ross, King, Talcott. First row: V ' aught, Tillman, Henry, .Speake, McCardell, Groves, U. CisscI, J. Cissel, Marshall, Stoddard, Sargeant, Nellis, Arnold, . ' Vmis. S ' ' ' ' I S= ' lunr in IK) LUTHERAN CLUB Third row: Kicc. KiniiTiianii, lirown, Sul- livan, Whipp, Hughi ' s. Second row: Kep- hart, Miller, Ahalt, llarrover, Simons, Davis. First row: Zimmerman, Highby, Sleinmcycr, Ackerman, Harrington, Trun- dle President ii iiam Hkhwn Vice-Pres.. Margaret Zimmerman Secretary Eleanor Kephart Treasurer . Lucille Kornmann vy R( i.W 1 1 ' , I ) sewn years atio at the I ' ni- versity of Maryland, the Lutheran Club has become one of the more active organizations of its kind on the campus. In addition to taking part in the religious activities at the l ' ni ersit and sponsoring lec- tures on sex education iiy ])roniinent speakers, the club has done much toward the realization of its chief aim — the uniting of Lutheran stu- dents into a closer relationship. The club ' s activities included a conxention at the Universit in the fall for nearby chapters. EPISCOPAL CLUB IHE Episcopal ( " lub, active at the l ' ni er- sit - of Maryland since 1921, has since its found- ing attempted to foster a spirit of Christian fellowshi]) f)n campus. The club is an affiliated unit of the National Student ( )Uiuil of the l-.pisco])ai Church and is concerned witli ])i-ob- lems and plans of work set forth l)y tiiis rouiu-il. In the absence of a regular minister at the local Episcopal Church, Canon Ra mond W ' ol- ven of the Washington Cathedral has taken great interest in their work and has i-onducti ' d mam- of the meetings durin " tiie ear. President .Alhi-.rt Mu.ler Vice-President . . . Caroline Gray Cor. Sec. . . . Mary Lee Cramblitt Recording Secretary. . Kay Short Treasurer Richakd Lee First row: Wailes. I " . White, McCardell, Hall. Scioiid row: Short. Logan, (iray. Lee, White. rUimcr. r i; ( ro«;Trussell. - ycs, Cissel, Maslin, Ringwald. Fourth row: Rice, Zurhorst. Fawcett, BierK . 117 Y.W.C.A Third row: E. White, i. Boose, Ganzert, Groves, Smaltz, Hall, Kraft, Gray, Davis, Curry, Mangum, Marshall, Brookens, Reed, Rein- stedt. Sparling, T. Boose, Dennis. Logan, Grindel, Blum, Mercer, F. White. Cann. Second row: Cis- sel, Henderson, Ross. Bohman, Wolf, Xus- baum. Stoddard, Leigh- ty, Seiter, Owens, Korn- mann, Magruder, Kahl. lager, Plumer. First row: Ford, Sjieake. Jones. Mc- Cardell. Coffman, Bow- ling, Reynolds, Everly, Schutrumpf, B. Ross. Bodine, Arnold. Repp. Hutchins, Amis, Sar- geant, ellis, Rundell. President M. tii.d. Boose ] ' ice-President Louise Tucker Secretary Edythe Ray Sparling Treasurer Elaine Danfortii 1 HH University of Maryland has its own branch of the Young Women ' s Christian Association, which aims [irimarih- to better the rehitionships amoiiL; the women students. In addition to holding discussions for ]3ersonal iniprox ements, the " " ' attempts to train its members in the fundamental lines of social work, the need for which is demonstrated through inspection tours to reform schools, orjihanages and other social institutions. Aside from the " " |)r(iper, tin-re is a fresinnan connnissioiL It is com- posed of all the freshman members under the leadershij) ot Florence White, who is the chairman of this commission, and under the adxisership ol Louise Tucker. This group operates as a unit, indei)endi.Mit dI the main organization and holds its mei ' ting oin-e ,i month but is welcomed to the meetings of the regular grouj). Filling baskets and colK ' cting clotln ' s lor tiie poor; giving parlies tor the underi)rivileged children; entertaining freshman girls at teas; and si)oiisoriiii; fasjiion shows are some of the actixities in which both g|-oui)s participate. 118 President . ' i( tor Rai ' IIECI, Firxl Vice-President . Joi-; Pohlhaus Keiordiiig, Secretary Mary Ann Guytiier Correspondiiiii Secretary Catiikrine Mii.eto Treasurer I )i M AuiXL J BACKW Al l ) irw lhruuy,h ihr ' l rr,i|)in 1c1cm()|)c Iii) tin- .W ' wmaii Club starlin- ihr x ' ar off in fine st Ic Allci- iiiiti.itiii ' lil ' l new members into its ort aiii atioii, it joini ' d tlir Newman (luli I ' ederation and sent jolnnn- Jacobs as its repri ' se ' ntatix c to the Middle Atlantic l ' ro ince ( " on- ention. From then on tln ' ou.uhont the i ' ar, the Newman Club jionsorcd a variet of acti ities. At ( " hristnias time it was singing with a concert i:)rcsented b tin- Newman Club Choral Society. In February it was hearts and cupids when the club gave a alentine dance. On May 1st it was the more sok ' mn celebration of the anni ersar - of the first mass hi ' ld on campus. Besides that, there was the jolly com])anionship of comnmnion break- fasts. Picnics and hikes helped to enli in the long stretches between holidays. The Newman Club followed actively its serious pursuits also. Its mem- bers had the opportunity of hearing speakers discuss such topics as " The Catholic Theatre " and " The Church and .Science. " In the open forums, where there were formal and informal discussions, they could air their opinions and receixc new itleas. Stud - clubs were also established for the help of Newman Club memliers. NEWMAN CLUB Standing: Hopkins, Lis- ter, Father Mooney, Mat- thews, Birmingham, Miidd, .■ iello,. iigustinc, Peralta, -A. Mudd, Ue- torie, U. .Aiello, Nevy, Moran, Green, Stakem, Dorscy, McLaughlin, Ryan. Pohlhaus, McCor- mac, Riley. Madigan, Ra- phel. Mileto, Wittier, Fa- ther Walsh. Silling: Car- rico. Kau, Santaniello, Williams, Blum, Cask, Webster, Brooks, Osso, Glenn, F. .Augustine, Farina. 119 RIDING CLUB Third rmc: I ' rice, Mono- crusos, Hodson, Rundell, Pohlman, Schoolfield, Bland, Ferrell, Carroll, Huddiiigton, Goldsmith, Randall, Kisele, Jullien. Second row: Kuhn, Kratt, Davis, Snialtz, ( ' .ardiner. First row: Burr, Plumer. Kuhn, Williams, Stag gers, Cohen, Bates, Ru- bin, Tapper, Hargy, Lyon, Hughes, Ladd. President Virginia Blanck Vice-Presideyit J. Howard Raniiall Serreturv- Treasurer ELEANOR Kuhn Di R. (- limits, breakfast ridt ' s and nioonlitiht tri]is draw cciuc-striaiis to tlu ' I ' liixtTsity Riding (lul). . n innoxation in the ilul) this x ' ar, the spon- soring of free instructicMis for l)egiiiners, has opened membership to would- be eciuestrians. Heretofore, only experienced riders have been eligible for nienil)erslii|). Intermediate and advanced riders are free to ride, iiiiac- coniiianicd, and their colorful caxalcades are a fre(|uent siglit around the campus and Prince ( ieorgt ' s ( " ouiit}, ' . The opportunity offered for partici- ])ation in the TniN ' ersity horse show is a great incentive for imi)ro ement of inchxidual liorsemanshij). I ' Or 1 lie sake of re])elition tlie clul) is handicapped b ' the lack ol a stabK ' on the campus. I ' ndaunted i)y tiiis unfortunate condition the nu ' mbeis avail themseh ' es of the horsepower of a nearb - stable. I- " ollo ving through the I ' niversity ' s custom of offering a tiieoretical background tiu ' club invites sjieakers to the campus wlio gixf ai ' curate information on hoise- manship. Interest of the members in the weekly meetings is held l) ' featuring ni(» ies as v as si)eakers. in this manner, tlu ' Kiding ( " lub, lacking Shakespeare ' s kingdom, substituted .i perse ering will, in e.xchansje lor its (dlledivc horse. 120 I ' resident . . 1 ice- President Secretary . . I ' reasiirer . .( ' Kl. iil ni)i-. ji 1I-; CoKHIN ' M. k(. i i:T IIaki . MuRiKr. BdoTii x . L). l ' - who wltiu- scd tlir I ' SS liiiincii iiiiiii; |)ar,i(lc was ijroli.ilily urcath ' anuisod h llic Swininiin; Chili ' s ((iiitiilunidii to ihf fc-lchratioii. 1 In- lloat ciXMlrd the li ht impression conci-niinii ' the chili ' s a(ti ities — lliat ol a s;()(kI tinir. ' i ' his ()rs;anizati(in is oiu ' of tlic few fin (• ini|iu whose a () e(l purpose is to ha e some fun. ' I " hc lii-wt ' ckly swims at tlie Shoreliam llotel ' s heaiilil ill X ' enetian poo! offer a real respite after long periods of hard mental work. Whether you ' re a crawl expert or still struggling along dog fashion there is n(; better tliver- sion after studying for those all too numerous hour t|uizzes than accom- ])an ing the Swim ( " hili on its s])lash ])arties. In addition to the regular parties at the Shoreham natatorium, the clul) has numerous special business meetings during the ear. To further encourage the idea of fiui the Swim Club once again sjion- sored its annual daiux ' in the C. ni-. rmor . This year ' s affair was well attended by campus socialites and thoroughly enjoyed by e eryone. The club climaxed its season of social acti itii ' s with a beach i)arty which was a closi ' d affair. After a long da - of swimming and sunning on the beach, the members entertained their dati ' s at a dance. SWIMMING CLUB I liird row: I-ynham, Bos- lc ' , Hart, Wood, Sense- man. Second row: Miller, Akehurst, Herman, Wil- liams, Trundle. Simpson. First row: . lcdbery, K o r n IT1 a n n , D o v n e y , l.iKas. Mullin, Zimmer- m.iri. .Xpplcgarth, I ' lu- lucr. 121 TRAIL CLUB President Edward Hepburn Vice-President Orville Greenwood Secretary Georgianna Calver Treasurer William Floving Fourth rmc: Zimmerman. X ' oris, Trout. Hubel. Keeney, Greenwood. Rehberger. Dillon. Third row: H. Moore, Wyvell, J. Moore. Second row: Secrest, Watson, Bit- tinger, Calver, Owens, Byrn.Mudd.Rowc, Hole- man. First row: Hepburn, Criner, Oakley. Thomas, Kcrcher, Lemmerniaiin, Hall. ijI-yPTI ' R 1)C ' on tinu ' or ou will trail l)ehin(l " is the Terrapin Trail ( " lull ' s newK- adopted motto. The rluh, one of the more recent on the eam- ])us, is to all intents, trailint; behind no other ors;anization. Knthusiastic members and a well-i)lanned .schedule of activities contribute to its prog- ress and achievements. In addition to regular Sunday afternoon hikes, tlu ' club took several week-end i ' am])ing tri])s to neighboring sections of Maryland and ' irginia. (jeorge Washington I ' orest and the .Sk line Dri ' e in X ' irginia ere both visited. During the winlci-, an all-d,i hike was no hazard to energetic members. . lso inchuKd in the scheduled winter activities of the club was a truh ' en iable pastimi- a ski trip in PennsyK ' ania. .Social life took the si)otlight with a llalloween i)arty and a highly successful Christmas Ho- I )o n w here I ' xcryone dressed ,nid did exact 1 ' as he pK-.ised. . t 1 lomccoming the ( hib altr.icted faxorablc campus attention by winning the cui) loi ' the most unique A photograi)h ' contest was sponsored in which entries wi ' i ' e liniitid to pictures taken on hikes. 122 INTERNATIONAL I Ti 111] ni()iitli] - meetings of the International Relations Club ha ' e gained the i ' ])utation of being both interesting and educational. The main function of these meetings is to bring internationalh ' prominent men in tln ' field of politics to the Mar land campus. Probablx ' the RELATIONS CLUB ' resident Rii ii akd K. I.kk ' ite-President . . .Ci[,, i)vs Pf.rsoN Serreliiry .AcnKi;v Uci i.i-;v Treasurer John ( " .ahi.f; Slaiiilini : Dennis, ferry, Milelo, Lyon, (iririitli. HntsfjM, Joseph, Srhniuncr, Hon- iuMKin, Khrlith, Dougherty, Mayes, Sil- ernuin, I ' yle, Logan. Third row: Kahl, Orkoeper, White, C, Short, Foole, Hart, l!.il(lerston, I ' lumer. Second rmv: MowWn , MuIHn, White, K., ' aiden, Heard, Schindel, (issel, KeEiip, dray. First How: Head, .M( (ardell, Jehic, Lee, Steinmeyer, Bosley, Mavnard, Rawls. most outstanding of the guest speakers this earwas Dr. iosdado ' ap from the Philippine Lslands. As was customar ,-, the InternaticMial Relations ( " lub completed its year of activity with an annual bantpiet in Ma - of this year. DER DEUTSCH VEREIN In order to more thoroughly enjoy their study Washington theatre formed a part of their and have a greater opportunity to speak their adopted language, those students interested in ( icrman organized Der Deutsch X ' erein. Occasional trips to (ierman m() ies at a social and educational program. The jiresenta- tion of a pla ' , in (ierman, completed a aried ])rogram that ser cd wfll to carry out the ob- iecti -es of the club. President.. ( " . ki. .A. Bi.u.mexstkin Secrelarv-iyeas.. How. Rii F.wvcett Tliird row: Waite, Hutson. Second row: .Stern, Witsell, Lehman, Douglass, Long, Harncs, Worgan. First row: Coode, Faw- celt, Ulunienstein. Hodson, Herman, Kra- mer. Dr. I ' r.dil. 12,? CLUB MOGULS Frank Stevenson Production Ahinager of Mary- land ' s first varsit ' show — com- poser of show ' s songs — J- ' resident of Glee Club — University Quar- tette tenor — leads popular dance orchestra — would be Sociology Professor and direct a college glee dull — All ' . Carl Brode Leader of Swim Club — aided freshman orientation l)y spon- soring class swim at Shoreham — promoted the annual dance and Mago ' ista Beach party — prin- ci])al desire, a swimming ])ool — ATO. wa Dan Prettyman Organizer and twice heatl of Methodist Club, largest Protes- tant grou]j — seeks to found Stu- dent Religious Council — would build campus chapel — Debate Cluli ])re ' — intermural debate originator — trying to found for- ensic honorary — ato. Mfff " i( KAl ' lll ' .I. r uirejjju ' HtrrrTil cil Newman inducted ret ' ord numbtT (if new members inaugurati ' d local nidiiiing mass — now work- ing lor denominalional ,i( cord on caini)Us initiated Xewni.m Club at Randolph-Macon en- ergetic — popular — ' I i:k. i 124 ' I ' oM WllAUloX I l(. ' ,i(i ( )|)riM ( lull .mil r.iii IJcl.i Pi — has |);irti(i|),itril in iikhc plays and operas tli.iii aiudiic on caiiipiis — ■ plays conicilN roles I ' ast I ' rcsiilciit of Swinimin; ; (liili ict ' -l ' rcsick ' iit ol I ' re ' shyli ' ii.m ( luli Evensong ' s strongest supporter A.S.C.K — THII. J I ii ( ' .ki;i:n ()()I) The l- ' oodi. lit ( lull ' s first la ' K - sc ' xen lea(l in ihree years — fa orite p.irt, .Mr . . l iii- in Chosls — seeks a new and lieltei ' anditoriinn for eani- pus — Junior ( " lass Historian uperl) talent vitt - — aaji: vro. Richard 1 " .. Lee International Kt ' lations ( ' luh Pres- ident — Iniilt eliil) to record size — se- cured outstanding historical movies — treasurer of Episcopal Club — del)atcr — sees need for Marriage Relations Course — would establish fancy-dress " Ball of Nations. " AkI in K (iREENFIELD Most prominent M.u ' land actor — • " P irst Lad " jiroduction manager — four years in the Kootlight Club — three years in Alpha Psi Omega — once a Dianiondback columnist — scintillating personality — campus funny man — .wo. 125 - V- -y Charles B. Kkhlin Physics Best lc) x ' l ol |)rots. . . . Eats, slfups, loves phys- ics .. . Knows five lan- guages . . . Once mem- orized five pages of log- arithms. . .Gesticulates wildK (luring lecture. . . .Thinks sleep a waste of time. . . ReadsAmer- ican liistory for rela.xa- lion . . . I ' hi Ik ' ta Kapi)a. James H. Reid Markctiiiii Coeds ' fa orite . . . (Grad- uate of U. of Iowa . . . Ridesstudents. . . thinks they are " lazy devils " . . . Likes light opera. . . and Civil War history ... 12 years with Cood- year . . . ' ery nonc-ha- lant . . . Props one foot on chair while lecturing . . . Friendh ' . . . has lo ' el ' wife. RissELL B. Allex Civil Engineering ' ale scholar . . . Known as " Rusty " . . . Carries supply of black cigars . . . A ■id F " red Allen fan . . . Received slide-rule for Ciiristmas from se- nior civils . . . Wears old felt hat . . . and Boston accent . . . Tau Beta Pi. 126 CiiAKi.iis B. IIalk English Insists he ' s im])r.u ' tii ' .il . . . ' ( ' t raises tomatoes . . . and a mint iiatch . . . Directs footliijiit ])lays . . . Su])i ' rl) l)ri(l;-;i ' and tennis |)la er . . . Siniis baritone (lill)tTt and Sulli an . . . Uses terrif- ii ' slans; in ap[)ro])riate places . . . Reads detec- ti e stories . . . Con- tirnied i)aclielor. Mrs. ri.AHim:i. Wki.sii ffoiiic ' ' .(OiKiiiiiis Lo al)le ... I nniiacuiate in dress . . . Likes Char- lie McCartln . . . Prej- udiced in l " a ()r of co- eds. . . Siiitis. . . colK ' cts house plans . . . Illus- trates lectures with hu- morous anecdotes . . . and im])ersonations. . . Met husl)and at Michi- gan State . . . Tri Dclt . . . Phi Kappa Phi . . . Oniicron . u. JohnCiukc II .Ml i.i.iNS Find )!( ' (■ l-jitiiusiastic . . . M.. . from llar ard . . . . l- ways wears a Mark lie . . . Receives dail a pale blue letter in feminine handwriting . . . I ' et axersions . . . fuddie- duddu ' pi ' olessors . . . Secretary checks his ex- ams for spelling . . . Stooge for Stevens . . . RegulcU- fellow. ' - n 1 ' Pi u -J v_ , ll n 127 IVPIFVINCi Maryland ' s cadet corps and its group of student officers, is Fred Bishopp, smiling and genial colonel of the regiment. Top ranking officer in one ot the state ' s outstanding units, lie al)l ' fills the |)(i--ition toward which all underclass ca- dets aspire. X ' ersatile, he partakes in such interests as Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, and a loM ' h ri ' giniental sponsor, yet maintains a high scholastic average as an enginet ' r. When in ci ilian clothes, Fred ma ' be recognizt ' d b tiie Scabbard and Blade shield .iiid ODK ke dangling from Iiis watch ciiain. 128 n u IvI-X ' IPIKNT of tin- highest War De]iartment rating since thf year 1926, the I ' nivcrsity of Maryland is jiisth- proud of its record and esjjecially desirous of maintain- ing its iiij,di standard. To the ca])al)le army officers stationed at the Univer- sity j oes a great deal of credit, for their i)olicy of de- veloping campus leaders as cadet officers and i)ermitting them to use indi idnal iniliali c has borne fruit, " it is a conceded fact, " sa s Colonel J. 1). i ' atch, liead of the Maryland contingent, " that our officers coniijile the I M) finest ri ' cords at sumiiu-r trainiiv-; cini]), IkiiIi Iroin point of conduct and leadership. " Attesting to the capacities of tlu ' .irnn and cadet ofificers and also to the fine spirit of a coo])erative regi- nu ' iit during the l )-iS-.i ) school year are Colonel Frank T. Keilimd, ofticer in cli.u ' ue of R.O.T.C. affairs lor the Second row: Sgt. Wood, Sgt. l. ' hrinak. Sgl. . urrl . • Capt. Maglin. Maj. Hervf , l.t. (_ ol. I ' aK li, Maj. Joik-s, Maj. Westfall. Tliird ( " orps Area, whose stamp ot ajjproxal leaxes tiie wa - clear for a War ne])artnient insjx ' Ction, and (ien- eral F. T. Hines, director of the X ' eterans ' Administra- tion at Washington, D.C., lioth of whom were greatK ' impressed by regimental re iews. At a similar re ' ie the regiment iionorcd Warrant Ofiicer William McManus, who after twenty years at the I ' niversity was transferred to Third Corps Area headquarters at Baltimore. It was fitting that a gold watch l)e presented at this time to the man wiio, says Colonel I ' atch, " has done more for tlie Milit.nx DeiJart- ment than any other man. " With the passing of Militar DaNon Ma 9th. with its competitions and final inspection, this year by Ceneral Frank Parker, commander of the famous First Dixision, the regiment ma ' look back with satisfaction, yet forw .u ' d with anticipation for grt ' ater x ' ars to come. IM RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS REGIMENTAL STAFF BiSHOPP Flynn Davis Williams Stkausbaugh Hill Stevens BiSSET IM COLOR GUARD Farewell to a Marvlaml traililion R.O.T.C. braimruster? 1 j3 MacDonakI Weidinger Stabler Gude Kern Jackson Buddington Webb Hewitt Harrover Harvey Watson Alperstein Mall BaskolT Foley Beers Parker Adams ' ailK)iii;h FIRST BATTALION 134 SECOND BATTALION Robertson Irui.unl Mcl ' tiiiri ' aiiien Zalesak Tnger Tarbett StilUvoll Simons Carpenter Frey Krartt C ' ronin Kenyon Irwin DeArniey Oakley N ' onkers (riner 135 THIRD BATTALION H, l ruiizl)Lirg Scott Moskey Ashniun Chaires Capossela McIikIul ' Elvove Katz Essex Thomas Karrell Sniilli E. Kreuzburg O ' Xeill Hoenes Terkins Walde Scclcv Justus 136 Lanigan Davis Salb llowaiil Uunn Mcllcn HfininettT BAND Miller FOURTH BATTALION ioiisiht-r FreudunlKTi iT Sonic Whiteside Slee Gerber Brooks Wilson Spelsburg Gottlieb Holmes Witt Pheliis Gniinvrll I (Da a 137 VARSITY RIFLE TEAM Coach Major Ciiaklkn Jomcs Miiiiiif er akki:n Dan ' Is Third row: Norris, Kern, Hodges. Edgerton, John Marzolf, Joseph MarzoU, Maj. Jones. Sccoiicl row: Haskin, Innis, Soule, Daniuth. I ' reble, Greenip. First row: Davis, Lanigan, Jensen, Meeks, Riley, l.atighhead. r()K till- past lliR-c L ' ars, tlu- arsity rifle team has been the recipient ol nunuTous honors and has brought to the University of Maryland outstanding: trophies in the field of marksman- ship. The team has been Corjxs Area champions for three ' ears, winners of the National Re- serve Officers Training Corps meet for two years, and winners of the Hearst trojihy for two ears. Among the teams competing with the local squad this season were: Georgetown Univer- sity, Gettysburg College, George Washington University, United States Na ' al Academy, Lehigh, antl Marine Guard at the Washington Navy Yard. Besides these shoulder-to-shoul- der meets, sixty postal matches were schedided. FRESHMAN RIFLE TEAM J ' V the outset of the season, fifty men joined the Freshman rifle scjuad. Few of this group had any previous experience in high or pre]) schools, necessitating initiation to the art of marksmanship b ' Major Stewart Her e ' , 1-ri ' shman rilli- coach. In spite of the lack of pre ious experience, the team enjoyeil a successful season. It was led by F letcher Jones from Camp Perr ,-, Ohio, who consistently raised his team ' s a erage witli e ceptionall - high scores. C ' oiuh M. jt)R .S, I). Hi ' .KVKV Aldiiiiger F. H. Jones Seioiul row: Sgt. N ' orris, ' alenliiie, Jones, Kaymond, Carpenter, Hopkins. First row: Davis, Criswold, Walers, Cioochiian. s n V_ ' n Captain Wakkia I )a i- Senior isl Lieutenaiil Ddnn STKMsiiArcwi Junior isl Lieutenant Tom Rii,i;v Junior ist Lieutenant liiii. McManus Senior 2nd Lieutenant . Bii.i. Soudick Junior 2nd Lieutenant Joseph Marzolf r KRSHIXr. Rifles was organized at thi- Uni- vcrsity of Maryland in 1935, in order to afford recognition as well as special military training to outstanding members of the basic R.O.T.C. course. Since the founding, its growth has been stead) ' , antl this ' ear, meniljership readied 125. Inili.itf 111 I ' i-i ' shiii; Rifles are i ' (hi(alc(l to t he Hindi ' (il lile w lien llii- ' isit ( " amp -Meade fur the initiation exercises. Typical arm - food is ser ed at the initiation banquet. and for a fi ' w hours the barracks are thrown opt ' ii to till ' insi)ectioii ol the unit. The e ' ening is closed b ' the iormal initiation of the new members under an exceptionally beautiful and impressive ritual. ' isiting corjis area offlcers who inspect the Marylantl unit are impressed by the high " esprit de corps " and the willing cooperation Pershing Rifles has been noted on tlu ' cam- l)us for the numlier and the success of its ac- ti ities. Zouave and silent drills have been sponsored for the past four years at the Ali- l ' niversit - Xight festivities: outstanding visi- tors, Sumner Welles and others during the ])ast year, were escorted b - the I ' ershing Rifles unit ; an annual banquet and, in the spring, a dance are held tor the nu-nibers; and the unit inarches. en, in the Army I)a - parade in Washing- ton. These are only a few of the organization ' s acti ities. betwi ' i-n till ' unit and the military di-])artment. liecause of these characteristics, the local chap- ter is among the leading units of the entire national organization. Not onl the unit ,itlracled attention along this line, but it has also gained national recognition in rifling circles. The unit ' s rifle team, composed maiiiK ' of -arsity marksmen, has won the n.itiiinal meet fni " the past two ears. As this book goes to press it is api)arent that the trophy will remain at Maryland tor another vear. 13 1 OP hat, white tie, and tails, typify (icorge Lawrence, the Junior Prom Chairman, in one of his more festi " e moods. It was hn ' geh " ckie to liis efforts that this year ' s prom was siieh an out- standing success. College is not all a song and dance to Ceorge, ho eM ' r, for during the jiast two ears he starred on the ' arsit - footl)all team and earned a midlield position on tlie lacrosse s(|uad. He spends tile riniainder of his lime in attending classes — and incident- all , m.d insj ' jood grades. 140 n iD r- L - u v_y K 1 Prom royalty Prom Chairman deorge Lawrence Cfliiimiltee Chairmen William Brown Elizabeth Harrover Lorraine Jackson Kelso Shipe Brualhing si)i-ll Committee Members Francis Beamer Jack Brown Richard Carroll William Cole, III Albert Coleman Elaine Danforth Armand Goldstein Judith Creenwood Edwin Harlan Samuel Harris George Heil Norman HolzaplVl Betty Hottel Margaret Kemp James Kemper Jane Legge X ' irginia Long James McGregor Charles Par is Jack Phillips Frank Skotnicki Sara Ann " aiden Murray X ' alenstein 142 R IJig IIUJIIK ' HI win il.itKf? IV-riL ' t l timing - V u n uu OW ' INGINC. to llu ' Miiooth rln (Inns of maes- tro Eckh " Diu ' hin, Maryl.ind socialitcsattcnded a highly successful junior I ' roin in the ur.ind ballroom of the Willard Hotel. A no el pronu ' nadt ' , leaturins; flower-laden arbors, was Kd by l ilt oU ' .nid Tom Cole- man, assisted i ' Margaret Kenij) and George Lawrence. Tin. ' climax of a glamorous e ening occurred w hi ' u l)u( ' iiin went on the air over a national network. Opening his broadcast with an unforgettable wrsion of Maryland ' s " " ic- lor .Song, " sui)pk ' menled b - a rousing student chorus, Iuld ' com])K ' te(l a sjiarkling program with " .Sons of ( )l(l .Mar land. " 14, r n n - n v_y uu K-y -J 1 V rR01 ' l ' :RL ' enough the founders in 1S91 chose the name of the Club from the historic old Iiui which stands on the campus. In days of yore the Inn was the first stage coach stop out of Washington to Baltimore and, as stops were wont to be in those days, it was a social center. The socially inclined students of the early mili- tar - days recognized the need of a social club and since the Rossbourg Inn was the most traditional campus lanchnark that had any indication of early social life the - apijropriately called it the Rossbourg Club. This year the Inn is being restored as a clubhouse for the faculty and alumni and replicas of the original furniture will i)e used. The discovery of old maps and plans has made it possible to reconstruct the Inn in its original colonial architecture. Rossbourg officers iiiul dates llilin lorri ' sl, voi.ili l. wllli Ail li ' Sli.iw 144 Wrlioinirii; funHiiittu ' i- ' lur tickul hoMi-T Founlain works oMTtJiiu- Daiiring to music by Artie Shaw n u Ky D Today tlir rliih carries on with its social tra- ditions and offers five of the l)est dances on the hill. TIk ' increasing popularitN ' of these dances lias ma(k ' it necessary to limit admission to meniiiers only. The expansion of memliersiii]) has come a long wa}, from the days when the small attendance at the Rossbourgs made it possible to hold them in the Dining Hall. This year Marylanders ha e danced to some of the nation ' s best orchestras: Paul Tremaine, Bunny Berri an. Dick Mesner and . rlie Shaw. 14.i 9 . ' . ' : ' ' P 1 i 1 Ascending heights to the CALVERT COTILLION -A-T the Calvert Cotillion the campus " Big-Wigs, " or the Omicron Delta Kapps, assembled to " swing " to the music of the Townsmen on November eighteenth. All the ODK ' s and guests were presented with attractive leather dance jjrograms and ])ennants in the fraternity colors of blue and white. The dance committee consisted of John Muncks, the general chairman ; George Eierman, chairman of the chap- eron committee; and Logan Schutz and Leon ' ourtee, chairmen ol the decorations and souvenirs. They led llie cKuice Aliei-M.uh 14() MILITARY BALL 1 NTC ) the t;larc of tlir beacon on the nis ht of Tuesdax, l ' el)ruar - 21st, stepped tile niilitai ' N -minded to dis- play their fnuTN and (hince Ironi ten o ' clock till tile follnwin; nmrniiin at two. To the s in: time of I )a e McWil- lianis and his orchestra, dis[)lacing the marcii time of tiie niilitar - hand, danced a representati e military tjath- ering. Advanced and basic corjis uni- forms, Army and Marine dress attire, civilian tuxedos, and the ladies ' eve- ning gowns, added to the arra - of bright flags and i)anners, sj rayed color over the dance floor. Espe- cially appropriate also were the ma- chine guns and howitzers placed in achantageous positions on the side- lint-s. The midnight promenatle, led b ' Cadet Colonel Fred Bishopp and Sponsor Patricia FKnn, was iiitri- cateh ' planned and maneu ered, and blended handsomeh- with the entire distinctive flavor of the Military- Ball. " March Miliiairu ' The hfe of a Sergeant Committee Chairmen: Lewis Jones, Elhott I obertson, Uonn Straiisbaugh, Fred Hishopp, El- gin Scott, Sidney Stabler, Wil- liam Davis, Patrick l.anigan. Richard O ' Neill. Militarv nuinciivers 147 SWIM CLUB DANCE Orchestra Chairman James Martin Decoration Chairman. MaR(;aki-:t Kiblkr General Committee . . Frances " illiams Martha Rainalter Beryl Mui.lin Ann Eschner Climaxing hv .swimming Club ' s social season was the grou]) ' s annual dance which was held in the Gym-Armory in the latter part of March. Approximately a hundred cou])les had a gala time dancing to music which was under the direc- tion of Maryland ' s local band lead- er, Frank Stevenson. This function was limited for the first time to members and their friends; and since it pro ed to be so successful, it is expected by the Swimming Club ofificers to become a tradition- al event on the campus. Aniunil llir li.indstaiul Kvtn the leader fun 148 F uckv, Hca, and thu " Boss " Clinton autographs and tosses kisses INTERFRATERNITY BALL LuTiiKR Mellon Chairman _ . i C " LI. " I ' ()X and his sensational swini; liand w ith the famed songstress, Bea Wain, attracted Mary- hind fraternity men and their dates to the annual Inter- fraternity Ball on Ajiril the 28th. The l ' ni ersit socialites danced to ( " Hilton ' s sweet swini; in the Ritchie ( " lymnasium which wasattracti ely decorated in w hite crepe paper, colored li.yhts, fraternity shields and lianners, and filled it to its capacity. As a Icaturc ol this L;ala afhiir, each coed recci cd a minia- ture interfraternit ' ])addle as a souxenir. Jive b - Korti lA ' ar ' Larrv Clinton B a Wain i ! AtJk 149 JUNE WEEK McFarland, Pitzer, Scott Aring. Peaslee, Maslin General Chairman — Joseph Peaslee. Committee Chairmen — Louise Tucker, Samuel McFarland, Julius Ireland, Luther Mei- len, Margaret Maslin, Bernice Aring, Elgin Scott, Doris DeAlba. Committee .l f ;; e ' ,v--Richard O ' Neill, Jane Kephart, Inez Nevy. Herbert Hall, John Parks, Mar - Hedda Bohlin, Henry Johnson. Evelyn Byrd, William Howard, Robert Benbow, Henry Wyatt, Mary Speake, Frank Dippel, Thomas Wharton, Betty Law, Edith-Ray Sparling, Lester Simons, Nora Huber, Gus Warfieid, Lloyd McGill, Kathryn Adkins, Margaret MacDonald, Mar- guerite Stevenson, Harry Anspon, Jerome Hardj ' . SOPHOMORE HOP IHE Sophomore Prom was one of tlu ' most unique social events of the year, hrini ini; to the campus for tiu ' first time an all- irl orchestra. iJU ' rc was standiiii; room onl in front of thc ' i)anclstan(i as tin ' l)oys, (iragtiinji their hites behind them, chimored for a L;hm])se of janis ' illi;l l :ind lici ' ( ' oi |iiettes. Stags stood row on row, t;i in! way cjiily to the mi(hiight ])rom led by John Harn, I ' rances Rosenbusch, Frank Davis and Mary Jane Haskell. .Snplioniori ' s on Thi ' fi ' miiiiiif toucli l.Sd FRESHMAN FROLIC 1 III ' ' . .u,i I ' nish sel a i)riHH-(K ' iil li (iinittiii; tlu ' usual Ljrand m.wili ami allowiuL; cnii wii tional swiuLiini; ti) It K ' piacrd l) liarharism whiMi tin- " jitlcr- bugs " rlaiuK ' d the s[)otli; ht at tlir Fi ' fsiinian I ' roni. Decorations, masking llic idcntitx ' ol till ' (i m-Armory, created an air of fcs- ti it ' , and " Tlu ' Men About ' i ' owii " set the tempo for a gala e ening. Hilarity, the ke note of the da , madi ' tlu ' I ' rom an ini])ortant i-xi-nt in the annals of the Freshman Class as wt ' ll as a ga ' memor ' tor all those pres- ent. ' 42 MoKul Rats romp BARN DANCE OlXBOXXETED maids and overalled men, corn- stalks and apple cider lent atmosphere to the Ag boys ' night out — the second annual barn dance sponsored by the College of Agriculture. To fiu ' ther t i)ify the occa- sion small groujjs gathered together doing scjuare dances and Virginia reels. The dance was a comjilete change from the formality, " of the Rossbourgs, the Prom, and a I ' ollieking j ood time was had l) all. (Mifiirc rtiickcns A MORE cajxible judge than Howard Chandler Christy could not have been hoped for to select Maryland ' s 1939 Camjjus Queen. Ffjr Mr. Christ ' in his two score and more ears of illustrating and portrait ])ainting has stirred millions in adniiiation ol his dashing depictions of high-born ladies and clii alrous men. llis contrilinlions to art Uavv gaini-d l(ir liiin niinuTous awards as wfll as und ing fame as creator of tlie famous " Ciirist ' (iirls " of nearly two decadi ' S ago. ' ' i : Thkk.M ' in and Mr. How- ard ( handler ( " hristy, seliHioi ' of (i t ' Miss Americas, take i)leas- urc ill piTscnting Miss Mar l,iiid and her conn lni- l ' ),V . 152 jtB MISS MARY LA XP n D to J-oii. T[cCofna± BeHii BaxLx Jj Orot lU X £ 2 2tl :y n aiLan Ai ausi CBOSS I , RACE ' Itopav • joopm 1 DRYLAND IjKTTKR known as " BikI " !) • his cam- pus friends, and as " Jarriny, Jini " or " Juniho " to the sports c-okimnists, Jim Meade has earned for himself a phice in the rni ersit - hall of fame. For three sea- sons his thrillini; line dri es lia e pro ided excitement for spectators and sjiurred his teammates onward. .Althou;-ih in- jured dnriui; till ' i)ast season he atti ' Uik ' d every Rame, and from the bench sup])lied his customar incentive and inspiration to his team. During the same tour xt ' ais Hud striMii thent ' d his cl.iini to iinniorlal- ity with a sensational carei ' r as ,i midluld man on the lacrosse squad. n n u u n L u n z ' - . n Pi r -N ' 1 — L L u _ L uU w § If t - i5 e a ,3£.-U33AM27 2B j 7nr7 ,, , — - ,,_ - , . ' ! ,55 w-r B ' lik loi;. ' : MiiUzcr, Miiiioa, Sedlak. Davis, Alurris, I ' Cnuat. Mucllur, Wood, Hcbs, Ilu)cr, Luiiisclcii, Miller, Neilson, Morton, Ochsenreiter, Widener. Third row: Kneplei,-, manager: Abell, Gienger, Alharano, Cohen, Brand, I.loyd, Lawrence, Devlin, Krouse. Fox, Race. Second row: DeArmcy, Mondorff, Boyda, Hewitt, Budkoff, Beanier, Meade, Skotnicki, Brown, Blazek, Dwyer. Front roic: Shaffer, McNeil, Forrester, Cochrane, Murphy, Bengoechea, Weidinger. Rudy, Smith. r ( )R ;i Icam tliat lined up on |)a|)cr as one of the lifst teams in the Kast, the Jack.son trophy and a fn«en victory over Washington antl Lee conihined to form the meagre reHsh enjoyed by the 19.SX Maryland grid stiuad. Se ' en defeats by teams from .Syracuse to l ' " loi ' ida s|)lattered a potentially attracti c schedule in games that often suggested assault and l)attery. As Hud Meade trotteil around right end earl ' in the second (|uarlei " ol the Richmond game September 24, it ap])eared to Maryland fans to l)e just another opening game for the Terjjs, for glancing bac k o cr the years, it is difficult to I ' md records ol Marxl.ind teams los- ing their oi)i-ning games. Ilowexfr, this i gl(■ touchdown was destined to be the only I hat t he I )ol)M)n men made on I heir Iocs in the fu ' sl three games. l i( limond look llic situa- tion in hand following Meade ' assault and scored before the half was over, in the setond half, Richmond struck twice more and left a bewildered Marxland student body holding a 19-6 defeat. Charlie Weidinger was niu ' sing an injured knee from the Richmond skirmish, and Frauu Beanier stayed home with a sprained .iiikle when the Terjjs opi)osed the Xittain- Lions at .State College October 1 and absorbed the worst licking administered a College Park dele- gation in sexeral ears. The Lions com])letel outpla ed and outbattered the Terjjs to a .i. score, and it was in this tilt that the most seri- ous blow struck the Mai ' land camp .i Jim Mcide sustained .i biokcii ankle which lorce(l him to the sidelines loi ' the i-em.iiudci ' ol the e,ison. ■Six regul,n ' he. nil r.idio reports in College I ' .irk of the shell, icking gi tMi their team b the Syracuse i ' le en. The ()rangt ' men completeK dominated the field, swamping the Terrapins lf)() I li-agy Dobson l- " al)cT Knejiley iiikUt a 5-1-0 score. An ins|)ire(l march y the Tcrjjs in the second |)erio(Nl) ' jiasses from Mueller and Shaffer to OwA-r and W ' idener advanced the hall to the SyrXcuse nine, luit lost it on downs on the si tcen This was the solitar - threat afforded 1) - the y erps as the llillmen tallied 27 ])oiiits in the nj ' st half and 2ft in the second. Coach I ' rank l)ol)son ' s men tNrned tne tables the followins; .Saturday ii pmnmelini the Western MarN ' land Terrors 14 S ye fore a mildly surprised audience in the BaXtimore Stadium, October 15. With their team tXailiii!.; cS () at the half, the Mar land backfieldXcon- sjjired with the line, and shiftini; Frank I5l ek IromiMid to uard, the ' set about to score twVce in the last half, to defeat the Terrors once ukVc and retain the State championship. .A secon) permanent blow was struck the Mar land torces as (ieorge Ciien er, 21()-pomid sopho- more .liuard, was re ipient ol a trailurcd cheek bone. li ' this time Vondorff ' was out with appen- tlicitis. A stubborn rew faced X ' irginia on ()cloi)er 12, ami the ' c spla ed a l)it of the Old Liners ' form as the t st minutes of play netted a touch- dow n b ir ue of a .S5-yard pass from Weidin- tjer to Hea ier. The Cavaliers retaliateil with powerful ackheld pla - and aerial work which ,!.;a e the i a fmal 27-19 margin o er the Old Liners. The alumni found little solace in the rain of Ho iecoming Dax ' anfl the work of thcTerjis agaiufst a hard-hittiiii; Xirginia Militar In- stitute team the follow in; .Saturda ' . Led b ' I ' .ylil Sim. Junior All-Southern Contcrence h lfb,uk, the I e dets completeh ' swamped the miners under a 47 14 barrage. LuckiK , perhaps, Mar land had an oi)en Mcailt rounding end against Fenn State date November 5, and Coach Dohson took advantage of the breather to send the team through a rigorous ten-da ' session ot " con- ditioning " for the Florida tilt on November 12, at Cjaines ille. The Floridans hatl absorbetl much misfor- tune on their own ledger earlier in the season, and the Marylanders entered the fray slight fa orites. Both teams were in the air from the beginning to the gun, but with the aid of numerous well-placed fumbles on the Mary- land team, the ' ( ' .ators came out of the fray with a decisixe edge of 21 7. Cieorgetown fans enthusiast icalK wagered all comers to 1 odds w ith Hoya backers spot- ting I. ' ? |)oints in tiic pre-gamc- ri alry between Weidinger Meade I lewilt Forrester Budkoff DeArniev Beamer Mueller Dwyer Albarano (wearing maski rushes in to stop Cillette of irginia Pass that leil to first touch- down against Western Mary- lanil. Frank Skotnicki sioriiiy against MA ' .I. Skotnicki Boyda Widener Murphy Sliaflfer a Georgetown campus boasting an undefeated team and the College Park campus suffering under six defeats and a lone win. Howe er, things had not come to that sad state of affairs at College Park, and a stout Liner stand held the dangerous Hoya to a 14-7 in a demoraliz- ing downjiour in Byrd Stadium. Hcn e er, out of the gloom of se en losses came one spectacular hit of sterling football tliat was full compensation for tlu ' intr(. ' ])i(I in li i(luals w ho hraxcd the Thanks;j,i ' ini; Day i)li zanl to see the Terjis face the Washington and Lee ( lenerals at Baltimore. After failing ' to impress the Lexington l)o s with their poten- tialities in the first half of the game, the Old Liners suddenh " took up the sword, and led by tlu- unsung Rip Hewitt, ])la ing his last game, struck three times through the air to win the second and last game of the season. ' ?JH.: ' TF Murphy sroring first touclnlown in the Washington and game. Shipley Sir FLASHING an arra - of talent that landed three members of the team on the All-Southern Conference Tournament h e , the Maryland basketball (|uint dribbled throui h one ol the most successful seasons in recent ears, ( " .eorge Knepley, cai)tain and outstan(hnL; ; uard in the South: l.ddic b ' hnson, center and one i l the high scorer in the Conference; and C.eorge DcWilt, llashy forward and leading scorer in the !)istricl, led the Terjjs in to the finals of the Southcin (Onference tournament earl in birch. The ( )ld Liners entered the toni ' nament . bu■( h 2nd w it h ri; hl w ins and I luce losse ' s be- hind tlu ' Ui, ranking; second to Wake [ ' orest, the ta orite with ten against two. ( ' o.k h Ship- ley ' s fi -e made easy work of Kichiiiond and North Carolina Sl.ite. both of whom h,id beat- en the Terjjs earlier in the season, hi the finals though, the Mar land team lost DeW ' itt on fouls soon after the beginning of the second hall when ( ItMUson was leading b ' a one point margin, hrom that time on, the Clemson Tigers did not relin(iuish their, gradually forging ahead to a Imal score ot CK-mson, 39; Maryland, 27. The .Shiplcymen o]KMU ' d with a disapi)oint- ing start by losing to an under-r.ited Rich- mond, 41 .H on December l.- ' th. ( )n suc- ceeding nights, the ' defeated two Southern ( ' onlerence toes, Clemson ami l),i idson, ,ind tlu ' ii iclired lor the ( holid,i s. The I I ' ips then r.m into some tough le.nns in the North, losing games to . rm , I ' enn, and Na ' , in succession. I II liu ' ensuing se en-g.Mni ' stretch, the Terps 166 McFadden, Johnson, DeWitt, and Moorman fight for ball in Mar land-Clemson final game at Raleigh. Cieorge Kneple - sinks one from side court against Kiehmond. wdii tlir lirst six, defeating l )ukc ' ami North Carolina twice cacii, and ' ir; inia and Ihinip- diMi-Sydnex ' once and iosins; onl)- to North Carolina State in Ralei.uh h a 46 40 score. Nine men received letters for the season ' s work. Three sophomores, Dick Shaffer, Ceorge DeW ' itt, and Cieiu ' )(hsenreitt ' r were awarded their moiio rani for the lirst time in liaskethall. Adam Bengoechea, regular forward; Pershin; Mondorff, regular guard, Francis Beanier, sub- center; and Bill Rea, forward, were the juniors on the team. Coach .Shiple loses only Cap- tain " Dutch " Knei)le and luldie Johnson through graduation. RESULTS FOR SEASON U.ofMd. 0pp. . . 34 41 I )eceml)er 1. — Richmond at Richmond 1 )ccL-ml)er l.i Cdemson at College I ' ark . . . 4,S .i5 Deccmher 16 — l)a idson at College i ' .uk . . 44 27 |amiar ' 4 — l ' i-nns Kania at I ' hiladelphi.t ■ 24 36 Three X.C. State l)o s and lld lie Johnsdn struggling for the ball in semifinal game ot Southern t ' onference basketball tournament. januar 7 Arm - at West Point January 1 1 Na ' at . nnai)olis . Jamiar - I. ' ? — Duke at Colle ' -;e Park 25 45 37 47 37 34 167 Kneplej ' Johnson Hcanier Shaffer A - J - t tS ■.« • - .-- l- ' BwriTr ni J FIf « S%F- ff J i ' V ' ' - iVlondorft scores in irginia game IL of Md. 0pp. January 20 — North Carolina at College Park 34 32 January- 21 — Hampden-Sydney at College Park .. ' .. " 34 25 January 28 — irginia at College Park . . 31 21 F ' ebruary 2 — Duke at nurhani 60 44 February 3 - North Carolina at Chajjcl Hill 06 41 Februar - 4 — North C.ircilina State at Raleigh 40 46 I ' ' ebruar ' 8 — Georgetown at College Park . 25 M) February 1 1 Washington and Lee at College Park W 37 168 U. pj Md. Opt Fi ' liniaix 14 — William and Mai at ( " oilfge Park 49 57 Kt ' liniar 15 — .St. jolin ' s College at .Xiiii.iinilis 4.S 20 Fel)i " uar IS — ■ WM.I. at ( " olk-r Park . . . 5.i .v5 I ' ' l)ruary 20 - Catholic V. at Brookland . . 40 3cS February 11 — ( " ■corgc Washington at Tech. ( ' .xni 24 37 Feliriiar - 24 — Washington College at College Park 47 37 M.n-ch 2, 3, 4— Southern Conference Tourncunent at Raleigh, N.C. Marxland, 47 — Richmond, 32. Maryland, 53 — North Carolina State, 29 Maryland, 27 — Clemson, 39. Rea IV Witt Bcngoechea Ochsenreiter Mondorff 169 n vv Miller StK-iiL-r Goldberg C( jOACH Harvey L. " Heinie " Miller [iresented his anxious followers with their seccjnci unde- featec! season and second Southern Ojnference chami)ionshi]) in his tliree years of coachini; at College l ark. In the tall with letternien Benny Alpcrstein, Nate Askin, (ieorgc Dorr, Boh Bradle - and Newt Co returning; from the 1938 team, pros- ])ects loomed bright for a successful campaign. Problems, however, cropped up in finding suit- able materia! for the light-iieax y and the heavy weights di isions as there was an extreme dearlli of experienced material in those weights fill I he I .iinpus. The Terps ' first meet brought tlieiii a 5 .1 ictor - over the strong r)id e octet. In this e ent Frank (ronin began his sensational car- reer as a college iioxer. I ' nusu.ilK fast , ( ' ronin, wild had made histor - fnr himself and the Terps on the cinders for llirci ' years before, w(in his lirsi (ollcgiate light and established himscll in the regular position at 15.S pounds. Following the Duke meet, the ( )ld Liners met with three successive stalemates, t ing Catholic University at College Park January- 28, X ' irginia at Charlottesville February 4, and North Carolina at Chapel Hill Februar 11. The Catholic U. fights at College Park before a full house at Ritchie Coliseum saw the Brook- land underdogs manipulate the seemingh ' im- l)ossible in backing the Terjjs into their own corner for a draw score. X ' irginia and North Carolina also came u]) strongK- in the last bouts to gain draws with the ' I ' rps. Ceorge Dorr, Bob Bradley, Bcnn ' .Mperstein, Nate Askin, Frank Oonin, Newt(Mi Cox, Mort - Steinbach, and Herman Raisin saw action in all ot thesi lights. .Ml Ihiiversity Night, February 18th, drew Rutgers University for the nightcap of three hours ' entertainment. Bi-mn .Mperstein sat the m.itclu ' s out ,is Rutgers forfeited the light- weight bunt of illness. Ceorge Dorr ended e en with joe Colonna in the bantam dixision, .md Bob Lodge lost to Cdenn Howatt in the light he.i yweight on ,1 third i ound T.K.t). whiU ' the other U r nu ' inbers ol tlu ' WDU their bouts li.uidiK. 17(1 Coach Miller, Leites, Steinbach. Steiner, iiigr., Raisin, Lodge, Asst. Coach Maglin Brailles, .M|)cr lcin. Dorr, Askin, Cronin, Cox. Alperstein opposing Bradlej ' of Clemson Cox engaging Cason of Clemson Cronin leaving the ring after defeating Hughes of S.C. in the final. 1 171 Following the Southern Conference tourna- ment at Columbia, S.C., in which the Mar - landers collected 15 points to take the cham- Ijionshi]) and three titles to College Park cam- pus, the Terps defeated an exceptionally strong Army team 4 2-3 j 2 for the outstanding victory of the year in the East. At the beginning of the final l)out of the e " ening, the Old Liners were leading the Cadets 4-3. Steinbach, fighting his first season this year, held Lou Taylor to a draw with his looping left arm, which the Army man could not seem to dispose of. Cronin won all of his fights during the season, ending with a Southern Conference title in the middleweight division. Newt Cox, after an off-and-on season, took the 165-pound title, and Benny Alperstein repeated in the light- weight class. 172 1939 Rkcori) j, 14 Diiki ' al I )iirli,Liii, 5-3. January 28 — Catholic U. at ( " ollciic Park, 4 4. February 4 — X ' irginia at ( " harlottesx ille, 4-4. F ' ehruar 11 — North Carolina at Chapel Hill, 4-4. FehruarN- IS— Rutgers at C()lle;4e Park, 6i - 1 ' -.. l ' ' liruary 24 and 25 — Southern Conference tourne} ' . (Won title with 15 points.) March 4 — U.S. Military Acadenn at College Park, 4 -3J2. Ben Jacobs, X ' irginia, and Bob Bradley fight a draw in the 1 27-pound bout. 173 Shi])ley Seeley IVl R. SH I PLEY ' S baseball teams have always been known as outstanding ones, and this sea- son ' s nine was no exception. It packed jiower in every department, with Eddie Johnson, who was shifted from second base to short stop for his concludinsi year; and Hui h Keller, holding down right field, both making names for them- selves in their own right. Pershing Momlorff, 195-]3ound pitcher, started many of the games, but the hurling limelight fell throughout the season on south- |)a l-.ari S|)ringer, craft ' junior troni Hagers- town who promises to be one ot the best moundsmen ever developed at Terpland. Per- haps Sjiringer ' s outstanding achievements ot the season were his consecutixe shutouts of Dartmoutli, 10 0, and Rutgers, 0, the latter gaiue lieing rained out in the sixth inning. Turk Burns was first string catcher as a iunior, and with the Chumbris brothers, .Sliortx and I,cft -, ])resented a formichible nnn ' dcrcrs ' row to an ' oi)])()sinLi |)itclH ' r. The (luinibris cijiiibiual idii lmislic(l this year a brilliant (hio of careers on the Old Line dia- mond. .SliiTod Robertson, although out mucli of the lirsl jjart of tiie season with a pulled back muscle, returned to complete his initial year of ' arsit - work. (leorge Knepley, stellar first baseman, was one of the most dependable fielders and hitters on the team, and with Adam Bengoechea, utility spark plug from l tah, comi)leted the lineup for most of the games. The Terps got off to a slow start witii a close 4-3 defeat by Ohio State in their ojjener, l)ut came back strong to down X ' ermont, ' irginia Polytechnic Institute, Dartmouth, and Rut- gers 1) - higii and conclusixe scores. Howe er, ' irginia Military, Boston College, and Mich- igan i)ro ed too strong for the Marj ' lantiers thougli the - came back strong against Mich- igan to even the store in games with the power- ful Wolverines, and again defeated the ' .P. I. nine b ' a basketball score. Two ictories that Coach Shi])le is proud to boast of are thosi ' of the Ceorgetow n .nid I )uke games. ( " leorgetown, which had ln ' ati ' u tlie Terps in i)()tli football .ind b.isketball, sei ' nicd luMdcd for llu ' ir crowning acliirx cnu ' iU .ind tiuMi ' cighlli straight ictor , liut the ColU ' ge r.irk underdogs pu lied four runs .ici ' oss the pay ln ' uch in tlie final c.mlo alter two w I ' re out 174 Front rmc: Burton Culver, Fritz Maisel, Hugh KcIUt. l.clty (humhris, Adam Bengoechca. Middle row: Joe C ' risalull. Ceorgt- Knepk-y, Eddie Johnson. Shorty Chunibrls, Sherry Robertson. Arthur Rudy, Bob Burns. Back roit ' .- Manager (k ' orge Seeley, Charhe Woodward, Bill England, Pat Mudd, Earl Springer, Charlie Woidinger, Pershing Mondorff. Ill will y an 8-4 luar.uin. Diikc hrdui ht an liiHk ' leated team to ( " ()lle;..;e ' I ' ark .ind was licaded well toward another win, leading; the Terps iS-4 into the ninth. Again the nnirderers ' row accounted for four runs alter two men had been retired l the Duke hiu ' ler, knottint; the oame at 8 all. In the tenth New t ( " o led off with a Te.xas Leai uer, followed li Knejilex s slashing double which left nothing but the cheering to be done tor a jierfect day. Joe Crisafull, the (hnmbris brothers, Eddie Johnson, and ( " .eorge Kneijley are the 1939 graduates. Banning any " major " mishaj). Springer will be back on the mound with C ' o.x, Mondorff, Jim Meade, and Woodward for Mr. .Shijile} ' next ear, and with Fritz Maisel, ,Sherr Robertson, . dam Bengocchea, Hugh Keller, Art Rud -, and Turk Hin-ns form the RESULTS OF THE SEASON M M M M M M u ' land ir ir land n ' vl.iiid u ' vl.nid n ' land 24 10 ) ( )hio State Rutgers frmont 1 )artmonth MM. slim I t luiinbris scoring first run of ' M season against Ohio State. 4 ..M.l. M,ir land ( R.iin) W. .S: L. Al,n 12 Boston .M,ir l,ind 4 Michigan M,ii- (I .Michigan Mar land (Rain) Richmond Mar land ( Raini W ' m. and Mary Mar S ( ieorgetow n Mar land 24 ' .P.L Mar land 9 Duke 4 5 5 5 14 2 6 4 8 8 175 W ' ciilinger A, N. Chumbris C. G. Chumbris Crisafull Johnson l llL ' |)U ' y nucleus of [ilaxers around whirli S ]) will will huikl his X ' arsity nine next sirring. The organization of a Southern Conference loop i layofT to be held at one of the North Carolina schools was considered at a meeting of the Southern Conference Board last fall, but final action on the details has not been taken by a committee apjjointed at the meet- ing. Whether the tournament is inaugurated next season or se eral years from now should be of tremendous importance to followers of Maryland teams. Although they have been known to have their ups and downs in this and past seasons, the Terps have had more than axerage success with teams of the Southern Conference, and ujion entering a tournament w ith the cream of southern collegiate baseball, they should cap- ture man ' a championship, or at least know the have gone down swinging before high- grade oi)|)ositi()n. " 4«. ;3jjSS» ' »»— 176 If . W .T Bob Burns slides into third on Earl Springer ' s single in Dartmouth game. Bengoechea Keller Maisel Robertson Mundorff Springer Burns ■■A n Lftin n " - n s — uu lleagy, Faber O ' Neill, mgr. VjOACH Jack Faber turned out this year one of the most successful lacrosse teams ever to grace the Maryland held. Led b - the flashy Frederic " Rip " Hewitt, 1938 All-Amcrican stickman, the Terp ten vancjuished in monot- onous succession Alt. Washinj ton of Balti- more, defending national amateur champs, Har ar(l, Penn State, Rutgers and I ' rinccton. Hewitt, senior second attack regular, made an unmistakable bid for his second All-America nomination 1) - leading in scoring in the first major battles, and nii)])ing Princeton for six 1)1 the ' I ' crps ' se en tallies. Mt. Washington, powerful lialtimorc clui) coniposcd of e.x-collegiatc luminaries, fell ' ic- tini to a sensational mul ,is tiu ' Terps went l)erserk in a scoring spree which netted them ele en counters. The llomewood ten was able to garner onK a single goal in tiu ' meantime as their ordinariK line functioning machine failetj to click. In the rain which has made the llar ard- Marxland games a sIojjijv IraditidU, " Hoc " Faber ])la ed subs frecK . Mis charges, how- ever, easily |)iled u a !.•! .• margin before the game was o tr. I ' Or the past three ears, the Crimson Old-Line tilt has been played in a regular deluge of rain, and the scores have been as consistent as the weather — so far, so good. Maryland reajjed sweet revenge for a foot- ball shellacking when the Old Liners met the Lions for the third stick tussle of the season. The boys from Penns hania, although very tough and hea ' ' , were no match for the agile, deceptive Terrapins. From the opening gun the local lads poured tallies into the Penn State net, and onl in the fading minutes of the game did the ' ease uj) enough to allow the isitors tw(j goals. The final score stood LS 2. .St. Jt)hns dropped their last intercollegiate athletic match to their ( )llege Park ri als with a 20 6 upset. The johnnies were touted to throw a wrench into the Terrapin works, but were turned back without a chance to displax their wares. Rutgers and Princeton met a similar fate on succcssi e Satiu ' daN ' s. Rutgers was shut out 12 0, and Princeton, co-hohK ' r of the national litli ' in l ' . 7, peueli ' aU ' d the M.u ' xl.nul dc " fi ' iise foui ' timt ' s late in the game. Meanwhile, Hewitt and .iccounted lor se cn in- asions ol the Princeton i re ase. 178 . )k Q OOP Front rni : John Muiu ' ks, Jim Meadu, Mascot Uick BrucslLTil, l-rc-il lii-witt, Hill t ' olf. Hill Hoiul, Jack ( .rier. Middle row: J on Ian Scxloii. lini Ilfil, Millon Miililz, Jack Mueller, Mueller, Joseph Uatidall, Fred W ' idener. Hack row: Jack Badcnhoop, John (iarrett, Charlie . llcn, Cary Todd, Jim Forrester, Oscar Nevares, .Alan Hradley, Hob Brand, Frank He er, (leorge Lawrence. As usual. tluTc was littlf trtiiihk ' in tiii(lin!.i supcrl) Idr tlu ' stitiad. I ' lic Mueller cousins, Jack and Leo, played regular deep defense. Lef), a jimior, plaNcd his second year as a regular, while Jack broke into i)a - hall in tine st le as a soijhoniore. Jack (irier and Johnn - Muncks ietl for goal, with (irier hcjld- ing the edge at the opening gun. Fredd - Widener, under the handicaj) of no previous experience, ga e way to Micke Mulitz, regu- lar first man. Mulitz played his last i scar . e ares ij ht iorej round) makes secoiitl yoal in rout of Mt. Washington. Near this season. Jim Meade and ( " leorge Lawrence stole their talents frf)m the gridiron this spring, and fought nip and tuck for the second defense position. Bill C )le and " Rii) " Hewitt performed faultlessly at center, with Jimmy Heil subbing effecti el ' . In attack ])ositions, sophomores ( iary Todd and Jordan .Sexton liroke gracefully in with .seniors Hewitt and Oscar Nevares. Also high in ability in the attack division were sojiho- more Chick .Allen and junior Willie Bond, who saw ery nearh ' as much action as the regulars. RIvSLLTS 0¥ THI-: Si:. .S()X Mar 11 Ml. Washington 1 -Mar - 1.1 Har ard ,1 MarN IS IVnn .State 2 ALary 20 St. Johns 6 Mar 12 Rutgers Mar 7 Princeton 4 Mar 5 B.. .C. () Mar 5 NaNy 3 Mar I lii|ikins 17 ' J 180 ISl i nn n u ' A U i Eppley I.i ' Frak, iiigr. i BK ' V of the finest runners in the South fought nip and tuck in three indoor meets with national pine-board hmiinaries and brought to Maryland the collegiate title from the Catholic I ' niversity meet, second place in the Southern Conference indoor meet, and fourth in the A.A.r. competition in the Uni ersit - of Alarj- land-F " ifth Regiment games at Baltimore. The Ter[) runners scored heavil - in the last e -cnts in ihe ( " atlioHc I ' , meet to nose out X ' irginia with a team total of 23 points. Jimnn ' Kchoe set the pace in the " Rector ' s 1,000 " to w in the title and cup from the faxored Oldfield of Na - -. Miller took the 440 ill ,S1 seconds. Tommy Fields, sensational sophomore dis- tance man, set a new record in winning the mile against strong competition at while er- non " WhitcN " Miller, opli (|uartcr miler, took second in that race. Joe Muri)h , sprint man, |)laced second in the 50; and h.ddie Miller took the high jniiip at 6 feet to idinpilc the ni,n-.i;in of victory. A few outstanding indi idual feats featured the Fifth Regiment uuil. . s Joini Munski of Missouri broke the workl mark in the mile, Chronister and Kehoe paced him in a few sec- onds behind the 4:13.5 time set by the record smasher. Chroni.ster ' s earlier effort in the mile resulted in his cracking the Southern Confer- ence mark by almost four seconds to reduce it to 4:16.1, his fastest recorded time. The powerful squad representing Mar land l ' ni ersit ' at the Southern Conference meet February- 25 captured .ill flat rai " es from thedO- ard dash to the two-mile rim, amassing enough jMiints to takesecontl place behind North Caro- lina. Four records were smashed by wearers of the P)lack and Cold. Besides (hionister ' s new mark of 4:16.1 for the mile, Alan Miller shearetl a full second oft " the Conference quar- ter-mile mark, setting a new record of 51 sec- onds, .nid Jiinnn Kehoi ' beat out two North ( arolina boys in breaking the hall -mik ' ri ' cord. Mur|)h won the 60-yard d.ish ; h ' ields look the two-mile run, .md the mile i ' i ' l,i comixiscd ol Murpin, I ' .ddie Miller, Ki ' hoe, and Al.ui Mil- v - retained (he title and reduced llu ' record lime set List i.ub the lerps. 182 f? n ■•h — m. ,, 4 ,« A • ' . f) Bilk ru ' .c: Ochsc-niiiUT, Murpin . Jones, Stalcup, Ilusted, Coach Eppley, Levy, Goller, Uobson, LtFrak, Murphy. Schutz, I.loyd. Devlin. Si-iomI row: Howard., Kc-nney. .Miller. Stoinbach, Uaikor, ( " ondon. Firsl row: Miller, Fields, Kehoc, Jaworski, Peaslec, Klugc, Miller. Skipton. Ihe outdoor season opnuMl witli the saiiic stellar runners dominating; tlie field. Dart- mouth met the Old Liners in the first meet, April 5, which resulted in a 63-all tie. The Ter|)s, traditionalK weak in the field e ents, Jim Kehoesetsstadiiini mark of l. ' i. .iS in wiii- ning half mile. Tom Fieldsand Mason Chron- istcr step to dead heat in mile. Joe Murphy wins UK)- d. dash, Uiek Barnes lliinl. Dartiuonth I iid in meet, 63-63, College Park, . pril .S, 1 ). ' ' . conceded the Hano er huls all jioints in the pole ' ault and discus, and a niajoritx in other non-running events, but redeemed themselves in the running e ents in which the ' swamiied the Inflians. ' . P. I . fell ictim to the Terps in all di isions in the second meet at College Park. Forging ahead early, the Maryland men coasted to an S5-41 victory. ' .M.I. fared the same at Lex- ington the following Saturda ' , w hen at the iMid of the meet Coach C.ear - Ei)i)le was pulling regulars from events as the Old Liners had alreacK jiroduced a great lead. Final sioie was Maryland 7.Si_ , ' .M.l. .S()i,. Joe Murphy became a one man track team b ctjnsistenth- winning the 100, 220 and the broad jump. Cordon Kluge surprised him elt b de elojiing into a j oint getter in the ja t ' lin. Ralph .Mbarano and Charle Morris monopo- lized the discus and shot with 1 )ick .Shatter sharing in the dashes and the discus, l-.ddie Miller in the high jump presents a graduation problem for the coach, as the conference champ has consistentK- taken first i lace during his three X ' arsity years. Joe Peaslee, delending champ in the two-mile run, ran second to Tom- my Fields throughout the outdoor season. Bill Howard and Pete Jones represented the Terps in the i)ole ault. 183 Left to right: Evans. Skipton, Fields, Condon, Peaslec, Kehoc, Miller, manager n u r n n u Tv . () outstanding cross-country men led the Terrapin clul) into victory in one race with iruinia, and to close scores with the I ' ni er- sity of North Carolina and Navy. Tommy Fields, stellar sophomore, antl Jim Kehoe, run- ning in his second ' arsity season, also account- ed for a second place in tin- SoutluTn Confer- ence meet at the end of the season. The X ' irginia race featured a tie lor Inst 1) Kehoe and Fields as the Terps paceil in the whole ( " axalier team to win 1( 2 ' ). Hoh (dn- d(jn fought two X ' irginia men the w hok ' wa . hut succumhed to the home strt ' tch kick, and trailed the ( " ,i .ilier duo in for the fifth jKjsition. Hill 1 leiidri.x. North Carolina ace, ])aced Kehoe and I ' ields to t he ta])e a i h.ipel 1 1 ill in early Noxemher in handing the Old Line harriers their first defeat, 24-31. The lankx Mar lander turned in a sensa- tional hnish to defeat ( )ldheld of Navy by mere inches, Init in spite of his efforts the Black and (■old hill an ' dalers howed to the Middies 24 ,•?!. Tonnu ' Melds ended thii ' d with Hob Condon trailini; in ninth as the solitary ( )ld Line markers. North Carolina won the Southern Conler- ence meet with the low st ' ore ot 2H points as llendrix again bested ivehoe in the six-mile course, breaking the four- ear-old Conference record b ' 4.S .seconds, p ' ields pi, iced louith in the meet, giving Marxland st ' cond i) with . S points. 184 Bill iMilkT, Cross-country Manager n u -y Condon, Fields, Kehoe on a cross-country jaunt roninn- I ' ields leapiiii; the creek Finishing cross-country race durini; hall time of X ' irginia game 185 I ' easlee Harnes Condon Kenney Morris f Sk w vf Howard Kluge hnrling ja x ' liii for first place. Miller going over bar at 6 ft. 2 in. to take high jump. K ans fapturiri high huriik-s IkC.IM.X I ' OI.Y I.S BK.XTRN . T TR.XCK, S,=;-41 ( DLLIXih; I ' .XKK. .M ' RII. S. I ' M " 186 .Muiiski, Missouri aif. as he hruasti ' il Hill !■ it |ialricl;, Monti, ' oiiuTy I?lair Al.iii Milk-r. Mar land, taking 44(l-yard col- tape. Highi iloing h k ' L ' t for second place in lei;i.itr dash. scholastic high jump. Phil ( " iraves, Mason Chronister, Jim Morrison. Jim Kehoe, (Icorgc Howard I ' asson, I ' asson .A.C.. Philadelphia, breaking C ' oiinolcy. John Munski. Start of Governor ' s Mile which was won by record with 13 feet leap in pole vault. Munski in 4:13.5. world record for flat track indoors. Chronister was second and Kchoc third. Frank Fuller ( (■ ), X ' irginia, setting new mark of .llS.d in 7ll-yard high hurdles. MARYLAND-FIFTH REGIMENT MEET U.M.IIMOKK AI M()k MAKl ' ll 11, IW) 187 n u 1939 RECORD V.oJMd. 0pp. Michigan 3 Richmond 8 Richmond 6 Duke 4 North Carolina State 5 North Carolina University . 2 Catholic Universit ' 9 Hopst Morris IX spite of playing what Coach Les Bopst termed " a suicidal schedule, " the tennis team ne ' ertheless completed anotiier successful sea- son. Led by Allie Ritzenberg, former District and Middle Atlantic States junior champion and present holder of the National Cjovernment Employees championshi]), the netmen had a capable player holding down the anchor post. The old standby, boxer Nate Askin, was an invaluable cog in the team ' s smooth running luachinery. " Little Larry " Lichliter, former Washington intcrscholastic star, deliglited Coach Bopst with the line brand of tennis he consistenth ' tlis])layed throughout the season. The fourth member of the squad, and also a scholastic jimior with Ritzenberg, Askin and Lichliter, was Jay Phillips, who showed grati- fying improvement in his second year of ' ar- sity play. Holding dcnvn the fifth and sixth singles positions are sopiioniores Jimmy Burnside and Phil Burkom, two players with games that speak well for their future. Harvey Kreuzburg, senior and veteran of three seasons with the ' arsit -, was conlmed mainly to doubles pl i . Jinuny Hardy, Bob W ilson, and Charlie Mehl comi rised the remainder of the squad. Back row: Mopst, I ' hi I li|)s, Hardy, Wilson. Milil, Swank, Morris, ninr. h ' ront row: . ' skin, Murnsidc, Kriuzhurn, Lichliter, Rilzi nhiTf;. 1S8 McCardell Shipc Danforlh Catch Eierman Huber CHEERLEADERS WEARERS OF THE " M " Ral|)li Alltarano Benjamin Alperstein Nathan Askin Richard Barnes Francis Beamer Adam Bengoechea l ' " rank Hlazek W ' ilHani liond John B() (la Rol)ert B rati ley Robert Brand l- ' .liiuT Hri; lit Robert Brown Robert Burns Mason Chronister Angelos thunibris ( " leom C ' hunibris RoliiTt ( " ociiraiic W illiani ( " olc Robert Condon Newton Cox Joseph Crisafulli Frank Cronin John DeArmey Jose])h ne lin George DeW ' itt George Dorr Frank Dwyer Herman Evans Thomas Fields James Forrester William ( ' .raliam George Heil Frederic Hewitt Kdwin Johnson James Kehoe Hugh Kcllcr Francis Kenney George Kneple - Harvey Kreuzberg William Kroiise Rol ert Laughhead George Lawrence Lawrence Lichlitcr Kdward Lloyd James Meade George Meeks Alan Miller Edwin Miller William 1. Miller Pershing Mondorft Charles Morris Francis Morris Leo ALieller Milton Mulitz Joseph Murphy Oscar Nevares Gene Ochsenreiter Joseph Peaslee Jay Phillips Herman Raisin William Rea Thomas Riley Albert Ritzenberg Richard Shaffer Har e ' Simms Roy Skipton I ' rank Skotnicki Robert Smith Earl Springer Morton Steinbach Warren Steiner Charles Weidinger I- ' rederick Widener 189 FRESHMAN o o p 50 39 , " ,f 9 50.1 33- ' S , 5 ' 49, 15 18, r,- . FOOTBALL Front row: Holbrook. I appas, Greer, Rigby, Jack, Badger, Nietier- niair, Ulman. Middle row: Pottorff, James, MarKcnzie. Steele, War- field, Wharton, William- son, Hepburn, Atwater. Back row: Woods, head coach; Shockey, ' ial, Hurlin, Bowers, DuXall, Longwill, Cord ' ack, (iarrett, Barrett, Bryant assistant coach; Axtell, manager. TRACK Rear lleft lo right): Le Krak,. Smith, Boyer, Beck- er, Talbot, Hopkins, Car- ter, Cordyack, Moseley, Grigg, Stell, Mann, Trus- sell, Portuguese, Jacobs. Hammacher, Porter, Rigby. Front (left to right): Holbrook, Sullivan , Gos- sage, Gearhart, McXal- ley, Bowman, Bader, Warfield, Cronin, Mont- gomery, Tilk ' ' , Kinlork. BASKET- BALL Hink row: McCrea, Bud- ilingloii. Porter, llnian, Wh.uton. Hayden. • »; row: l)u all. Woodward, Bowers, Garrett, ' an- iiais. I ' X) SPORTS BOXING Hack r(nc: Co onv Miller, llughfs, Heals, l.aine. Captain Maglin. -roiil rmv: Cardiac, Roscman, Alperstein, Holbrook. Hare. First row: Hunt, Berlin, Uunn. MacKenzie, Ack- ernian, Whipp, Du ' all, Wharton. V ' annais. Sec- ond ro ' ic: Steele, Bowers, Woodward, Garrett, Wolfe, Jack, McHalc, MacDonald, McCrea, 7Vi( rf row; Coach Pollack, Buddington, Emery, Du- all, Mosberg, Sunier, Giles, Green, Novak, King. I ' lman, Arenston. LACROSSE .Slanding (left to right:) Groff, Lindsey. coach: Sagnor, Gaylord, Todd. Berman, Kelly, McGreg- or, Badcnhoop, Poole, Sullivan , Slessinger, Pratt, .Musgrave. Kneel- ing: Holbrook, Walton. ial, Hyman. Ayres, Hewitt, Cooke. Lauten- burger. Sitting {left to right): Diamond, Meade. Mintzer, U ' Antoni, Backerach, Jones, Hill. 191 EM XU TR RA AL Second row: Cline, Cruikshank, Pusey, Maloney, Bailey, Hurley, Joyce, Bowen, Faulkner. Firsl row: Scherer, Melvin, Main, Schroeder, Culver, Maisel, Dougherty, Mears, Wheatley, Todd, Corbin. Second row: Cannon, Krouse, McNeil, Race. Finl ro ' cv: Ayniold, Meade, Kockstroh, Markowilz, C ' ouncill. W ■■■ m» Second row: Kojjers, M.icDoiiald, I ' usfeld, l ,i i-.,, Suk.d, SuHIx.mi , SruiUi. l- ' inil row: Mcjidelsun, Uiippleye, Mi.duii, N ' einMU, Abranis, Rehhergcr. 192 SOCCER 1 N its sfcond year as ;i nKMiiliori)! tin- Mar lan(l Collrtiiatc Lcaiiuc, the Terrapin soccer team fou; lit its ; y tlirouj;!! a toiii h ten lianie scliediile to einert;e ictorious in eight of the fra " s, losing onl to the trong Towsoii State Teachers ( Oliege and Western Mary- land on successive l ' " rida s. The recnrd : (lernian Anu ' rican A.C i . lar land 3 C.allaiidel Mar land 6 SalishiirN ' 1 Mai " land 4 l ' ni ei-sil of 1 )el,i are 1 M,n ' land 3 Blue Kidge College 2 Marxland 8 Frostlnirg State Teachers College. Maryland 3 Gallaudet Maryland 2 Towson State Teachers College. . . 2 Marxland ' estern Maryland College 3 Maryland 2 Johns Ho])kins University Maryland 5 Uni ersit - of X ' irginia 2 Marvland 3 WRESTLING J . Sl ' LtLNDID array of grimters and growlers representing the Cniversity of Maryland won matches from Callaudet, Johns Hopkins, and Haverford, anne.xed the District of Cokmibia A.A.l . championship and captured the Maryland State Collegiate champion- shi]). Bill " SulK " Krouse, heavyweight, and Paul McXeil, lightdiea -, cont ' luded the season with unblemished records. Arthur Meade was a constant i)erformer in the 125- pound division, and along with Krouse and McXeil, won a title in the District of C(jlum- hia A.A.U. meet. Bernard " Bull " Aymold, Wilford " Buzz " Councill, and Cy Race were runners-up in the A.A.U. tournament, as the Terp team amassed a total of 24 [joints to win the team championshi]). ( " .allaudct 16 Maryland 18 Johns Hopkins 8 Maryland 24 Gallaudet 18 Maryland 16 Haverford 17 Maryland 18 Lafayette 21J Maryland 11 ■ FENCING IHE ' arsit - fencing team, coached 1) - Boh Xeiman, l ' ),i7 Middle Atl.mtic States sabre champion, ojjened its fourth season at College Park with one of the most formideible line-ups in the .Southern Conference, and potentialK ' the strongest in the histor of the cam|)us. Marvland boasts such outstanding figures in the East as Bob Neiman in the sabre division, Dave Abrams in foils, and Bob Mendelson in the epee. These veterans were su|)i)lemented by the addition to the s(|uad of Leonard Meakin and Warren Smith in the sabre and Kd. Rehberger in the foil class. ()l, . r . of M. 0pp. U.ofM Jan. 6- -LoN ' oia 1 20 Mar. 4- -C.C.N.V . 18 9 Feb. 3- -William and Mar ' 14 13 Mar. 11- -Drew I ' niversitN-. 13 14 Fel). 4- -North Carolina 10 ' , 16 Mar. 13- -North ( ' arolin i. 10 17 Feb. 11 US Ha erford -Johns Hopkins . . . 11 Won by 16 forfeit Mar. 25- — ' iriiiniii 2 ' -2 24 2 Feb. 193 INTRAMURAL SOFTBALL ALL-STARS 1 ' 38 Champions Front row: Skipton, Cook, Gait, Main. Rear row: Anspon, R. Prey, Remsburg. L. Frey, Lewis, Borlik. FOOTBALL SI ' AKTAXS Grigg, Hishopp. Morris, Kummer, R. Cronin, Miller, Hopkins. f lfl ' , VOLLEYBALL HVA T T.S ILL1-: D.WDODGKRS Scioiiil row: UiiiMiiiKlnii. MiUiii. Rorkslroh. Cook, G.ill. ' ' irsl row: .Main, Keagy. I ' ll CHAMPIONS BASKETBALL l■;|| ■AI. K ASCAI.S Second rmv: Joyce, Melvin, Mchl, Rockstroh. Main. Firsl row: II. Anspdii, li. . iispon. n GOLF Li ' fl lo right: Harmon. Mnrpliy, Hrciwrull, Kua, Bryant, Wack-. BOXING Williams, Kvans. Rosenian. I.aine, Hughes, Robertson. 195 INTERFRATERNITY SOFTBALL ALPHA TAU OiMEtlA 1938 Champions Back row: Taylor, Briiickerhoff, Mears. Hancock. Brown, Corbin, Elliott. Front ro-w: Snielser, Harn, Benbovv. Healey. Holzaplel. Lewis, Cartee. FOOTBALL KAl ' l ' A ALPHA Rear row: O ' Neill, Poole, Lindsay, Burk, . Iellen, Front row: Bowen, Dippel, Allen, Howard. v VOLLEYBALL SU..MA M ' llulbrook, { lonin, Scluilz. I ' ields Bisliopp, Beaiiier. 190 BASKETBALL SK.MA XU Holbrook, Cro nin, Schutz, Bisli- opp, Fields. CHAMPIONS t . .. v iiilA! " V tr i r ' » r " AS - PING-PONG ALI ' IIA TAT OMEGA Kreuzbiirg, Smith, Lewis THE TERRAPIN SALUTES . ifc 1 . V) , when extranuiral sijorls were un- known here, and the interniural organization was in in embryonic stage, Mr. Charles Mack- ert assumed the responsihihties of iVofessor of IMnsical Kducation. Throui Ii iiis effort and iniliati ' e, the inter- and extra-nuu ' al systems .It Maryland lia e l)eeome known as the best in the .Southeast, and ha e .ser ed as samples in establishing these activities at several out- slandiii ' ' institutions. Mr. Markcrt 197 HOCKEY Second row: Wolf. E ' ark, Balder- ston, Butk-r, Haas, Murphy, Huff, DeAlba, Perkins, Smith, Spehn- kouch, Mciser, Gilleland. First row: Lula Trundle, Lucy Trundle. TENNIS Left to rislil: l.ul.i Trundle, Huff, Bishopp, l.ennon, l,uc Trumlle, I Burton. BASKETBALL Second row: Mciser, I ' urnell, Huff, l.ennon, I ' crkins, Burton. First row: Lula Trundle, Jost, Hyatt, Jullicn, Wolf, Thayer, Luiy Trun- dle. 198 RIFLE Left to right: (ianzcrt, Duncan. Kemp, Bond, Uono, House. Monke, V ()|- " .l) intcrt ' st in individual sports has increased greath ' in the past ear with the ini])etus of tournaments of various kinds. Some lliirty girls participated in the fall tennis tour- nanuMil in liich Hazel Bisiio])]) was tin- w inner and Lucy Trundle the runner-u|). The second semester saw the start ot deck and table tennis includine; singles and doubles -J I n n nn u D matches with a large number of coeds active. Toward spring shufiflel)oard, golf, darts and badminton came to the fore with the intro- duction of c-odc-b ilI as an innoxation. A niatcli at North ( ai ' oliua I ni ersit in I ' ebruar ' climaxed the fencing season. One of the highlights of the year in Women ' s Athletics was the All-Track Da in April with running and juni])ing ex ' ents and a no el three- legged race. SOCCER Sciond row: l.iila rriindii.-. Hurt, liisliopp, Thayer, Burton. First rov;: Wolf, Danforth, Josl, Mur- phy, Jullien, l ucy Trundle, Ken- nedy. 199 Third row: I luff, Wolfinger, Gillcland, Ganzert, Hargy, Kephart, Vates, Burton, Lula Trundle, DeAlba, Swann, Thayer. Urquhart, Webster, Jost. Smith, Bono, Hughes, Ladd, Perkins, Purnell. Second row: Miss Drew, Kennedy, Butler, Bishopp, Lucy Trundle, Spehn- kouch, Haas, Murphy, Jullien, Miss Middleton. First row: Patrick, Baldcrston, Park, A. Xordwall, Bono, Hyatt, Rawley, Wolf, Meiser, F. Nordwall, V ' aught. President Lucy Trundle Vice-President Hope Swann Stirctdry-l ' rensurer Hazel Bisiioi ' i ' Recnrder of Points Isabel Butler Facully Advisers .MiU ' s A. Gwendolyn Drew and Miss Dorothy M. Middleton 1 HlC W ' linien ' s Athletic Association ])ronH)lc ' s all intramural and extramural athletics anioni; till ' women students at the I ' nixersitN ' . The |)roL;ram consists of |)l,iy-days and intramural tournanienls in the major sjxjrts of soccer, haskethall, hockey, teimis, olley hall, and liasehall, and tdUi ' uaments in the minor sports ol talile temiis, deck teimis, uoll, and aichery. ' Idle tall iiockcN ' season was nianaiLied ! ■ Lucia .S])ehnkoiich, who led the team to v- tories over Western Maryland, American Uni- versity, Marjorie Webster, and Trinit} ' Col- leL;e. The successful hocke ' team consisted of Lolly Park, Isabel Butler, Catherine Gilleland, Katharine Perkins, Alice Haas, Lucia Spehn- kouch, Lula rrundle, and Luc ' Trimdle as outstanding players. The team hafl an un- defeated .season and was one of the best coed hockey teams ever produced at the Universit -. -Soccer followed hockc ' as a fall s])ort with I ' .stelle Mur|)hy as manaiier. After a short period of i)ractice the intramural tournament was held, with the Senior-Junior ti ' am winning. Outstanding phners among the soccerites were .Mary .Mice Tha er, Marjorie Jost, Catherine Huff, Bett Jullien, and Iloi)c .Swann. ' idle basketi)ali season liegaii just helore Cdiristmas and was managed ! ■ Isabel Hutler and Lula Trundle. The annual intramural torn iiameiil was di ided into two di isions, the sorority and iion-s(irority leagues. The winners of the two leagues plaxi ' d e.icli other h)r the ch.impionshi]). I 200 r .i TVl ' U Al, Stl-:. F.S OF WOMKN ' S ATllUmc I ' kdi.KAM 201 J_ EADER of leaders, Jerry Hardy cap- ably qualifies as the typification of stu- dent leadership in his capacity as Presi- dent of Omicron Delta Kappa, honorary leadership fraternity. In addition to assuniini; tlie editorship of the so-called campus humor magazine, Jerry has coerced his way into the brother- hood of Phi Delta Theta, Pi Delta Epsi- lon, and Beta Alpha Psi. Lest the reader be misled 1) this weighty collection of fraternity insignia, The Terrapin has- tens to reassure mogul Hardy ' s public that he is an extrt ' meh prepossessing fel- low ha ing, curiousl - enough for an I ' .ditor of the Old Line, a sense of humor. 202 OMICRON DELTA KAPP M OM Calyer lillion f f Ci pwasmpn ¥erl8 fric n v ' LU - Faculty: H. C. Byrd, R. W. Carpenter, Ernest Cory, Charles Eichlin, Geary Eppley, J. E. Faber, W. B. Kemp, C. S. Richardson, W ' illard Small, William Supplee, R. ' . Truitt, R. I. Williams. Members: Fred Bishopp, Thomas Coleman, Frank Cronin, George Eierman, Jerome Hardy, Joel Hut- ton, Edwin Johnson, Albin Kuhn, Benjamin Mc- Cleskey, John Muncks, Joe Peaslee, James Pitzer, Logan Schutz, Leon Vourtee, Gus Warfield. Ti HK greatest honor that an underi radiiate can receive is niemhershi]) in ( )nii(ron Delta Kajipa, for that is the recognition of his out- standing work and worthwhile f|ualities. This honorary rewards leadership and character as well as scholarshi]) which is the sole considera- tion for admittance to I hi Beta Kappa. Undergraduate students receive their mem- bership on a |)oint system. They must have one major acti it -, as well as several minor oiK-s, witlT charac ter as a consideration. If politics an ' res|)onsil)le for the candidate ' s position, he is considtTed ineligii)le tor mem- bership. In 1914, a small band of men at Washington and Lee Inix-ersily formed this honorar fra- ternity hi(h is now in sco])e. In February, 1927, Sigma Circle was organized on the Maryland camjjus and Dr. R. ' . Truitt was chosen as ad iser. Twice a year outstanding students are tapped, together with two faculty members, one man of prominence in the state, and one person who has achie " ed national recognition. This year, .Sunmer Welles, the I n(K ' r .Secre- tar - of .State, who was honored b ' the local group, spoke t(j the student boch- on " The In- ternational Crisis. " .Sigma Cirt ' K ' is constantK ' gratetui to Dr. Truitt through whose untiring efforts and in- spirational guidance it has progressed since its establishment. The Mar nu ' inbers ot ()DK are: JiCKOMi ' : ll. Ki v iMlitor of Old Line Treas- uwv of jimior Class i ' i Delta l ' " .i)silon — President of ()DK . d ocater of a mori ' literar ' ( (l Ji c. l " ui;i) Hisiioi ' i ' Colonel of R.O.T.C. — Consis- tent and earnest interest in militarv affairs — 204 JL (IMS T Cronin Peaslee Eierman Pitzer Johnson Warficld McCleskey Yonrtcc Outstanding scholarship — ChcMiiistry major. Thomas Coi.eman — President of Junior ( " lass — Athletics— R.O.T.C — Engineer W ell- known c.iniiHis figure. Frank (konin — A Southern Conference rec- ord holder in track — Phenomenal success in ear ot ' arsit boxing — Southern Conference chamj). Georc.r Kikrman — Business Manager of The Diamoiidback — President of Pi Delta Kj)- silon — Senior cheerleader — Scholarshij) — 1 n- di idualist. I ' .DWiN Johnson— President of Stutlent Cov- I ' rninent Association — Basketball — Baseball — Chairman of Junior Prom -President of Phi Delta Theta. Benjamin McCleskey- Colonel of K.O.T.C. — Captain of Scabbard and Blade — Captain of Pershing Rifles — First to hold these three honors simultaneously. Joseph Peaslee — President of Men ' s League — Trackman — Sjjorts Kditorof 1 ' .iSTkrra- PIN — poet. James Pitzer — President of Senior Class — President of Junior Class — Chemist with a 3.5 average. C.fST.wrs W ' ARFiELu Fdiior (jf 1938 Terra- pin — Pi Delta Epsilon — -Vice-President of Student Government Association — Scholar- ship — future minister. Leon " ' oirtkk -Outstanding dramatic abil- it ' — most famous role, " Danny " in Xi ' lit Musi Fall — Director as well as actor — En- gineer — an artist. 205 g fl " . Brown Eierman Evans Kupharl Lasswell Webster PHI KAPPA PHI Honorary Scholarship Fraternity Founded at the University of Maine in 1897 Established at the University of Maryland in 1920 College of Arts and Sciences: Ralph Aarons, Har- ry Davis Anspon, Rumsey Anthony, Phyllis Geral- dine Bollinger, Florence R. Comer, Lydia M. Evans, John Alexander Krynitsky, Richard Everett Lee, Etta Carolyn Link, James Elwood Pitzer, Edward Martin Wharton. Graduate School: Helen Bartlett, Melvin Dunker, Jack D. Hartman, Mrs. Frances Hilton Holmead, Milton Schechter. Faculty: C. O. Appleman, L. E. Bopst, L. B. Brough- ton, C. C. Bruce, H. C. Byrd, Myron Creese, H. F. Cotterman, David Derr, L. P. Ditnian, C. G. Eich- lin, Geary Eppley, 1. C. Haut, H. A. Hunter, V. B. Kemp, C. F. Kramer, Edgar Long, H. B. McDonnel, J. E. Metzger, J. B. S. Norton, H. J. Patterson, R. G. Rothgeb. A. L. Schrader, W. S. Small, W. A. Slanion, W. T. L. Taliaferro, R. ' . Truitt, Claribel Welsh, C. E. White. L. G. Worthington, M. V. Woods. College of Home Economics: Mar - Lee A U ' s vorih, Kathryn Abbott, Kathr ii . ' Xdkiiis, Jane I- ' . I e|)hart, Belle W. McGinniss. Colli:(;e of Engineering: Elies EK-ovc, Harold Hugo I- " ranke, Rnlicrt Gulllicb, I ' . M. Lasswell, Thomas P. Wharton. College of Agriculture: Allan H. Brown, Earl Wa ne Fitzwater, Paul M. Galbreath, Marcia Lad- son, Ellen l- ' .lizabeth Talcott. College (jf Education: Anna KathrN ' ii Bowman, Myrtle Grove Burke, Mary Anne GuNlher, Hazel L. Kalbaugh, Diana Stevan, CaroKii I. W ' ebster. College oi- ( onlmi.kc i, : kulnii j. !?ra(lle ' , George H. P. Eiciin.iii, Ira T. Tuild. UfACH year on Mar lan(l annals lio the names of a select group of seniors. To them has lieen awarded one of the highest scholastic honors the Uni ersity offers — membership in Phi Kappa Phi. The offering of a number of fello vshii)s to deserving members and the attempt to stim- ulate mental achievement illustrate the funda- mental aims of the fraternitx- — the eiicounige- ment of scholarshi]) and development ot char- acter. The secondary objective of the societx ' is to bind the alumni more closely to the college and ad ance a standard of cdnc.itioii tor which institutions of higlicr learning were estai)lished. McMubcTs are ciiosen twice during tiie -ear. In tile fall, on] the highest ranking senior in eacii college is eligible for selection. At gradu- ation, howe er, those seniors ranking scholas- ticalK- in the ui)i)er eightii of the graduating class, irres])ecti e of college, become members. To its " IMii Kai)i)a I ' hi ' s " Maryland oilers heartiest and e!l-deser cd conuratulations. 2(10 r Aaron Aliliuii Arillioin- lUirkf ( ialbrealh Kr nitsk - I ' itzer t. cs Ailki) Anspon A les v()i ' th Bowman Bradley HIvove I ' ilzwater Franke (lottliel) C.nvthcr Kalbangli Ladson Lee McCiinniss Stcvaii Talcoil Todd Wharton, I " . Wliarlon, T. 207 Eichlin Evans Kc ' iihart Alice Howahu A dviser Asst. Dean of Women President Jane Kephart Vice-President Louise Tucker Treasurer Doris Eichlin Secretary Peggy Maslin Historian Lydia Evans Faculty: Alice Howard, F. B. Smith, Adeie Stamp. IN the sprini.; of 1938, fi e junior wonicn wxtc selected for mcnil icrshi]) in .Mortar Board. As Seniors, in the ])ast ' ear, they have been its active members. Theirs was an honor that si;-;ni- fied outstanding ability and achievement based on scholarshi]), leadership, and service to the University. Mortar Board is a National Honor Society for Senior women. Its members strive to formulate a spirit of sincere friendshi]) among university women, to encourage a high standard of scholarshi]!, and to develop a higher type of college woman. During thi ' entire week of l- " i ' (. ' shnu ' n orientation thi ' members of Mortar Board aided in the acclimation of new students. In additicjn to assisting at the Dean of ' jmen ' s annual tea for Freshman girls, they ha e sponsored arious social functions throughout the year — always with the interest of the Marx land coefl in mind. Inchideil in the sclieduled activ ities a leadersiiip training course. ' I ' liis was inxahiable in W- training of new organization officers in their duties and responsibilities as cam|)us leaders. Helping to meet the need for intelligent counseling in regard to chfjice of vocation for wcjinin, a Nocational guidance conft ' riMU ' e was S|)on sored. Although the Maryland chajjter is relati el ' new, it is abl - carrying on the traditions (jf i I(jrtar Board. Its members aided in the indiK tion of the cha])ter at (ieorge Washington Uni er- sity, and ha c de i ' lo|)i ' d a close association with (he neigh- boring group. 208 Senior Women ' s Honorary Society Founded at Swarthn ore Col- lege in 1918 Established at the University of Maryland in 1934 M Ikilihvin Bofline Mom! Howman Bradley Cami lR ' ll Evans Ewing Goldbeck I larmvcr Katz Kcnip, L. Kemp, M. Kcphart Kraft St. Clair Stubbs Talcott Tulin Webster President. Dorothy Campbell Secretary. Molly Tclin Treasurer. . Bermce Stevenson MARYLAND CHAPTER Women ' s Freshman Honor Society Founded at the University of Illinois in 1924 Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 Faculty: Susan E. Harman, Frieda McFarlanci, Adeie Stamp. Members: Mildred Baitz. Janet Baldwin, Mildred Bndine, Marian Bond. Kathryn Bowman, Eleanor Bradie ' , Elizabeth Burroughs, I. dia Evans, Lydia Ewing, Clara Gale Goldbeck, Elizabeth Harrover, Bertha Katz, Lois Kemp, Margaret Kemp, Jane Kephart, Jane Kraft, Mildred Stubbs, Hope Swann, Bett ' .St. Clair, Ellen Talcott, Carolyn Webster, Judy Woodring. I ' lEDGiis: Doris Kluge, Irene Kuslovitz, Doris McFarland. X ' irginia Mercer, Mar - Parlett, Katherine Perkins, Beatrice Shuman, Charlotte Stubbs, Charlotte White. V-iONTR. R " to cani])iis ()])inion it apijcars to be " tlif thiiii; " amoiiii the lair coeds to make l)etter than average marks. This is shown by the unusually large number of freshmen girls who this ear met the requirement of a 3.5 a erage for membership in .Mjjha I.anilxla Delta. The activities of the chapter began this year in October with a tea for freshmen women. Dr. Susan Harmon, the guest s]X ' aktM ' , told of the ' history and meaning of the sorority. At the national com eiition ol Alph.i L.unbda Drlt.i, which was held at the I ' liixersitN ' of Michigan, the local ch.ipter was repre- sented b two facultY ' members and four students. 209 I- " raiike Davis tiOUliclj Elvove Phillips President Thomas Wharton Vice-President William Davis Secretary Philip Lasswell Treasurer . . F ' kofessor Myron Creese Essex Wharton _y MARYLAND BETA CHAPTER Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 Faculty: R. B. Allen, Myron Creese, G. C. Ernst, M. A. Pyle, S. S. Steinberg. Members: Richard Carroll, Alfred Essex, Elies Ehme, Harold Franke, Robert Gottlieb, George M. Lapoint, Joseph M. Marzolf, Irving Pliillips. Ralph Rector, Bowen Shaw. UNE night back in 1885, midst tninsits and tri-squarcs, a groiij) of frie ' iidiy engineers got togctlicr and formed a cliil), which thi- named Tau Beta Pi. In liftN -tlnee prosperons years it has become recognized as the leading honorary engineering society on the American college campus. The ideals of Tau Beta Pi are high scholarship, a fostering of mental achie " ement among the members and it holds all engineers in a nuitual bond of friendship for life. To attain membershi]) witiiin its closely guarded walls is the coveted aim of all undergraduate engineers. The key, which is known as the " Bent of Tau Beta Pi, " when seen dangling from a watch chain, signifies a man worthy of being called an engineer. !11 Mrown Davis Eierman Freudenberger llaidv Hoover MacDonaUl Maslin Perkins PhMlips Reindolh ' .r Shipe Strausbaugh Warfield r V_ ' President i ' tV.n n,v. Iui kman Vice-President Kici. o Siiii ' i ' . Sec.-Treas. . llhi.i.N l i-,iNi)iii.i,. k MARYLAND CHAPTER Honorary Journalistic Fraternity Founded at Syracuse University in 1909 Established at the University of Maryland in 1930 Faculty: H. C. BntcI, (). R. (arrintitim. ( ' .ear - Kpple -, C. W " . Fogg, C. B. Hale, V. B. Hillegeist, W. H. Hottel, Reuben Steinmeyer. M| ' :mbkks: William Brown, Bruce Davis, George EiernKin, Jdliii I ' reuden- lierger, Jerome Hard ' , Lawrence Hoover, Ruth Lowry, Margaret Mas- lin, Margaret MacDonald, Fred Perkins, Ir ing Phillips, Helen Rein- dolhir, Relso Shipe. Donn Str.iusb.uigh. Cius Wartield. OTAFl ' " nu-ml)tTs tloin;,.; outst.iiiiliii " ; work on any ot llu ' linx-e campus publications; tlic I )i,inion(il)ack, tlic Old Line, or the Terrapin receive recoiiuition for their efforts troni I ' i 1 )i ' lta Mpsilon, honorary journalistic fraternit ' . Since its eslalilisli- nient on this campus in ' -)M). this fraternit - has been able to brin about a closer relationshi]) ,imon; tin- tlirci ' stalls ,ui(l to the journalistic standards on tlu ' camiius. The members hold rei;ular montliK ' nu ' etin ;s, usu.ilK .it the Lord CiKcrl Inn. The hi hli hl of the e,n- the annual i iii ' l),ni(|nel. modeled ,dlei- the l.nnous ( .rid- iroii ( liib dimiers held in ,i shin i; ton. ni UcMlllLT l!.,i(kn I ' rowii C ' apossela 1-lax Manly Hcalcy Kiimmor Miller I ' arki Simon TAU CHAPTER Professional Accounting Fraternity Founded at the University of Illinois in 1919 Established at the University of Maryland in 1934 FAc■ ■I.T : C. W. Cissel, S. M. Wedel)er.i;- Mkmhkks: Francis X. Beamer, Burton I). Borden, Robert Bradley, William E. Brown, Thomas Capossela, Albert Dieffenbach, E. Ho() er Duff, George Eierman, George L. Flax, Louis Frey, Jerome Hard -, Edward Harlan, James Healey. William Miller. John Parks, Lester Simon, Charles Stup, Ira Todd. 1 ( ) iHTonie a meiiilier of Rcta Alpha Psi iinolvcs much more rttdrt on the part of thi ' ai)i)Iirant than is normally required by lioiKirarx Iraternities. In .idditioii to tlif t ' licnd (|iialifications ol ( liar.utiT, aptitude, and al)ilit ' in accountint; courses, the prospecti f neo])h},te isrequiretl to pass a rigorous examination. Feature ' s of tiiis fraternity ' s meetintis are talks h - practiciiig account, ints and luisiness men. .Xmonu tiie distinguished speakers was the Comptroller of the I ' ost ( )fti(H-, William L. Siatter -, who, on the night of his induction, s|)oke on the ne- cessity of liroad cultural training for aecoimting students. In addition to the guest speakers and tlie (|uota of business meetings, the fraternity ' s program included ,i b.uKiuet for tlie actives in the spring. Stup Todd President Thom. s Capossela ' ice-President . .George EuvRMAn Sec.-Treas Lester Simon 21. Anspon Fawcett Krynitsky McFarlane ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Professional Chemical Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1902 Established at the University of Maryland in 1928 President John Krynitsky Vice-President Edward Wharton Secretary Samuel McFarlane Treasurer Thomas Mears Mears Pitzer Wharton Zaiesak Faculty: J. R. Adams, L. E. Bopst, L. B. Broughton, F. M. Bower. H. V. Carhart, G. F. Dittmar, N. L. Drake, A. F. Freeman, Nathan Gammon, Jr., M. M. Haring, H. A. Heller, W. A. Home, F. L. Howard, V. J. Huff, G. M. Machwart, Leonard Smith, V. A, Stanton. C. E. White, J. W. WiiHams, J. K. Wolfe, P. P. Zapponi. Members: Harr - D. Anspon, Paul Brooks, Alfred A. Cooke, Howard Fawcett, Herman F. Krayhill, Russell Leed, Dr. Hugo W. Nilson, James E. Pitzer, Dr. Wm. J. S irhely, Edmond Young, Francis Zaiesak. IjV the time JMaryland ' s brilliant young chemists become masters of such concoctions as p-aminosaligenin hydrochloride and similar comixjunds, thi-re remains but little in this world for tiiem to aspire to except nuMul lerslii]) in . l])ha Chi .Sigma, l)rofessional chemical fraternit . Two banquets yearly are held in lionor ot these chemists. One of these feasts is a Tri-chapter affair in conjuncton with the C.eorge Washington rni -ersit and Washington profes- sional chapters. TweKt ' -month nuMni)i ' rshii)s in the .American Chemical .Society and chemistr) handbooks are awarded to the most deserving members. In . pril. the work of v car is exhibited at a chemical show, material e idence of the ad ancemcnt of the industrial and research activities oi the fraternit) . 214 HONORARY AGRICULTURAL FRATERNITY Founded at Ohio State University in 1897 Established at the University of Maryland in 1920 President J()si:i ' ii l ' i:. si.iac Vice-President Rduickt Xiciioi.i.s Secretary Franklin McFaki.and Treasurer James Brownkll Galbrcatli IJrosius McFarlanil Brownt ' ll Muma Foster Peaslee Faculty: Devoe Meade, Albert L. Sciirader. Mark W . Wocids-. Members: Charles C. Astle, J. William Brosiiis, Allan H. Brown, Walter Mason Butler, Jr., Julian C. Crane, Howard C. Crist, Lawrence S. Faith, X ' ernon R. Foster, Paul M. C.alhreath, Fwing LeRoy Gupton. Jr,, Fred S. Kefau ' er, L. Robert Lowe, Martin H. Muma, William ' . Redding, Da id F. Sheibley, Marion L. W ' heatley, IVed B. Winkler. VSIDPL from testing- milk and raising prize cattle and poultry, students in the College of Agriculture find time to particijjate in extra-curricular activities. For excellence in both curricular and camiHis acti ities the ' are rewarded with menihershi]) in the honorary fraternity, Aljjha Zeta. The activities of the local chai)ter included a numi)er of educational meetings, a Freshman smoker, and a hot dog roast. Its social year was climaxed 1) a fi ' llowship hanciuet held in conjunction with the Wasliington . hnnni Chapter. George Hamilton, of the Agricultural Economics Depart- ment, was made an honorary member. The Alpha Zeta medal for having the highest a erage among the Freshmen in the College of Agriculture was awarded to George " ogt. Frank McFarland visited the Middle West as Maryland ' s recipient of tile Danforth Fellowship award. 21; IOTA CAST Honorary Dramatic Fraternity- Founded at Fairnnount State College in 1925 Established at the University of Mary- land in 1929 President Mildred Hearn Vice-President Leon Yourtee Secretary Pat Schutz Treasurer Arthur (iREENFiELD Schutz Goldberg Seiclel Greenfield Wharton Greenwood Vourtee Faculty: C. B. Hale, R. I. Williams. Members: Mildred Baitz, lr iii Cook, Arthur Greenfield, Judith ( " .reeu- wood, Alvin Coldberg, Mildred Hearn, Joel Huttoii, Ra ' Leighty, Daniel Prettyman, David Seidel, Patricia Schutz, David Stoddard, Thomas Wharton, I. con ' ourtee. Ri .KFLKC riXCi a sharp chani;e ot i)olicy, this year ' s cast of Alpha Psi Oniesa, national honorary dramatic fratt-niit) , has hroadrncd its field of acti it ' l)y hrinjiinj,; to the campus s])eakers of national histrionic imi)ortance. Representin; the cream ot the local actins; fraternit , the re(|iiirements for membership in the lionorar ' are necessarily strict. To hclonsj,, a student niiisl In- ,il least ,i junior. ,ind ha e listini;tiishe(l himself in either the Opera or Footliiiht C ' ltih, or in the staye crew work of either of the two organizations. Natiu ' alK ' , the roll call iiicluiles only ,i lew names, as only the to])s in campus actinia attain memlnrshi]). The local chapti ' r of the far-llunj4 honorary in past ' ears has restricted its protiram to bestow ini; laiu ' els on outstandin; l)erfoi-mers. liowexi ' r, this yi ' ar it alti ' mp(ed to instruct oid l l)e actors by brin.uinii |)rominent lliespians to tlu ' cam- pus to itiuidc those interested in actin; as a career. 210 President Kathryn Abbott Vice-Presidenl Jane Kephart Secretary-Treasurer Betty Waugii Facllty: Dean M. Marie Mmint, Mrs. Frieda McF ' arlaiKl. Mrs. Claribel Welsh. Members: Kathryn Abbott, Kathryn Adkins, Mary Lee Aylesworili, Betty Bain, Evelyn Byrd, Jane Kephart, Betty McCormac, Bell McGinniss, Eileen Neumann, Betty Waugh. i LPHA y.V.TX, t vrnt -ninth chai)tcr o{ ( micron Nu, was fstatilislii ' d at the- rni ersit ' of Maryland in 9M . This honorary ' llonu ' lu-ononiirs fraternit ' was founded at the Michigan .State ( " oile e in 1012 to promote scholarship and leadenshij) in the rteld of home economics. The chapter taps the se en hij hest rankinsj; .seniors in the fall and the two hit;hest rankint; jimiors in the sprini.;. The nuMiihers offeri ' d to tutor iionie economics freshmen who neeiK ' d aid with their studies. In order to encourage the freshmen, a cup was awarded to the highest ranking freshman in home economics in June. ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Honorary Home Economics Fraternity Founded at Michigan State College in 1912 Established at the University of Maryland in 1937 V r y v_ 217 COMPANY I THIRD REGIMENT Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904 Established at the University of Maryland in 1922 Captain John W. Stevens First Lieutenant . . Fred T. Bishopp Second Lieutenant . Elgin ' . Scott First Sergeant Elliott B. Robertson Faculty: CuloncI J. I ). Patch, Ma- jor S. D. Hervey, Major Charles Jones, Captain W. H. MagHn, Major ChestiT ( ' . Westfall. MiCMBivKs: ' an Ashimm. Thomas Ca|)()ssela, I ' rank ( " niniii, War- ren I )a ' is. iiliani li. I)a is. Jolm I )i ' . rniey, AHVi ' d l- ssex, j. J. Ciide. HerlRTt Hall, Cecil Har c , William lioward, Lewis Jones, Robert Krafi ' t, J. M. Lani- gan, I.uther Mellen, Walter Mil- ler, Ned Oakley, Richard O ' Neill, Geor te .Seeley, I ' loyd .Soule. Sid- ney Stabler, Donn StransbaniLjIi. Lewis Tarbett, Emniitt Witt, Francis Zaiesak. 218 Bishopp Ca| ossvla Cronin Davis, W. 1 ' . Davis. W. H. Essex llarvcy [ Inward Jones Krafft Mi-iUii Miller Oakley O ' Neill Robertson Scott Seeley Soiilc Stabler Stevens Strausbaugh Witt Zaiesak hitJkJfM r OR some thirt -five years, Scabbard and Blade has bent its efforts to improving standards of military education and ce- menting relations between military departments of American colleges and uiiixiTsities. The Uni ersity of Mar land chapter has fallen into stej-) and l)ecome an exceptionally acti " e one. In fact, at the Xoxeinler national convention, at which Elliott Robertson represented the campus group, the Marylander ' s by-laws were adopted as standard throughout the country, and College Park was desig- nated as the site for the 1940 con ention. On Octol )vv li National Scal)l),ir(l and Blade Da ' , a wreath I ' nknown Soldier at Arlington, of the niiiitar iionorar - who was placed on the toinli of tJK ' a., in honor of tlie nKMiiiier died in tlu ' World War. A new associate nu ' inbtT, M.ijoi- Ciu-ster ( " . Westt.dl. was inductetl last fall, while a similar undi-rgraduate t.ijiping is slated for early spring. Of social note have been a minibi ' r of intormal parties and a formal daiue, all of which haw fullilled llie good fellowship aim of Scaiibanl and Blade to su])i)k ' nu ' nt the more serious purposes. 219 rvHICiNING deities of campus Greeks were Doris DeAlba and " Bucky " Ire- land. Tall, serene Doris DeAlba gently but firmly piloted the local Panhel group through its first attempt at deferred rushing yet managed to maintain the leadershi]3 of her own sorority, Alpha Xi Delta, at the same time. Not con- tent with these accomplishments, she added other feathers to her ca]) of achievement by outstanding athletic and scholastic attainments. Ireland as president of the Interfra- ternit ' Council administered a record fall rush season. Outside the council " Buck " carried his leadershi]) to the pine boards, being the mainsta ' of the Theta Chi pin team and reputt ' dK ' the t(ji) fralcrnitx ' bowler. 220 1 — - n V. L r X Cassel Corbin DeArmev Dippel Esmund Fitzwater Fullington C.ifford Harmon Healy Heubeck Johnson Lodge Meng Robertson Skhut Wilson Zalesak 222 jL III J Julius V. Ireland President Luther Mellun Vice-President Lewis Jones Secretarv- Treasurer Kappa Alpha Frank Dippel Gary Todd Phi Ullta Tiieta Edwin Johnson Robert Lodge Alpha Tau Omega Maurice Cori)in James Healey Delta Sigma Phi Francis Zaiesak John DeArmey Phi Sigma Kappa Ralph Meng Page Fullington Lambda Chi Alpha John Clifford William Esmond Sigma Phi Sigma Warren Steiner RolitTt Wilson Alpha Gamma Rho Wayne Fitzwater Elmer Heubeck Theta Chi William Towson Douglass Cassel Sigma Nu Elliott Robertson Robert Harmon VjHARCiP D with the important tasks of maintaining; a harmonious relationship be- tween the I ' niN ' ersitN ' and fraternities, and managing all affairs that pertain to fraterni- ties, the Interfraternity Council has, since its incejjtion on May 20, 1926, tactfully handled all that enters that category. Its acconiplishnu ' nls duriiv the past -ear were especially aried. A seminar, featiu ' ing Dr. Walter Jaeger of (Georgetown University, was sponsored during Freshmen Orientation Week to better acquaint freshmen witli cam- pus fraternities. The record jiledging of 2.i ' men was capably supervised. In the interests of its member fraternities, a rejiresentative was sent to the National Inter- fraternit Coinicil Meeting in Xew Ork to secure helpful information. To foster sciiolarship the annual trophy was again i)resented,thisyear to. MphaCiamina Rho. H way of charitable undertakings, Christ- mas donations li ' indi i(lual Ir.iternities were secured by the Council .ind turned o er to needy families. A perfect social season was also realized through tlic Interfraternity Council Ball, an affair which marked the termination ot the 19, 8-39 activities. 223 PHI DELTA THETA President Edwin Johnson ] ' ice President Kelso Shipe Secretary Carl Goller Treasurer George Seeley Members: Philip Anderson, Charles Berg, Michael Birmingham, William Brendle. Robert Cannon, Thomas Da ies, Frank Davis, Mf)ir F " ulks, Jerome Hard ' , Lawrence Haskin, Brinkley Hayman, Law- rence Hodgins, Richard Johnson, Thomas Johnson, Stephen Jones, Richard Lansdale, Richard M. Lee, Robert Lodge, Edward Miller, John Muncks, Harry Offutt, Leonard Otten, Thornton Pfeil, Joseph Peaslee, William Purdum, John Suit, Lewis Tarbett, Samuel Tuttle. Pledges: Turner Bailey, William Booth, Donald Gillett, Ray Hare, Park Holland, James Jones, Svend Jordan, Francis Kenney, Robert King, James Kinsel, Lawrence Lichliter, Clifford Little, William Loker, Ivor MacFarlane, Daniel McNalK-, Robert Moran, F " rancis Morris, William Niedermair, Gene Ochsenreiter, Henry Pelezar, Robert Pet tit, John I ' rinz, John Scott, David Shaw, George Simons, Norwood Sparhawk, Theodore Stell,WilliamSwann. Leon V ' annais, Theodore ' ial, Kent Ward, Joseph White, Ray Worthington, Elliot ' oung. Faculty: C. (). Applcman, L. Philli])S. Hodgins, N. E. beginning of Phi Delta Theta fraternit -, which boasts 107 chapters, and a total membership of about 30,000 men. During the first thirty-hve years, anti- fraternity laws throughout the country caused man - of the chapters to remain sub rosa. or to sus])end either temporarily or permanentK ' . Even the parent chai)ter at Miami was forced to hold its meetings secretK ' for four years and limit its meeting to eleven members in order to prevent attracting attention. Chapters at In- diana University, Centre College, Alabama University, Georgia L-niversity, Missouri Uni- versity, and others were also forced to remain sub rosa until university administrations adopted more passive attitudes toward Greek clubs. The Scroll of Phi Delta Theta, the frater- nit ' s quarterK ' publication, was published first in January, 1875. Since that time it has met with many changes, for a time, being a bi- monthK ' i)aper and finally a magazine. .Among the outstanding members of Phi Delta Theta are Benjamin Harrison, president of the United States, William .Allen Wiiite, aiitlior, and C.rantland Rice, sports writtT. kJS December 26, 1S4 S, six men at Miami Uni ' ersit ' , Oxford, ( )hio, nu ' t and pro])osed the foiHidation of a fraternit -, the chapters of whiih should be sjjread o cr llu ' entire nation. Before the end of the first year, a chapter had been established at Indiana I ' niN crsitN ' , ami within the next ear a cliai ' ter w as granted to ( Cntre ColleL-e in Ixeiiiiickx. ' Ilii ,i tiii ' Im IN jllllNSDN I ' rrsiiliiil 224 MARYLAND ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at Miami University in 1848 Established at the University of Maryland in 1930 L l fi li. ' Uirniiiighaiu Hodgins Otten Cannon Johnson Pcaslcc l-)a ' ies Jones Seeley Davis Lee Shipe ( ' .oIIlt Lodge Suit THETA CHI ALPHA PSI CHAPTER Founded at Norwich University in 1856 Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 Alt man Ashniuii Baldwin Baiimian Cassel Chapline Hitch Home Huttoii Ireland Jansson Kemper Krafft Nauss Oswald K.nisdi Rec-d Sanner Simon Strausbau li Talc (ill Tcnin Wsall 220 II I 1A 1 TowsoN President President William O. Towson Vice-President DoNN Strausbaugh Secretary F. Lester Simon, Jr. Treasurer Julius V. Ireland Members: Edward Altnian, an S. Ashmiin. Rcihert Baldwin, Richard Baniman, Douglass Cassel, Cieorge Chapline, Elliot Harwood, Robert Hitch, John Home, Carroll S. Hutton, George Jansson, James Kemper, Robert Krafft, Allan Nauss, Huy- ette Oswald, Charles Rausch, Walter Reed, Staley ' . Sanner, Worthington H. Talcott, Morgan L. Tenny, Henry F. ' yatt. Pledges: Robert Ayres, Anson Biggs, Arthur Carter, Harold Earp, Donald Edson, Leonard Fardwell, William Hare, ilson Ingraham, George Lauten- berger, Arthur Meade, Raymond Nichols, Ells- worth Noweil, Donald Onnen, George Pendleton, Oakle - Roach. Quay Sagle, Richard Trader, Law- rence Wilson. Faculty; W. B. Kemp, F. M. Lcniun. UlRIXC tiir fari - Ncars of the rxistciice of Xorwiili Iniwrsitx ' at Xorwirli, (.■nnont, six non-setTct organizations wcri ' toundcd tor various purposes and pursuits. In LS,S,i, tlii. ' first secret organization, known as tiii ' Regu- lators, was established with the thought of suppressing certain irrcgularitit ' s which a])i)ar- entK ' existed on the campus. . t the end of three years, the Regulators had ceased to exist, and almost immediately in their stead grew the first (jreek letter society at Norwich known as Theta Chi. From till ' moment of lounding, piihlic senti- ment and fate seemetl ietermined to make the life of Theta Chi a difficult one. The founders intended it to be a national organization and foresaw immediate e.xpansion, but it was not until forty-six years later that a Beta chapter was established at LLT. These forty-six years were a continual struggle for the frater- nit ' — the Ci il War broke out and many stu- dents were taken from Norwich; fire burned the L ' niversity buildings, threatening to close the school permanently; the enrollment was reduced to a dozen men and financial ditficul- ties almost put an end to the institution in 1880. Membership in Theta Chi was reduced to one active member at that time. After these numerous threats on its life the fraternity- began to grow in strength and num- ijers imtil today there are fifty-one chapters. The local chapter was originally Delta Mu fraternity, a local cluli. Professor Lemon of the English Department was a charter mem- ber of the organization and was instrumental in obtaining a charter from Theta Chi. Delta Mu was accejjted into the national fraternity in 1929. Sammy Kaye, noted band leader, is proba- bl - Theta Chi ' s most popular member. EW 227 ALPHA TAU OMEGA President Maurice Corbin Vice-President Robert Benbow Secretary James Mead Treasurer James Healey Members: John Brinckerhoff, Carl Erode, William Brown, Robert Cartee, Edmond Chandler, Davdd Crockett, Ralph Crump, Bruce Davis, Dunreath Grover, Wilson Hancock, Norman Holzapfel. Rich- ard Hutchinson, Richard Kern, Harvey Kreuzberg, George Lawrence, James Martin, Frank Mears, Mi- chael Panciotti, Joseph Parks, Charles Piozet, Dan Prettyman, William Rea, William Seitz, John Smith, Floyd Soule, Walter Spelsberg, Richard Stuver, Morton Taylor. Pledges: Robert Arenston, Charles Barker, Hardy Burges, Pelham Burnett, Richard Chapin, William Coleman, Jack Councilman, Burton Davis, Francis DiBlasi, Ernest Downs, James Dunn, Richard Du- val!, Howard Elliott, Jay Emrey, Theodore Fletcher, Roman Hales, John Harn, Neal Hathaway, Norman Hathaway, Carroll Hayden, Arthur Horn, Samuel Jacques, David Johnson, William King, Roger Law- she, David Lawrie, Randall Loftis, Donald Maxcy, Robert McKeever, Basil Mishtowt, Walter Neal, Franklin Peacock, Edward Price, Elmer Reese, Eugene Riley, William Rimmer, Terry Shansey, Harold Smelser, Elsworth Watkins, Leiand Worth- ington. Fac:ui,tv: Lawrence ' . Howard. Devoe Meade, Al- bert L. Schrader, Charles E. White, Mark W. Woods, Mark Welsh. llAV ' IXCj been tin- first Iratrniity foundrd in the South after the ( " i il War, tlu ' t-arh ' ijrou lli of Alpha Tail Onu-jia was limited to universi- ties south of the Mason and Di.xon line. The fraternitN ' was foimded at Richmond, ' irs;inia, Si-])tciiilici- 1 1 , 1S(),S, ,111(1 I he .Mplia or Mother ( " haptt ' r was estalilisiicd at ' ii ' :.4inia Military Institute. In spite of the fact that the early expansion of the organization was restricted to the -South, it was the first fraternity of Southern origin to establish and maintain chapters in the North. The rapid growth of the fraternity is shown by the fact that fifteen chapters were founded tluring 1881 and 1882. Originally, ATO was intended to be a club of college men as well as a college fraternity. As a result, community chapters were organ- ized without associating themselves with edu- cational institutions. Several of these chapters were established between 1865 and 1875, only to be later reorganized on college campuses as active chapters. Membership has never been confirmed except by initiation. The Mother chapter was considered the rul- ing body for se cral years, until a national congress was called in 1870. At the congress of 1876, Joseph Anderson was elected chief exec- utive. Being an able and interested alumnus he established the present form of government and incorporated the fraternit - under the name of Al])ha Tau Omega Fraternit - of Bal- timore C ' it " , making it the first fraternit - to become incor]X)rated . MaiKII I ' . ( ' (IHIIIS Prfsnicnt 228 EPSILON GAMMA CHAPTER Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 Established at the University of Maryland in 1930 l ' P C t 7 - ' Hi-iil)0 v Crump Krt ' iizbt ' r IVftt niaii HrinckerhotT Brutie na ' is (.r(.) fr Lawrence Martin Urciwn llc.ll. . Km(1 Muar Rea Seitz Smith Soule Cartec llolzapfel l aiui(jlli Spelsberg Chandler I lutchinson Parks St liver Crockett Kern Piozet Tavlor 22 ' ) KAPPA ALPHA BETA KAPPA CHAPTER Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 Established at the University of Maryland in 1914 . m Allen Badenhoop Capossela Carter Cotterman Councill Duff Graham Heil Heyer Howard McGinniss Mehl Melleti Miller O ' Neill Pappas Phelps Saum Seal j aino 230 1 ' rank Dii ' i ' ti, President President I rank X. 1)iim ' i;i. Vice-President I i( ii akd O ' Niii.i. Secretary I.i iiii-:K Miii.i.KN Treasurer H. Innx B AUhMH mi ' MiiMiiicRs: Charles Alien, William Booze, C " . N ' ernon Bdwen, Alan Bradley, Joseph Burk, Thomas Capos- sela, John Carter, Harold Cotterman, W ' ilford A. H. Councill, George DeW ' itt, Hoover Uuft, William Graham, George J. Heil, Frank Heyer, William Howard, Parker Lindsay, Charlson Mehl, Joseph Mehl, William Miller. J. Leo Mueller, George Pap- pas, Nelson Phelps, S. W. Ree es, Robert Saum, Jordan Sexton, Frank Thompson, Gary Todd, Rocco Zaino. Pledges: William Badenhoop, Jack Benecke, Frank Blazek, Flmer Bright. Robert Brown. Thomas Car- son, Newton Cox, Jack Garrett, Adrian Goode, Jack Grier, Landis Hill, Jimm - James, Emmet Kav- enaiigh, Julius Kaiser, Markland KelK ' , Jack Lam- bert, Milton Lumdsen. Frank Maclnturff. Fritz Maisel, William McGregor, Paul McNeill, Brook Meanley, Alan Minion, X ' ictor H. Poole, Richard Ried. Nicklos Santinello, W. A. Seal, Harry .Spicer. William Sullivan, Ashton Thumm. Bernard I ' llni.iu, Jack Warfield, Fred Widener, Jack ' ()un,i;. FAcn.TV: Levin B. Broughton, Ernest Cory. HaroUl F. Cotterman, Charles L. Mackert, Leo J. Poelma, ( " harles S. Richardson. Stewart Shaw. Jesse Sprowls, Thomas B. Symons, Reginald ' . Truitt, Thomas Taliaferro. K ..M ' I ' A ALI ' HA was ioiin(k ' l a a Idcal organization on llu- canipiis of Washington rolk ' i f, now Washinoton and Lev, to jjidniotr and maintain the nistonis and ideals of tlic SoiiiJKTn ]K ' ople. W. and L. was llu ' most ajjpropri.iU ' |)la( ' r lor the t-stahiishment of such a cltd), for kolKTt !■;. Lee, idol of the South, was president of the I ' niversity at the time. Because of its basic purpose, the fraternity has limited its exjiansion to .Southern colleges and imiversities, with the exception of two chapters in California. For this reason it is known as Kappa Aljjha .Southern, and is to he distinguished from the older Kappa Alpha which was foimded man - years liefore. During the ( " i il War, the student body at Washington and Lee decreased to 141 due to enlistments, and as a result two of the five existing fraternities on the campus became in- actixe. James Wood became interested in the situation in 1865. The next year he discovered the ritual of one of the dead fraternities and, with the hel]) of William Scott, revised it on a simpler basis. The first meeting was held in Scott ' s home, and his mother and aunt who were sympathetic to the cause made tlie original paraphernalia. Munro Leaf, who recently came into the limelight with the cartoon comed - " Ferdinand the Bull, " is a member ol tlu ' local chajiter ot Kajipa Alph.i. 231 SIGMA NU President Ki.i.kitt Rcibertson Vice-President James Lanigan Secretary CiiARi.ics Holbrook Treasurer Harry ' ollmer Members: Andrew Altman, Charles Barber, John Beers, Fred Bishopp, John Brown, Robert Chane -, Jack Cherry, Robert Danmeyer, Albert Dieffen- bach, James Edgarton, Halbert E -ans, Marshall Garrett, Robert Harmon, Samuel Hatchett, Freder- ick Hewitt, Henry Johnson, Charles Joyce, Henry Kimball, David Leonard, Richard Liester, William McMahon, John Morton, Donald Murphy, Oscar Nevares, Stedman Prescott, Howard Randel, Edwin Schmitt, Logan Schutz, Peter Snyder, Wade Wood. Pi.i-;i) ;es: Millard Alle -, Kenneth Barnes, Houston Bell, F ' red Beitler, Richard Burlin, Ralph Burlin, Francis Crelly, Craig Diamond, Frank Dwyer, John Hargreaves, Bart Hewitt, William Holbrook, Wil- liam Jack, John Jones, Holl - Keller, Thomas Lewis, Fred Rfith, Samuel Robertson, Hugh Walton. Faculty: C. J. Abranis, L. E. Bopst, A. B. Heagy, C. F. Poll.H k, W. C. Supplee, H. R. Walls. Di ' I ' RINCj ] S58, t)])|)()siti()n to a society ' known as the " Blackfcfl " on tlu- ram])us of .M.I. caust ' i] many oryani ations to sprini; up. ( )iitstan(lini anions; these ckibs was one known as the Legion of Honor, the existence and a(ti ities of which wi-re kept secret for three nionlhs. ( )n the tirst (la of jaiuiar of the foliowini; Near, tin- " Li ' .nionaires " adopU ' d typical (jreek letter characteristics and a Creek letter name — Sit!;nia Xn. For several i ' ars, meetings of the organiza- tion were held at a iarj e rock in tin- middle of the ..M.l. parade .ground. ' I ' his came to he know n in later ears as the Rock of Sigma Nu, before it was removed when the groimd was leveled. The second chapter of Sigma Xn was estab- lished in 1870, and other chapters followed in close succession. Because of anti-fraternity laws many of the chapters were forced into sub rosa existence and several of them died. As a result there were only three actixe chap- ters in 1883; however, a rapid expansion fol- lowed this date and today there are 98 colle- giate chapters and about 32,000 living mem- bers. Sigma Nu is particularly noted for its pio- neering activities on the Pacific Coast. It claims the first fraternity to be established on the campus of Stanford University, as well as lieing first in the states of Washington, Oregon, Idaho and Montana. .At first the chapters were designated by Roman numerals in order of founding, instt-ad of in the customary manner. Later Creek letter names replaced the Roman numliers. I ' rominent on the roll of alumni Sigma Nu ' s M ' v found the nanu ' s of Walter F " . Ceorge, Sen- ator from ( icor ' -iia, and Zane CrcN ' , no ' elist. Ki.l.ion KoiiKRisoN Prcsiiietit in DELTA PHI CHAPTER Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Established at the University of Maryland in 1918 t. . §gfm ' Im ' C i! A J Alt man Garrt-lt Joyce Beers Harnioii Kimball Nevares Bishopp Hatchett Lanigan Schmitt Brown Hewitt Leonard N ' ollnier Chaney Johnson MarMahon Wood ( ' herr llolhrook Murphy 233 PHI SIGMA KAPPA ETA CHAPTER Founded at Massachusetts State College in 1873 Established at the University of Maryland in 1921 Anderson Bradley I5urnside C ' tjuk Fisher Freudenberger Fugitt Fullintitun Hanibleton llawley Jensen Jones Kinti Kane Miller MnilliT Uapliel Kiie Scoll Sniilli Soiider Taliaferro TalrnadKe ' Inrner Walson West m KaI.I ' II Ml ' .M. PresiileiU President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Rai i-ii H. Mk (; Licw Is Jones Jdiin Freudenberger HAKK B. Hamhleton Mi:MnKKs: Harry Anderson, Robert Bradley, James Burnside, Robert Cook, Hugh Downey, John Fett -, Allen Fisher, Donald Fugitt, Page Fuliington, Wal- ter Ha vle ' , W ' illard Jensen, Forrest King, John Lane, Paul l.aiiham, Leonard Meakin, Walter Mil- ler, Fugene Mueller, Charles Parvis, Victor Raphel, Robert Rice, Elgin Scott, Francis Smith, William Souder, Bo d Taliaferro, Richard Talmadge, Claude Tiu ' iier. John Wade, Thdnias Watson. Willi, mi West. Pledges: .Shelton Clemmer, John Corson, Thomas Crouch, Sherwood Dann, William Dew, William Diggs, Neal Dow, Kenneth Evans, George Filgate. Paul Freeze, Nathan C.iles, Thornton C.illett, Aid- rich Hamhleton, James Hardy, John Harrison, Jerry Hege, Paul Hutson, William Katzenberger, Frank Machin, William Mosliurg, Henry Nitzel, Edward Novak, Charles Punte, Thomas Rile -, James Robertson, Rowan Scarborough, U ' illiam Schoenhaar, Orville Shirey, Carland Williams, Jacque Wills, Robert Steele, John Scopi, Roy Skip- ton. ( ' lino X ' alenti. F. (tl.TV: Eugene B. Daniels. Cliarlts H. Jones. It is interesting to note tin- i-,u ' ly ex- pansion ol I ' lii Si!j,nia K;t|)i);i was in jjiivately enciowri! schools, ' i ' odax tiuTe are lift - active (•hai)ters located o xt tlu ' entire country. I ' Onr ol the chaiiters are located within thirty miles of each other, and the outstanding social e ' ent ot the is an annual joint dance. For several years the fonnders of tin- organi- zation had no permanent place in which to hold their meetings, and were forced to assemble in acant storerooms and barns. The first real Phi .Sig chapter room came into being when two of the founders who managed the sttident store gave up their storerooms. The jjartition was torn out with an axe, and the place became known as " Hell ' s Htiddle. " During the W ' orkl War more than half of the members of Phi Sigma Kappa are known to ha ' e been enlisted in tlu ' . llied forces. Of this number, 1,1 14 were commissioned officers, mainly in the Medical C ' orjis. Two htindrcfl and one LhiiN ' ersity of Maryland niiMiibers en- listed, being the largest niniiln ' r Iroin aii - chapter. Among the list of outstanding alimmi api)ear the names of Henry .Siedel ( " anby, journalist: Meh ' ille l)a isson Post, author; ,iii(l l)aniel C. Will,n-d, president of the P. ,ind O. kail- road. OlX nicniber. ' of tiie Class of ' 7.S at Massachu- setts -Agrictiltural College are credited with the founding of Phi Sigma K.ippa. It was not the intention of these men that their club should become ,i n.itional organization, and it was lilteen ears later that the first l)ranch chapter was established, at .Alban Mcdiial .School, now I ' nion College. lib DELTA SIGMA PHI President Francis J. Zalesak Vice-President Nicholas A. Budkoff Secretary Thomas R. Brookes Treasurer Thomas C. Carrico Members: Marriott Bredekamp, John J. DeArmey, John Epperson, George Evering, Jose Grave de Peralta, Edward Harlan, Harry Kiernan, North Longfield, John Luntz, Charles MacDonald, Donald Markline, Benjamin McCleskey, William McManus, James Meade, Arthur Moon, Robert Neiman, John Parks, Frederick Perkins, Herbert Roesler, Ira Todd, Everett Wehr. Pledges: John Ackerman, Conrado Arosemena, Michael Baker, Thomas Baker, Charles Bastian, Clarence Becker, William Bollinger, Norman Brandt, Robert Edwards, William Filbry, Raoul Grave de Peralta, ' incen Hughes, William Oberle, William Prowell, Mason Shay, Richard Sullivan, Pedro Ubides, Howard X ' alentine, Kenneth ' anous. Faculty: John Faber, Charles B. Hale, Augustus J. Prahl. r ( )UNI)ED forty years ago at the City Col- lege of New ' o k as a brotherhood of Chris- tian men, Delta Sigma Phi has grown until today it stands among the leaders in the field of national college fraternities in this roinitry. At present there are fort -tw() actixc chajjters well distributed over the United States, and one chapter located in Montreal, Canada. The outstanding social event of the Mary- land chapter, as well as of e ' er - cliapter of Delta Sig, is the annual Sailors Hall. This nautical social e enl has hetonie a tradition on every campus claiming a Delta Sig chaj)ter, and the tweKc thousand brothers are ])r(iud to be called " sailors. " Among the outstanding features of the na- tional organization is a unique bureau known as the National Placement Service which en- deavors to establish graduate students in the fields for which they are best suited. During the financial stress of the past few years, this service has proven its worth by finding hun- dreds of jobs for idle brothers. Prior to 1906, chapter names were derived from the place where the chapter was located. Such names as Keystone, for the chapter at Penn State, and Technology for the chapter at M.I.T.,were later replaced by the Greek letter designations. Among the more prominent alumni are Richard W. Leche, Governor of Louisiana, and a group of nationally known band-leaders: Hal Kemp, Ted Weems, " Skinna " Ennis, Jan Garber, and Sam Brattain. Alpha Sigma chapter was installed at the University of Maryland in May 1924; it num- bers among its alumni the National President of Delta Sigma Phi, Dr. Walter H. E. Jaeger, formerly on the faculty of the University, and now Professor of Law and Director of Gradu- ate Research at Georgetown Unixersity Law School. I ' UANCIS ZAI-USAK Prfiidt ' iil 236 ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER Founded at the College of the City of New York in 1899 Established at the University of Maryland in 1924 Jim luidkoir Marklirie l-)cAr[iie ' Mcfleskev dc I ' eralta Xi ' iniaii Parks Harkiri Perkins Kiernan Roesler MacDonald Tndd 237 SIGMA PHI SIGMA DELTA CHAPTER Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1908 Established at the University of Maryland in 1916 Clark Coleman, A. Coleman, T. Herritk (iarlitz ( iiipton Hall Hammer Hartman Kinru ' v l-amly Peters Sloan SlriiihcTi; W.-Ipit, H. ilson 238 K K ]■ N S n; I m; K Pri-sulfiil President Warrkn Stkinf.r Vice-President IIi;khhkt Hai.i. Secretary Rai rii I1ammi;k Treasurer Douglas Stkinukkg Mkmkkks: Harold Axtell, Kenneth ( " lark. Albert Coleman, Thomas Coleman, Daniel Derrick, LeRoy Garlitz, Kwing Gupton. James Hartman, Robert Kinney, William Land -, Herbert Linsley, Robert Pailthorp, Roy Peters, James Sloan, Jack Weber, Bond Weber, Robert Wilson. Pledges: Cromwell Allnutt, Henderson Hartley, Harr - Boswell. Randall Cronin, Daniel Eisenberger, Marion Knnis, Richard Evans. Garland Eairbanks, Kingsley Grigg, Frederick Hicks, Wik Hopkins, Fletcher Jones, William Kitchen, Howard Lewis, William Maslin, John McLaughlin, Norman Miller, Eugene M ers, Harry Ovitt, Carroll Palmer, Rob- ert Russell, William Riley, Frank Seitz, Earl Smith, Reeves Tilley, Robert ' an Horn, Donald Wick. I- ' aci i.TV : R. B. .Allen, ( ). R. Carrington, Geary Eppley, H. B. Hoshall. J. E. Metzger, M. A. P le. B. Shii)ley, S. S. .Steinberg. vcrsit - stri cs to ijcfcit tin- ntlirr (lci)arlim ' iit.s ill .iililciic coiiifsts. Wood, Needam, and Loni;, tlie founders, were architects and all three jjo.ssessed a strong loyalt - for their own department. Tlie men spent iiotn-s on the water, trainin; (hiily, in order that they might win the rowing meet for the architects, and lirinii honor to their department. Exactl who won tlie Lig race was nex ' er determined, hut it was a moral victory for the designers. At the end of the season Long suggested the foundation ol a fraternity to prevent the close friendship, which had developed during the training season, from waning for want of a common cause to stimulate it. A large number of fraternities already existed on the campus and Wood and Xeedam were convinced that another would only meet with failure. Long had faith in his convictions and, with the help of sexeral tactdt nu ' mhi ' rs, he finally con- ' inced the two that the undertaking could he successful. The LTniversit ' of .M,ir cli,ii)ter of Sigma Phi .Sigma dati ' s from l ' )Ui. This was the third clui) to join the chapter roil, wliich now lists eighteen actix ' e chajUers with .I ' total memlH-rship of ai)i)ro imatel ' 5, ()()(). 1 111-, most common and most ])optilar reason tor lounding a fraternit - is of course for the jiromotion of brotherhood and the strengthen- ing ol the bonds of friendshiji. The founders of Sigma Phi Sigma, likt ' inmiei-ousotherfotindcrs, had these purposes in mind when the exerted their efforts toward establishment of a frater- nal organi ation. At the I ' nixersity of PennsyKania, ri airy between the dei)artnients runs high, and imcIi of the scholastic divisions comprising thi- mii- U9 ALPHA GAMMA RHO President E. Wayne Fitzwater Vice-President . Paul M. Galbreath Secretary Charles C. Astle Treasurer Charles R. Stup Mi:.MBERs: Charles C. Astle. Louis F. Ahalt, AKa S. Baker, Llo d C. Bowers, James F. Brownell, J. William Brosius, Ralph Y. Burton, Glen M. Bosley, Howard M. Bailey, Clarence A. Eck, E. Wayne Fitzwater, Carroll M. Forsyth, ' ernon R. Foster, Paul M. Galbreath, Norborne A. Hite, George W. Hoshali, Hlmer Heubeck, Jr., William E. Jarrell, H. Bradley Jones, Clayton P. Libeau, L. Robert Lowe, Harry B. Matthews, Frank R. McFarland, Joseph S. Merritt, Robert D. Nicholls, Joseph N. Pohlhaus, William ' . Redding, George C. Remsberg, Charles R. Scherer, Robert A. Shoemaker, Charles R. Stup, Frank R. Ta lor. Lee Adkins, Norris C. Astle, William Boyer, John Baden, William Boyce, Howard Crist, Lee Crist, Charles Clendaniel, Marion Chance, Winston Day, Edward Dougherty, Thomas Galbreath, Wil- liam (iroone, Joseph Jarrell, Charles Jubb, Richard Jenkins, Joseph Jones, Hlmer Keller, W illiam Keni(), I ' led Kefau er, William Lowe, Leib McDonald, William Miles, Rol)ert Meyer, David Northam, Clark Nicholson, Carlton Porter, Jacob Siegrist, Paul Sigrisl, Samuel Slack, Willis Smith, Robert Stevens, David Sheibley, Hubert Skinner, H " rank Stevenson, Richard .Sutton, Morris Todd, Edward Talbott, Charles Treakle, Gist Welling, Scott White- ford, William W ' hiteford, Roscoe W ' hipp, Gus War- field, Karl keiblich. FAcrr.TV: M rnii HiMr -, Samuel De Vault, Walter England, Artlun- Hamilton, Edgar Long, Paul Pfof- fenberger, . ithur Tluirston. r )l ' I )!■,! ) as a profcssioiiai a;-iririill fraternity, .Mplia i.iniina KIki w as cluiV-icd to a social (jr aiii alidii in 1 )17. rn-NJonsly, nicniiicrs of Iratciaiitics wrw allowi ' d membership in AGR, and members of AGR were permitted to join the social clubs. Since, assuming its new form this practice has been abolished. In 1908, the union of two local fraternities at Ohio State and Illinois L ' niversities was efTected and Alpha Gamma Rho was born. The club at Ohio State was known as Alpha Gamma Rho, and was founded in 1904 at C ' ohuiibus, while Delta Rho Sigma, the Illi- nois local, was founded in 1906. Shortly after the founding of Delta Rho Sigma, members of the two clubs attended the International Lixestock K.xposition in Chi- cago. Delegates to this con ention found that the ideals, purposes, and interests of both were nearly identical, and felt that an incor- poration would be beneficial. After two years ot corres]W)ndence, re])re- sentatives of the two locals met in Indian- apolis and drew up a constitution. F " rom the older club, Alpha Gamma Rho, came the name of the new trati ' rnitx , troni Delta Gamma Rho came the badge; the Illinois local lost its name, but it was given the honor of being Alpha chapter of the new fraternity, destined to lie- come the outstanding social fratenn ' ly in tlu ' auricultural iirotession. Wavni-. I- 1 l U, ll-.K Prfsidnil 240 ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Founded at Ohio State University and the Univer- sity of Illinois in 1908 Established at the University of Maryland in 1928 £jfM£ m if M Astle Ahah 15a ker Bowers Hrowiiull Brosius Bosle Bailey Eck lM rs til l-Oster Galbreath lleubeck Hoshall Jarrell Jones Libeau l.owe Matthews Mcl ' arlaiid Merritt Nicholls Pohlhaus Kedding Reiiisberg Scherer Shoemaker Stevenson St up Ta lor 241 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA EPSILON PI CHAPTER Founded at Boston University in 1909 Established at the University of Maryland in 1932 Carroll Corridon Damuth Esmond Hepburn Hi-rbert jacohi |eHer s Jones SiillinKS N ' ocurn ' CV C iC ' 242 JdHN ( ' .III OKI) President President Joiin (iiFFORD Vice-President Martix Muma Secretary Willi am KsmoM) I ' reasiirer NiiLSON Jones Mkmbers: Richard Carroll, Donald Corridon, Donald Damuth, Ned Hepburn, Wilbur Herbert, Wilbur JefFerys, LeRoy Nelson, Arthur Stillings, W ' illnir N ' dcnni. Pi.i-:i)(.i-;s: Mar iii Ander, James Bowling, LeRoy Har- ris, Thomas Hitch, Herman Kaiser, David Kelley, Milton Kimbel, Paul McCloskey, John Meade, James Miller, Edward N len. Jose Sanchiz, Charles Schaefer. William White, Julian Whitman. Faculty: John Jacobi, (ieorge D. Ouigley. Lambda CHI alpha fraternity srew out ol the Cosmopolitan Law Club which was organized at Bo.ston I ' niversity in 1905. . nicc ' tino of the cliil) was called on November 2, 1909, in order to weigh the possibilities of orjianizing a C.reek letter societ -. This date ni.irks as the actual be;.;iniiin! of Lamlida Chi Aii)ha. . ii members of tjie club, members of the hiw class ot 1912, and any one interested in tlu ' proU ' s i()ii wiTe iiuiled lo attend the uicetiiii;. . tter length}- consideration, it was decided that reorganization into a secret society would not l)e beneficial. Thi ' three leaders of the moxenient then broke awa from the club .uid started the foimdation of a new fraternit ' , similar to the one to which they had belonged during their high school careers. With the establishment of a brancii cha|)ter at Massachusetts State .Agricultural College three years later the organization was greatl - strengthened. There are now more than eighty chapters or Zetas, as the - are called, in tiie national organization. The rapid growth of the fraternit - in the early years of its life was due to the fact that nmnerous local clubs were organized with the express purpose of joining Lambda Chi . lpha. Many non-Greek clubs were also accei)ted into the order in later ears, and hw chajjters o e their origin to the National Federation of Commons Chilis. When the federation dis- solved during the war, charters were issued to the more active organizations. .M,in (if the locals accepted into Lambda Chi .Aljiha were older than the national fraternit} ' and a firm foimdation of age was thtis established. The most prominent members of Lambda Chi Alpha are Leroy Prinz, Hollywood dance director; Micke - Cochrane, manager of tln ' Detroit Tigers; and James ' . . lred, ( io -crnor ot Texas. J4o TAU EPSILON PHI President Irving Phillii ' s Vice-President Milton Mulitz Secretary Milton Lehman Treasurer Leonard Katz Members: Benjamin Alperstein, Lawrence Auerbach, Abraham Cohen. Elias Elvove, Irvhig Etkind, Alvin Goldberg, Norman Himelfarb, Daniel Horowitz, Samuel LeFrak, Marvin Mandell, Arthur Peregoff, Alexander Rabinowitz, Bernard Rosen, Martin Ro- sen, Alvin Salganik, Norman Tilles, Herbert Young. Pledges: Sigmund Aiken, Herbert Alperstein, H man Berg, Joseph Berkow, Stanley Berman, William Bralove, Melvin Cohen, Samuel Cohen, Sidney Cohen, David Faick, Milton Falkowitz, Her bert Ginsberg, Albert Goldstein, Samuel Harris, Gilmore Hyman, Bernard Klawans, Albert Kleiman, Morton Littman, Leonard Portuguese, Bernard Rice, Mor- ris Roseman, Melvin Savitz, Joseph Weintraub. Dl ' RlNr, 19()Q and 1910 two t roups of nu-n in the Dupartnient of Pliarniac ' at ( ' olmiiiiia llni -( ' rsity sought sonu ' way in wiiich the nii;.,;ht pniloni the enioxnient of colleiie lite after i rachiation. Fraternities existed on the campus at this time l)ut the ' were not open to Jewish students. Neither group knew of the existence of the other, and alone it was imijossible for them to estal)iish a clul). By chance, memi)ers of the two ,urou])s met at rei istratioii and hegan to discuss tiicir nuitiial desires. Imoui that tinu ' , they reali .i-d that lu-itlier could exist without the otlier and plans lor union he aii. The llrst ciiiircrcni e ol tlie two roii])s was held during iuiuJi hour in a di ' serted class- room. Later tlie same d,i tlie leaders met, this time in Central Park, and made final plans. .AH the - then lacked was a place to meet. .An appeal was made to the l ' ni ersit ' tor permi-ssion to meet regularly in an emi)ty lec- ture room, and within the week permission was granted. The first meeting was held Octo- l)er 19, 1910, in the I ' nixersit} library, and the name of Tau Epsilon Phi was adopted tor the new organization. in the first years of its life, TEP assumed the characteristics cjf a professional pharma- ceutical fraternity. After national expansion was begun, however, it became evident that a change to a social club would be profitable, and this change was made in 1913. The outstanding social event of the five TEP chapters in this region is an annual Jubi- lee, held this year by the Universit - of Virginia chajiter at Richmond. Tau Beta chapter of TEP was founded in 1925 at the rni ersit - of AIar laml in Balti- more, and was transferred to College Park two wars later. Their ])resent house, which was constructed in 1928, was one ot tlie lirst fraternit ' houses i)uilt on this cami)us. Ikvim. I ' " [ ' resident 244 TAU BETA CHAPTER Founded at Columbia University in 1910 Established at the University of Maryland in 1926 Ifc3%j f — ii f y j % ' IF Alperstein KIVOVL- Ktkind ( ioldberg Himellarb Katz Horowitz LfKrak ! A-liiiian Mandell Mulitz Peregoff Koscn, B. Rosen, M. K.iliiiiiiwitz Salganik Titles Young 245 SIGMA ALPHA MU T Abrams Davidson Edlavitch Farkas Siegel Tyser Valenstein SIGMA CHI CHAPTER Founded at City College of New York in 1909 Established at the University of Maryland in 1933 President Oscar Davidson Secretary Mikkan X ' alenstein ' rredsurer Leo Siegel MimMHI-:ks: David Abrams, I ' lank IJdic-nstfin, Robert Edlavitch, Robert I- ' arkas, Armaiui (loldsteiii, Ralph Tyser. ri,i-.i (.i-;s: Sidney Beriiian, Alfred Bernstein, William Cooper, Eugene Fisher, Robert Hyman, Louis Kline, Alvin Lavenstein, Stanley Mann, Albert Molofsky, Stanley Robinson, Albert Schlesinjjer, 1 larvey Stein- baeh, Mar in I ' olikoff, Norman Zinberg. IN ( ) ' ! " I)t ' c;iiist ' tiu ' N ' disliked nlhcr Iralcrnitii ' s ;il ihc ( ' it ( ' ()llc ' ,u;c ' of iXcw ()rk, Imt because liiey wimtcd to fiirtlicr the di ' rioi)nu ' iit of fraternal spirit among Jews, eight men foimded -Sigma Al])ha AIu fraternity. The first years of the fraternity ' s life were not spent in national expansion, but rather in strengthening itself on till ' campus of ( C.N. ' . Although it was not the original intention of the founders to place branch chajjters at other schools, five students at Cornell rni ersit ' were issued a charter for the organization of a Beta Cliai)ter. Two years after the club ' s birth, expansion had started, and by 1915 sc en chap- ters had been foimded in New ' ork state. Members of .Sigma . li)li,i Mil ai " e proud ol the fact that mmc of their ciiapters were e er forced to exist ,v ) rosii. In man ', it was the ])(ilic ol (he loniiders to I ' elusi- issuance ol ciiartei-s unless an in il.ition was forthcoming from the tmi ' ersi( authorities. i ' lie chapter at the I ni crsit of Mai ' land was touuded in 1 ' ).v ,iml is the yoimgest ol the thirt -fi t ' actixe clKipters in lln ' n.ilion.d oi " - eanization. 240 PHI ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Founded at George Washington University in 1914 Established at the University of Maryland in 1919 Presidenl Birton D. Bordkx Vice-President Bhrnaru Aikkn Secretary Leonard Soli.od Trc isiirer Bernard ' i)(Kels()N Members: Howard B()iinett,.Sidne - Dnrfinan. Raphael Ehrlich, Joseph Fishkin, Cieorge L. Flax, Daniel Kaufman, Irving Lipsky, Irvin Schumacher, Fred Shulman, Morton Steinbach. Pi.EDC.Es: Macy Carmel, H maii " .nldiihut, ( " arrcii Markowitz. 1 HI- " , (. ' ar iy i ) marks tlu- sil eT aiini (.Tsary (it I ' hi Alplia Frati ' riiit - t i ' nt -fi (.■ ' ears that have fostered cherished iiu ' iiiories and ac- cnmplishmcnts. rile toiinders (tour ot wlioni ari ' todax prom- inent D.C. ph sicians and the tifth a New ' ork engineer) can look hack to ( )ctol)cr. l ' )14, when tlu ' -, as ( ieorm- ' .ishinL;ton Inixersity iiniicr;4r,idu,itc , toundcd an ort anization dedi- calc ' d to brotherhood, and di ' stined to i row to some thirt - under; ;radiiate and fifteen alunnii chai)lcrs liy 10,i ;. Outstanding recollections of Phi . lpll,lIl ,uc the George W ' ashington- Cieorgelow n Cliaplcrs ' reimion of 1924 with its White House reception li - President ( ' ool- idge, while 1927 calls forth the outline of the Executi e Mansion at Annapolis and a like reception n- ( " .oxernor Ritchie of the annual conventioneers. This latter year saxv admission to Junior Meml)ershi|) in the National Inter- traternit - C ' onlerenct ' , with which organiza- tion the fraternit - is now fulh ati iliated. Interest and enthusiasm of undergraduates and alumni has hei ' U sustained 1) ' the jjreseii- tation ot .unuial (Jiaptci- and indi idual merit awards. Concerning the c.unpus cJiajjter, Kpsilon, founded in 1919, a house has been secured this ear, seven new members inducted, and a large twentieth anniversarx- dance planned, all designed to ])lace it among the most active chapters of a most acti e fraternitw . iken .Schu macho licink-n Scllud Flax X ' ockelson ir, r r n u Faul Huber Irvine MacDoiiald Neuiiian Pollard Sparling 248 J i ' -N i n i I )()Kis DicAlua President UoKoTiiv Huff Secretary Jam-; Kki ' iiart Treasurer Ai.i ' iiA (;)micron Pi Edith Ray Sparling Kittx- I ' cillard Ai.iMiA Xi Delta Doris DeAlba Eileen Neuman Delta Delta Delta Dorothy Huff Anne Ir ine i Ai ' i ' A Delta Jane I epliart ' irt;inia Faul Kai ' I ' a Kappa Gamma Nora Huber Margaret MacDonald Al i ' iia I )i-.i.ta Eleanor Crocker CaroK-n Webster Kappa Alpha MaryLouiseGanzert Dorothy Hussong lJj ' ERV two wrcks rr[)rt ' st ' ntativcs from the tivc national sororities on campus resoluteh- l)nr - thi ' ir hatchets of C .reek ri ' alry and trii(lt;e up the hill to the I ' .inhelK-nic Count-il meet- ing, presided o er by IDoris DeAlba. A notable change was made this year in the introduction of deferred rushing, a reform which ])ro e(l much mori ' beneficial to all con- cerned than the old system which was like groping blindly into a grab-bag trusting to luck for the results. Several ut ' W faces made their appearance at the meetings in 19,iQ. The two locals, both of which ho]X ' to become nationally affiliated, were for the hrst time rt ' iiresented on the coimcil, but had no Noting power. Each so- rorit ' had a junior di ' legate w iio attended meetings and i)ecame oriented to the i)roce(lure so that the next Panhellenic year can be man- aged more cllicit ' nth ' . An interesting feature of 1939 was the Na- tion. d Panhellenic Convention held in Wash- ington, in which all the nearby colleges and uni- " ersitiesha ing national sororities ])articipated. IW KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA President Nora Huber Vice-President Bernice Aring Secretary Lydia Evans Treasurer Tempe Curry Members: Marian Barker, Muriel Booth, Mary Louise Brinckerhoff, Betsy Carson, Mary K.Carson, Carolyn Clugston, Roberta Collins, Barbara Davis, Gayle Da- vis, Edith Farrington, Elizabeth Harrover, Elizabeth Hottel, Frances Hunter, Mary Ellen Hunter, Mar- garet Jack, Margaret Kemp, Frances Kercher, Jane Kraft, Eleanor Kuhn, Alice Lang, Margaret Mac- Donald, Laura Manning, Bess Paterson, Helen Reindollar, Ruth Richmond, Elizabeth Archer Root, Patricia Royster, Margarette Smaltz, Lucia Spehn- kouch, Aiden Tucker, Clare Upson, Dorothea Wailes, Helen Welsh, Jane Wilson, Virginia Wood. Pledges: Helen Bedell, Alice Cann, Charlotte Eisele, Mary Ann Ciriffith, Mariana Grogan, Doris Hughes, Margaret Kibler, Doris Kluge, Nancy King, Tillie Logan, Jane Maxson, Reba Mclndoe, Mary Milli- kan, Betsy Mumma, Mary Powell, Martha Rain- alter, .Susan Rinehart, Be erly Jean Smith, Bett ' Snavely, Martha .Sparhawk, Nancy Stewart, Betty Lou Tydings. F aculty: M. Marie Mount, Mrs. Evelyn N ' ernon. WHI .X women were admitted to colleiies w luM (.• Creek letter fraternities for men had already been establislu-d, they became frater- nity conscious and soon many of these social orijanizations sprang up fcjr women. The sec- ond of these to be established was Ka]:)pa Kappa (iamma at Momnouth ( " olles e, Illinois, in October, 1870, and w lien tlie idea of ex|)an- sion, already ]jrevalent among the men ' s fra- ternities, was endorsed li ' the i ap])as the (jiiestion of national goxcrnment ,u ' ose. . l first the Kap|)as adoi)ted the |)ri ' iousl ' tried s stem of a grand chapter. Later, however, they originated the ( ' .rand Council nielhod w liich is si ill in general use. Al ler iiearK ' si t - nine years of growth, Kapi a has grown to seventy-four active chapters. Kappa was the first sororit - to call a meet- ing of the Panhellenic Association to which national sororities sent representatives. An- other interesting phase of the history of Kappa Kappa (lamma was the establishment (jf a dispensary in France during the World War. This work continued for several years until it was taken over by a philanthropic organiza- tion of local women. The Kappas have had two first ladies of the land. They are Mrs. Rutherford B. Hayes and Mrs. Herbert Hoover, wives of Presidents of the L ' nited States. Other Kappas less out- standing but yet important in their fields are Helen Wills Moody, tennis title holder; Mar- jorie Wea er, Hollywood starlet; and Mar- garet Cuthbert, director of women ' s activities in radio at Radio City, New York. The Maryland Kappa chapter, (iamma Psi, was officially chartered on this campus in 1929. The women initiated at that time had been members of .Sigma Delta, a local sororit}-. The most outstanding event of the ear for ( " lanima Psi chajiter was the entertaining ol their dis- trict at the semi-annual i)ri) ince conNcntion of the sororitx . . oK. IICIIIU President 250 GAMMA PSI CHAPTER Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 O B l IP t l % Sf Aring Barker lionth H " iiu:kerll )ft Carson, i. Carson, M. Clugston Collins Curry l)a is Evans Farrington Harrover llottel Hunter, F. Hunter, M. E. Kemp Kraft l.ang MacDonald Manning Paterson ReindoUar Kichnionil Root koyster Smaltz Spehnkouch Tucker Upson W li cs We sh W ilson Wood 251 DELTA DELTA DELTA ALPHA PI CHAPTER Founded at Boston University in 1888 Established at the University of Maryland in 1934 Amadon Anders Bain Bland Bohlin Bowman Bowyer Burkins Cain Clark Cronin Dennis Eichlin Greenwood Guy t her Hall Harrington Hartig Hollingsworth Holt Irvine Jackson Jones Laniherlsini I.angford Logan MacLeod Maslin Meriam Peters f ■) B ( Pyle Rawlcy Shcllon Si hill z Seiter St. Clair Wallace Weber 2- 2 DoKOIHY HlFF President Presideiil Dorothy Huff Vice-President Betty St. Clair Secretary Jean Hartig Treasurer MAK Hijida Bhiiiix Me.mhkks: X ' irgiiiia Amadun, Betty Bain, Mildred Bland, Kay Bowman, Ernestine Bowyer, Alice Bur- kins, Harriet Cain, Caroline Clark, Mary Cronin, Dor()th ' Dennis, Doris Eichlin, Jtidith Greenwood, Mary Anne Guyther, Marjorie Hail, Mary Jane Harrington, Treva Hollingsworth, Bette Holt, Ann lr iiu ' , Lorraine Jackson, Rose Jones, Edwina Lam- hertsoii. Bertha Langford, Polly Logan, Mary Mac- Leod, Margaret Masliii. Martha Meriam, Einih- Peters, MarN- Ellen Pyle, Bett ' Rawley, Emma Sheiton, Patricia Schiitz, Margaret .Sciter, Mar- garet Wallace, Jime Weber. Pledges: EveKn liiillock, Jarciiu ' line lunhrey, Sara Frances Ferrell, Mar ' Gra es, Edwina Hambleton, Laura Hastings, Mildred Heifer, Hope Hevener, Catherine Huff, Phyllis Lange, Irene Leighton, Lahonia Leith, Mar - Louise Park, Mary Roberts Patrick, Rita Scheffler, Gra son .Smith, Hateva Smith, Doris Willingham, Norma Thompson. Helen Crane. F. CULTY: Mrs. Claribcl Welsh. istc ' iirc in t.illcd twn new ( li.tplcrs. ' I ' od.iN uilh S(S acti c collegiate ciiapters it is second in size anioii!.;st tlie National I ' aniielleiiic Sororities. In ly.iO the sororitx ' Ix ' canie an international organization with the adcHlion of three Cana- dian ch.lptlTS. Last stnnnier the Ciolden . nni er.sar - of Tri Delta was celebrated at the eighteenth con- ention in .Swanipscott, .Massachusetts. This occasion was an important one in the history of the .sorority, for at this time a bronze tablet commemorating the founders of the trijile Delta was unveiled at Boston LuIn ersit -. Many Deltas have gained recognization in various helds. The - include Lila Bell Acheson, founder and editor of the Reader ' s Digest Magazine; Katherine I enroot, chief of tiie Children ' s Bureau of the Dei)artment(jf Labor; Airs. Henry Wallace, wife of the Secretar - of Agriculture; and Lucille Foster McMillan, the only woman Ci il .Ser ' ice ( ' onimissioner. The life of the L " niversit of Mar land chap- ter really began in 1 26 when tiie .Alpha Upsilon Chi group was recognized as a campus organization, but it was udt mitil 1 ),U that the local sororit ' became . li)ha I ' i clia])ter of Delta Delta Delta. The local girls ha e spon- sored foiu ' annual inlerfraternitx " sings in which the campus sororities and fraternities comjiete for a mtich co eted siher lo ing ctip. J. llAXKSCilXlXC season is one very sig- nificant to the members of Delta Delta Delta tor it marks tlu ' humding of the fraternit ' in 18(S8 at Boston I ' nixersitN ' . It is particularK ' fitting that this sorority, the first to be born on New Kngland soil, should be connected at its founding with stich a t picall ' New Kngland feast. After its establishment, Tri Delta began at once to and during its first year of ex- 253 ALPHA XI DELTA President Doris DeAlba Vice-President Kathryn Adkins Secretary Lucille Kornmann Treasurer Elizabeth Smith Members: Kathryn Abbott, Catherine Aiello, Gene- vieve Aitcheson, PhylHs Bollinger, Dorothy Davis, ' irginia Keys, Harriet Kirkman, Lois McComas, Elizabeth McCormac, Esther Mullinix, Eileen Neu- mann, Elizabeth Owens, Katherine Shea, Ellen Talcott, Lois Teal, Margaret Thurston, Katherine Turner. Pledges: Dorothy Aiello, Jean Albert, Helen Ander- son, Doroth - Brinson, Vivian Carroll, Clara Marie Clark, Elizabeth Clark, Shirley Connor, Alice Deitz, Marian Donn, Mary Engel, Ann Eschner, Corinne Johnston, Jean Kagle, C.eraldine Krider, Mildred McDowell, Katherine Perkins, Shirley Pfeiffer, Jane Purnell, Mary Stevenson, Louise Teller, Mary Waters, Aileen Williams, Helen Williams. One nij;Iit in April, 1893, at LoniJMnl Col- lege, Calesburg, Illinois, three girls returning from chapel walked slowly hack to their dor- inilor (liseiissing the eternal toj ic — boys. The girls we ' re dating nienihers of the Sigma Xii fraternity and, woman-like, they did not want the hoys to get ahead of them. The tle- ( ided that if the boys could have secret ])ledges and uieelings lhe ' could lia c llu ' m loo. Thus their tirst idea of a sororit was born. . s the - began to discuss the possibilit ' of their own sororitN ' , i rr ) interest arose in each and, in their desire to ha e their friends shari ' in this M-nttU ' e, each girl brought to the gathering her best friends. The plans for the sororit - were then begun. The ])ink rose was chosen ,is the symbol loi- ilic iv roup because of its similarity to the while rcisc of Sigma u. The sorority emblem, the (|uill, was selected to rejiresent the maxim, " The pen is mightier than the sword. " The constitution and by-laws were then drawn u]) and on . i)ril 17, 1S93, Alpha Xi Delta was founded. The first twenty years of the national life of the sorority shows two distinct ten-year peri- ods. First, the local and intensive growth; and the second, the national and extensive growth. To u])hold the sincere wishes of the ten original founders of Aljjha Xi Delta, the early members continued to work and plan for nationalization. In the year 1901-02 definite plans for nation- alization were made, and the national con- stitution was formally adopted on April 17, 1902. The growth of the sorority was carried on and now Alpha Xi boasts of fift ' -four chapters. Before joining the national sororit -, the local group was known as Delta Xi. In 1934 Delta Xi was chartered by Alpha Xi Delta as Beta Epsilon chapter. This year the chapter had nuich to be |)roiid of in the acquisition ot a new house and having led all sororities in the number of coeds who pledged to the ciuill of Alpha Xi Delta. Dnuis ni;. i,ii. Pmidciit 254 BETA ETA CHAPTER Founded at Lombard College in 1893 Established at the University of Maryland in 1934 Abbott Adkins Aicllo Aitclieson liollinger Davis Kc ' s Kirkniari Kornniann McCoinas McCormac Mullinix Neumann Owens Shea Stullli Talcott Teal Thurston Turner 255 KAPPA DELTA ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Founded at Virginia State Nornnal in 1897 Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 Barber Blalock Bohnian Bolden Bond Bragaw Brice Cissel Danforth Uuntiingtou Fa 111 Ford Garrett Gross Henderson Holt lager Jones Kenipton Kephart Kocnig l.eard Longest Nellis Nusliaiini Porter Reynolds Kicliards Kiclirnond Ross, U. Ross, M. 1,. Sargeant S( luitninipl Sinilli Speake Snlli an Stoddard Wolf 2.S() jANli KlilMlAKT President President Jane Kephart Vice-Presidenl F " rances Wolf Secretary Mary Lee Ross Treasurer Elizahictii BakiiI ' K Members: ( " .eorgia I-5lalock. Katlunine Hohniaii, Mars- Virginia Boiden, Marian Bond, Josepliine Bragaw, Mar - Elizabeth Brice, Elizabeth Cissel, Elaine Dan- fortli, Doris Dunnington, X ' irginia Paul, Margaret Ford, Esther Garrett, Esther Gross, Mary Hender- son, Mary Elizabeth Holt, Evelyn lager, Bernice Jones, Hildreth Kemplon, Judith King, Ruth Koenig, Helene Kuhn. Mary Leard, Ann Longest, Dorotlu ' Neliis, Ruth Ann Nusbaum, Bettie Porter, lln|)i- Rf nnlds. Marie Richards, Naomi Richmf)nd. Bets ' Ross, Lida Sargeant, Doris Schutrumpf, Adria Smith, Mary Speake, Sara Stoddard, E -elyn Sulli ,111. Pledcks: l)oroth ' Arnold, Randa Beener. Billie Bertrand, Bett ' Burner, Maidee ( " offman, Erin Ellis, Bette Everley, Betty Flanagan, Pauline Harris, Doris Harrison, X ' irginia Hodson, Anne Hoen, Lois Holland, Nellie Lamb, Grace Lewis, Barbara McCarty, Doris McFarland, Betsy My- rick, Frances Price, Shirle - Pyle, Ethel Ruoff, JoNceKn Sa () -. Ruth Stowell, Laura W ' ilkins, Frances Williams. Faculty: Susan Harman, Alma Preinkert. . t first K.ipi).! Delta was t-ntirt-ly sonthcrii with IK) chaptiT.s al)() c ' the Mason-I )i. oii line. I l(i i ' fr, liy 1 ' )() S this plan was abolished and miiiier()ii ch.iplers were being cstalilishecl in the North and West. Kap])a Delta hec.inie a member of the Na- tional [ ' anJi ellenir ( ' ongress in 1912. Its lirowth continued to the present size ot 68 active chai)ters and ncarl 17, ()()() members. As a national iihil.inthropy, KD maintains a ward in tiie (rijiijled Children ' s Hospital of Richmond, ir inia. Foremost among the outstanding meml)ers of the sororit}- are Pearl S. idiick, famous author; Helen Clare, actress of stage and radio fame; Hildegarde Fillmore, fashion editor of AlcCall ' s hlgazine; and Mrs. William IL Bankhead, wife of the Speaker of the House of Representatives. The University of Maryland chapter orig- inated in 1924 as Kappa Xi, a local sorority. •After fi e years, it was installed as . lpha Rho chaptei ' of Kapj),! Delta. -Since 19, -il the locd girls have occupied the historic old ( ierneau. Hall on the campus. One of the most interest- ing accomplishments of the local chapter has been the annual " KD Re tie, " a arsity show l)tit on by the members thcnisehes. The Ka])]ia Delts have i)r()duced ele en of these musical comedies and they ha ' e alwa s been rated hiL:h in the lield of locd enti-rtainment. B .ACK in 1897, fotir Southern belles — stu- dents at the State Normal School at Farm- ille, X ' irginia — decided to |)erpetuate their friendshij) b ' organizing a sorority — Kappa Delta. The white rose was chosen as the vsorority tlowfr .ind oli -c green and white as the colors. Soon many new fatx ' s were added to the group and in 1902 the - further enlarged their sororit ' by ado])ting a plan of expansion. 257 ALPHA OMICRON PI President Edith Ray Sparling Vice-President Matilda Boose Secretary Helen Platt Trcdsurer Fredericka Waldman Members: Barbara Boose, Aiidre - Bosley, Elizabeth Brookens, E el n Byrd, Mary Helen Callander, Mary Helen Cook, Beatrice Fennel!, Catherine Foote, Helen Groves, Margaret Hart, Geraldine Jett, Betty Law, Martha Jane Legge, Lucille Leighty, Earla Marshall, Elaine McClayton, Alma Miller, Gladys Person, Kitty Pollard, Elizabeth Powers, Jean Ramer, Estelle Rawls, Betty Ray- mond, Dorothy Rice, Frances Rosenbusch, Kath- erine Short, Louise Tucker, Sara Anne ' aiden. Pledges: Jane Anderson, Marian Beck, Hazel Bishopp, V ' ivian Cask, E. Anne Cissel, Carolyn Gray, Mar- guerite Hall, Doris Hampshire, Jane Howard, Lois Kemp, Ellen Lutzer, Eurith Maynard, X ' irginia Mercer, Jane Page, Nancy Reed, Jeanne Reese, Be erly Reinstedt, Billie Jane Rittase, Jeanne San- tamarie, Barbara Simons, Marj ' Vaiden, Florence White. Faculty: Mrs. Frieda McFarland. B . R. . R1 ) ( ' ( )LLF:GK, tlu ' wonuMi ' s hraiuh of C " olunil)ia University, was the scene of Alpha Omicron Pi ' s founding in the year 1897. Four youni; students, .Stella (ieortje-stern Perry, Jessie Walhice llui;han, I ieUn .St. (lair Mul- lan, and IClizahelh lleywood ' nian, who realized that they would l)e likel - to (h ' ift apart after graduation, decided to streni;llu ' n the iiond of their friendship l) lorniiuL; a woman ' s fraternity aloni; with se ' er,il otliei- Barnaid iiujiils. Thus AOPi was horn. The founders for their enilileni the ruby and decided on tlie jacc|ueininot rose as the onicial llower. ( ' arryin.L; out the tiienie of red, they made cardinal thi-ir color and set down the ideals and principles which have been followed by e ery member in c " ery chapter w Inch was later established. The foimders or- ganized the ne. t few chapters in such locations that AOPi was soon classed as a national fra- ternity and gained the distinction of being the first Panhellenic sorority on the Barnard cam]:)us. The Alpha O ' s have grown until they now can boast of some fifty chajjters and ten thousand members. AOPi was the first national sorority to appear at Maryland, having been established in Octo- ber, 1924. The sisters of the red rose and the ruby struggled along and worked for se ' eral years until the ' finalh ' set up their residence in the be.iutiful colonial house which was built through their efforts and perseverance. For a time, the coeds were forced to li e in arious and sundry abodes while their new home was under constrtiction, e en to the point of la ing a few bricks on their own toward the comple- tion of their futuri ' residing place. C ' haiJters of AOPi are spread from Canada to Louisiana and from Maine to California. Among the outstanding members are Mar- garet Tallichct of the films, .Ada Campbell Rose, editor of " Jack and Jill, " and Doiotln Keinon, prominent attonu ' X ' . lail III l V Si ' Md.INc l rcsidf.tjt 2.SS PI DELTA CHAPTER Founded at Barnard College in 1897 Established at the University of Maryland in 1924 Ei )? CI ' Boose, B. Boose, M. Bosley B TOO kens Byrd t ' allander Cook ( " ramblitt Kenncll Foutc ( iroves Hart Jett Kemp Law Lcighty Marshall MiC ' layton Miller Person Piatt Pollard Powers Ranier Rawls Ra niond Rice Rosenlnisrli Short Tucker aidcn W ' aldman 259 PHI SIGMA SIGMA BETA ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at Hunter College in 1913 Established at the University of Maryland in 1936 Biskin Cohen Dix Fisch Katz Levine Lowenthal Miller cia Oltprnlu ' inKT Powers Rubin ScluiUz Schwartz Till in ' aj;en(l()rf 260 1 lAKklliiT LkVIN President President Harriett A. Levin Vice-President Lee Adele Fisch Secretary Rosalind Schwartz Tretisurer Bkvi;ri.kv Opphnheimer Members: Mildred Baitz, Shirley L. Biskin, Bertha Katz, Ethel Levine, Jean Lowenthal, Lillian Powers, Ruth Rubin, Selma Schultz, Molly Tiilin. Pi.icnc.ES: Rita Abelman, Ethel Cohen, Hehn Cohen, Gloria Dix, Pearl Ettin, Esther Eeldman, Naomi Levin, Gladys Lieberman, Sonia Miller, Lillian Rubin, Lenore Schultz, Beatrice Schuman, Natalie Shorser, Bette Stone, June ' agendorf. Facui.TV: Leona Morris. rill SI(; L SICMA was louiKU ' d as a non- sectarian ori anization at Himter College in New ' ork on Xo eml)er 26, 1913. The ten ()Uiig women who were its charter members formed the sorority to carry on a program of |)hilanthro]Mc work, thns, the ' ga o no im- nu ' diate thought to expanding this work. For ti e years Aljiha chapter was contented to continue localK , luit in lOlS chaptt ' rs wort ' toimded at Tufts College and Xew ' ork Cni- ersity. Two years later chapters at the Cni- versity of Buftalo and Adelphi College were added. About this time the need was felt for a fraternity publication and the f|iiarterK- maga- zine. The Sphinx, came into being. At k ' ast one new cha|)ter of Phi .Sigma .Sigma has been founded early on campi extending across the country, and from Texas northward to Canada. As the ears ])assed there were formed strong akmini organizations, and toda ' I ' hi Sigma Sigma has a number of well-established alumni clubs functioning in man - cities. But with all this (.-xijansion the original philanthropic aims of the fraternit " were ne er forg(jtten. Many endowments ha e been made to hospitals, libraries, and the establish- ment of a fraternit ' imit at Cami) Cnit at Croton-on-Hudson was an outstanding ac- complishment. In addition, each acti e and alumni chai)ter carries on some local project which aids in social betterment. The Maryland chapter of Phi Sigma Sig- ma was originalh ' know n as the Beacon Club. In 1933 it became Beta Phi Sigma sorority. After serving a three years ' apprenticeship as members of a local club, the Beta Phi Sigmas were installed on this campus in May, 1936, as Beta Alpha chajiter of Phi .Sigma -Sigma. The chapter roll of the national sorority then totaled twent -six chajjters. Toda - Phi Sigma Sigma has grown to a membershi|) of almost 2500 frcjin the ten girls who jnit tluir heads together and created the sororitw L 261 ALPHA SIGMA Checket Michaelson Handler Rosenfield Hornstein Snyder Kress Steinberger Founded at the University of Maryland in 1935 President Irene Checket Vice-President Audrey Hornstein Secretary Sylvia Handler Treasurer Helen Michaelson Mi ' .viUKRs: Bernice Kress, Ethel Rosenfield, Janet Steinlierger, Eleanor Snyder. Pl1 ' ;i)c;ks: Anita Einbinder, Hortense Finkelstein, Muriel f)ordon, Sue Gusack, Esther Handler, Max- ine Harzenstein, Phyllis Harzenstein, Freda Siegal, Ruth Surosky, Rita Vane, Miriam Yoffa. AlI ' IIA SK.AIA, a local sororitN-, hr .m its career at the University in Dormitory B dur- in.n the winter of 1 ' XS.S-36. The twehe char- ter nicMnlicrs of c clul) were officially recot;- nized as Alpha .Sij;nia in March, 1930. For the past three years the club has been sponsored by Alpha Epsilon Phi, a national sorority. This organization now has twent -- two cha|)ters and it is the desire of the . l|)ha Sigmas that they be the twenty-third. The club had a gala social season this ear which began when the members mo ed from the dormitory to their own sorority house. The sorority had a dance in the fall to celebrate this mo e. On March 11 the members held their Founder ' s Da banquet, while in the spring they followed the social whirl with another formal danct ' . The Alpha .Sigmas lia en ' l coniined llu ' ir acti itics to the social side aioni ' . The}- ha e also concerned tluMUseKes with charitx ' work and the niaintenanci ' ol a high si ' holastic ax ' eragi ' . I ' lorence ( )rringei ' , proxince diri ' ctor lor . lpha lCi)siloii I ' lii, isili ' d the sororitN in the spring. 262 ALPHA DELTA Founded at the University of Maryland in 1938 President Carolyn Wkhster Secretary Margarkt Wolfinger Treasurer Elicanor ( " kiick1 ' :r Mkmhkrs: Florence Fowhie, Catherine Ciilleland, Marie Hardesty, Anne Jarboe, Marian Mayes, Inez Nevy, Mildred Smith. Pledges; Marie Augustine, Shirley Byers, Florence Da is, Ruth Evans, Doris Groves, Mildred Oursler, Philoniena ( sso, June Schmidt, Frances Simpson, Elizabeth Skill. In the spring of 1937, -a group from the Bal- timore Alumnae Chapter of .AI])ha Delta Pi came to the University of Maryland for the purpose of establishing a local sororit)- which Wdiild in lime liccoini ' a chapter ol Alpha I )cll.i I ' i. ihc (1 1,1 pi CI ' was soon origan izi-d un- (k-r the name (it . lpha I)clta. . ronstituti(jn was ih ' .iwn up and snliniitted for the a]ipro ' al (if the Student Life Committee, after which .Mpli.i I )elta was ollicialK ' r(. ' co.nni .ed as a club on Ma 12, V)M . TweK ' c wdinen were liie charter members of thecltib and in .Se])tember, 19,37, they started out witii the intentidu of niakin; the Near a successful one. The building up oi the chapter was the major consideration. During the year there were interesting sidelights such as the Christmas tea given 1) the George Washing- ton chaj ter of Alpha Delta Pi and their first Fotmder ' s Da ' l)an(itiet. The Alph.i Delts art ' now in their second year on the caiupus. The original twel e mi ' m- bers have increased to twenty-two, and now they await Ma ' , 1940, when they will become members of Aliiha Delta Pi. Crocker Fowble Gillelan(i Hardesty Nevy " ' l ) Mayes Smith Webster VVolfinger 263 KAPPA ALPHA SIGMA Baldwin Beals riopper Ganzert Goldbeck i licknian 1 lussoiig Johnston Latlson Menke Nichols R ' an Skinner X ' oris Founded at the University of Maryland in 1938 President Makv Luuise Ganzert Vice-President Dorothy Hussong Secretary Makiha Hk kman ' I ' reasurer Ci.ara r.Ai.ic ( ' .oldhw k MiCMiiivKs: Allies Baldwin, jane Heals, Marie Conners Eiizaln-th ( ' lo[)per, Heit jdlmson. Marcia Ladson Marjiarel Menke, Irene Ni kuls, 1 lilda R an, Barliara Skinner, Anna X ' oris. Pledgks: Janet Baldwin, ICdilh ( " liristensen, Cather- ine l iirzenknai)c, ( atlurine Slulilis, VJl ) IN(i ((iiiliniially |)i(iininciil on (iiir laitipiis is ;i local sorority kmiwn as Kappa Alpli.i Simula, Two years a.yo w il li Miss Wilcox actiiii; as faculty athiscr it was christened the Alpha Chil); then in September, 1937, its name was chani ed to the present one. At ' tiliatcd with this local is Mrs. .Stmimers, who is actinia as honsemother ot the club ' s chapter room in ( " olle; e Park. Liki ' wise, a meml)er of Sigma Kajjpa national sorority is now associated with this group since they plan to i)etition for membership to Sigma Kajipa next Near. I ' he sorority scrapbook records a Xoel din- ner at .Samly Springs, a hniclu ' on and nautical tlij) at Washington ( ■olf and C ' oinilrx ( " liib, and feasts at tlu ' Congressional Counlrx Club and The Highlands. The Kapp.i .Mpli.i .Sigs r.iii Wall l)isne - a close second this in tln ' ir hil.ii ' ioiis proriil.ition ol " l ' " erdin,ind the liiiH " for the 1 nterfr.itei ' nily .Sing conipetilion held this car. 264

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, 1936 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, 1940 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.