Maryland College for Women - Marylander Yearbook (Lutherville, MD)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1938 volume:
N.INETEEN HUNDRED THIRTYEIGHTJ
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DORIS HOECKER. EDITOR
JUNE KING. BUS. MANAGER
We, in our four years here, have found
the real meaning to the word friend. We
have met the person who has made our
life one of meaning. She has been our con-
fidant, our advisor; she has helped us in
the happy days as well as in those that have
made us better women. We can not in
words express our deep appreciation or
What we feel. It is therefore to Mrs. Mary
M. Osborne that we lovingly dedicate this
volume of the Marylander.
m f .
In presenting this edition of the
Marylander, the class of 1938 has
attempted to capture the tempo
of life at Maryland College and
to preserve it.
If, When years have passed, the
1938 Marylander can recreate
memories of that life, this book
Will have served its purpose. 0 O
755 gagoof I
W E are proud of our campus and its
buildings. As a part of our life at Maryland
College they have become very dear to us.
We shall cherish memories of them long V
after we have left them. We are proud of
our president, of our dean, of our faculty
and appreciate what they have done for us.
We are proud of ourselves and of the
progress we have made since "way back
when" we were freshmen.
FRONT C MPUS FROM
GORDON HALL ARCH
THE HEA T
APPROACH TO METZGER HALL
FREDERICK E. METZGER
AS the years go on and we look back to the
days we spent in Maryland, we shall ever be
mindful of the man, small in statue but great in
Wisdom, who greeted us on our arrival and four
years later said the final words that made us
alumnae of Maryland.
We shall remember him as our teacher,
our head, and will often see in memory his
familiar figure With pipe in hand, walking about
the campus. One line written by Samuel Taylor
Coleridge tells the whole story: "Friend of the
Wise! and Teacher of the Good!"
LEONE S. WILLIAMS
FOR four years we have faced the current of
life together. Ours has been a small world, but
you have none the less lived With the tremend-
ous energy and vitality that is the part of youth.
Perhaps the teachings you have had here
may come with greater clearness When experi-
ence offers its larger View. But the same essential
Virtues, the qualities that have received courage,
faith in yourselves, here, will measure your
development When you have taken separate
My best Wishes for a well rounded life,-
for the things most worth having when you have
given the best Within yourselves to obtain them.
DEAN L. S. WILLIAMS
WILLIAM H. MOORE, III
NONE of us shall ever forget the man who
made possible our freshman garden party. Mr.
Moore has indeed been a true friend to the class
If we needed advice, a pep talk, or just
a warm smile and welcome, we found them all
in HDintyf '
These four years knowing him has
been indeed great fun.
FREDERICK ELDER METZGER
Latin and Greek Languages and Literature
A.B. Gettysburg College; M.A. Gettysburg College;
University of Leipsic; American School of Classical
Studies of Athens, Greece; Maryland College, 1895-
WILLIAM H. MOORE, HI
A.B. The Johns Hopkins University; Assistant to
Provost, The Johns Hopkins University; Assistant to
President, St. John's College; Maryland College,
LEONE S. WILLIAMS
Ph.B. De Pauw University; AM. De Pauw University;
further study at Columbia University, University of
Minnesota, The Johns Hopkins University, University
of Chicago, Cambridge University; Maryland College
French Language and Literature
B.S. The Johns Hopkins University; MA. The Johns
Hopkins University; Brevet, Sorbonne; Ph.D. The
Johns Hopkins University; Maryland College, 1930-
SARAH NOYES HONE
Psychology and Education
B.S. New York University; M.A. New York University;
Ph.D. New York University; further study at Columbia
University; Maryland College, 1937-
A.B. Radcliffe College; A.M. University of Wisconsin;
Ph.D. University of Wiggnsin; Maryland College,
MILDRED GEORGIA WEST
Spanish and German
A.B. MacMurray College; AM. University of Colo-
rado; University of Chicago; Ph.D. The Johns Hopkins
University; Maryland College, 1937-
A.B. Wilson College; A.M. Columbia University;
Maryland College, 1928-
B.S. Purdue University; A.M. Columbia University;
additional study at Chicago University, Indiana
University and Ball State College; Maryland College,
MISS BERTHA SCHROCK
MRS. MARY M. OSBORNE
MISS MARGUERITE BETTS
ANNA THOMPSON WINECOFF
B.A. University of Wyoming; M.A. University of
Wyoming; further study at Cornell University and
Duke University; Maryland College, 1936-
B.S. University of Georgia; MS. University of
Georgia; further study at Columbia University;
Maryland College, 1937-
MARY VIRGINIA RIGG
A.B. College of William and Mary; M.A. School of
Speech, Northwestern University; Maryland College,
Chemistry and Mathematics
B.S. College of William and Mary; further study at
William and Mary; Maryland College, 1929-
HENRY R. SPANGLER
Bible and Philosophy
B.E. Gettysburg College; Gettysburg Theological
Seminary; Union Seminary; The Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity; Missionary Service in India twelve years;
Maryland College, 1930-1934
B.S. in Education, the University of Cincinnati;
Diploma from Cincinnati Kindergarten Training
School; Cincinnati College of Music; Miami Univer-
sity; Maryland College, 1929-
IANICE C. PROCTOR
The Johns Hopkins University; Graduate Maryland
Institute; Maryland College, 1937-
ELLATHEA M. THAIN
Graduate of The Savage School for Physical Educa-
tion; B.S. Rutgers University; Maryland College,
CAPTAIN HUGH GELSTON
Cavalry, N.G. Remount Service, U.S.A.; Maryland
GUSTAV M. ILLMER
Piano, History of Music, Appreciation
M.E. Cornell University; studied under Richard
Burmeister $erlim, Max Landow, Harold Bauer;
Maryland College, 1927-
M. IDA ERMOLD, F.A.G.O.
B.M. Peabody Conservatory of Music; Maryland
MARJORIE MAY President.
BETTY CUMMINGS Vice-President.
RITA REED Secretary.
ggnioz Cfaij' wiitozy IN 1934 with the words
HVeni, Vidi, Vici" the Senior class arrived! From the start we were active
members of everything we could be in. Edna Stewart led our class triumphantly
through that first year. For the first time HRush" took on a new meaning. The
mistake was ours and we promised that next year HRush" would go on in the
Maryland College manner. Sophomores and 10.30 permissions! Once more
Stewart had the office of president. We looked down upon those poor t'freshies"
and for months we played the part of harsh, cruel taskmasters. Next year found
our class much smaller in number. This year Marjorie May became our presi-
dent, and Edna Stewart automatically became Junior Aide. The Collegian
was edited by Hazel Albers and managed by Doris Hoecker. Our Junior year
was in a dancing mood. There was the formal at Christmas, the dance with
Benny Goodman, and our long awaited Junior Prom.
Falle1937 and the miraculous word HSenior". Dignitye-perhaps not,
but we were a class full of purpose and hope for a year most successful of all.
Marjorie May was still president and Edna Stewart president of the Student
Government. The Year Book was edited by Doris Hoecker and managed by June
King. Cap and Gown service was held and we all felt the solemnity of the moment.
Marjorie Clark, head of the social committee worked diligently to make a
perfect Senior Prom. We had our fun at "Sneak" day. Where we wentewhat
we did, you'll never know. Finally that dignity that we should have had, we
lost. Then the last week of hurrying and bustling: Book burning, May Court,
Class Day, Senior Play and then HMay 31st"eA1umnae". Farewell Alma
Mater-HAH good things must come to an end".
BEVERLY M. ALBERS
ZETA Phi 2, 3, 4; Assistant Editor of HCollegianf' Kappa Kappa 3, 4.
THE other partner of Hazel . . . a daughter of the gods, divinely tall and most
fair . . . lorgnette . . . Gentlemen prefer . . . brains also go hand in hand with
charm and sweetness.
HAZEL D. ALBERS
ZETA Phi 2, 3, 4; Editor of HCOllegian" 3; Kappa Kappa 3, 4.
THE other partner of Beverly . . . things are looking up . . . string of lustrous
pearls . . . a solitaire for all to see reigns on her wedding finger . . . cool-deep
poise . . . Mr. and Mrs. is the name real soon . . . the perfect Lady Guinevere.
LOUISE M. BISCEGLIA
Long Beach, New York
Y. W. C. A. 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Bowling 3, 4.
I'D rather be different than right . . . pensive . . . black curly hair and eyes of
flashing ebony . . . independent . . . good natured recluse . . . carmen lips'and
nails . . . low voice.
East Rockaway, New York
THALIA 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; President 4; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4;
Delta Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4; Pageant 3, 4; Alpha Psi Omega, 4.
PEGGY . . . life of the party . . . never quiet, never still, life is too short to
waste on frill . . . men are strange creatures, I like men . . . hard worker . . .
bubbling brook and gay laughter.
Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Art Club 1, 2.
THERE is nothing she will not do for anyone . . . dependable .
quaint . . . irony with a poker face.
. . reserved . . .
MARJORIE H. CLARK
Bronxville, New York
DELTA Kappa Tau l, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1; May Court 2; French Club 3;
Junior aide on social committee 3; Vice-president of class 3; Bowling team 3, 4;
Junior dance committee 3; Chairman social committee 4; Assistant Business
manager "Marylander" 4; Zeta Phi 3, 4.
MIDGE". . . A little princess soon to be a King . . . smooth is the word for her
and she has something there . . . sophisticated swing . . . who started all this
business of being dignified . . . she is indeed of the nature we all enjoy.
Tully, New York
DELTA Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Pageant l, 2, 3; Hockey 2; Vice-
president senior class.
BET" . . . Midnight hair streaked with silver makes her lovely to look at . . .
tinkling laughter . . . pep and Peg . . . the Tully Times . . . dinner in Baltimore . . .
Bill's gracious lady . . . beware lest love sting you once too often.
Tonawanda, New York
THALIA club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3, Librarian 4; Delta Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4;
Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4; Corresponding Secretary 4; Zeta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Philo-
mathean 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 4; Secretary 4; Pageant 1;
Head costume committee 2, 3; Hockey 1; Glee Club 1, 2.
ANNE without Jane is an impossible situation . . . a still and quiet conscience
. . . Little fraternity pin . . . afternoon dates . . . shiny Packard roadster . . . there
is a sincere feeling in our twin.
Tonawanda, New York
DELTA Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4; Thalia 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-president 3; President 4;
Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4; Zeta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-president 4; Philomathean
2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4; Cabinet 3, 4; Student Council 4; Treasurer 4; Pageant
1, 2; Costume head 3; Hockey 1; Glee Club 1, 2.
JANE without Anne is an impossible situation . . . she looks a little wistful . . .
sugar and spice and all things nice . . . good nature is a key that fits many locks
. . . Towson Provincialities.
DORIS I. HOECKER
New York, New York
ZETA Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Thalia 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Kappa 3, 4; Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4;
Business Manager 3; President 4; Collegian 1, 2, 3; Business Manager Y. W.
C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Cabinet 2, 3; President 4; French Club 3, 4; Art
Club 1, 2; Pageant 1, 2; Editor of uMarylander" 4; Volley Ball Team 1, 2.
HOECKS". . . cherub on a spree . . . Cheshire grin . . . sub-deb illustration
. Hshe came, she saw, she conquered" . . . the lady from fifth avenue .
'tis good to be merry and wise . . . Hher face call it fair with sparkling eyes"
. Vivid . . . vivacious.
MARGARET H. HUDSON
Montclair, New Jersey
RIDING club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 3, 4; Thalia 3, 4; Vice-president 4; Delta
Kappa Tau l, 2, 3, 4; Vice-president 4; Pageant l, 2; May Queen 4.
PEG". . . No one could be a lovelier May Queen than our Peggy . . . Blonde
Diana . . . Oh this learning What a thing it is! . . . sparkling champagne vintage
1938 . . . lazy, charming nonchalence . . . Vogue's living illustration of per-
fection in riding clothes.
JEAN L. KING
Bloomfield, New Jersey
Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-president of council 4; Social Committee 4; Junior
dance committee 3; Pageant 1, 2, 3.
RED headed pixie . . . sunshine on glittering leaves . . . small but mighty . . .
Love is such a bother . . . to know her is to love her . . . great things will come
from this little girl . . . Annapolis Farewell!
JUNE L. KING
Bloomfield, New Jersey
Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Business Manager of "Marylander;"
Treasure of class 3; Social Committee 4; Pageant 1, 2, 3; Council 4; Hockey 1;
Junior dance committee 3.
IV V ITHOUT her business ability and capable work this book could not be . . .
red headed dynamic personality . . . doing as she pleases . . . sophistication . . .
fascination plus . . . temper yes . . . but Who is she Without that spark that adds
to life. V
Scarsdale, New York
DELTA Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-president 2; French club 3; Y. W. C. A. 1;
President of Junior and Senior Classes; Student council 3, 4; Bowling 3, 4;
Social committee 4; Assistant editor of "Marylander;" Basketball 2.
PLEASE pardon me I'm in love . . . stag line following lovely Marj . . . Wickes
following stags . . . cool . . . charming . . . capable . . . Winner of personality
contest . . . Wimpy and Marjorie incorporated . . . and oh yes wedding bells
Spencer, West Virginia
KAPPA Kappa 3, 4; Vice-president 4; Pageant 3; Zeta Phi 3, 4; French Club
3, 4; Hollins College, Virginia 1, 2.
THERE is aquiet charm about her . . . sweet and lovely . . . April showers . . .
she has a pleasing face and a smile for all . . . she is the very pink of courtesy.
ELEANOR D. SHERMAN
Ridgewood, New Jersey
ZETA Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer 3; President 4; Pi Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4;
Secretary-Treasurer 3; President 4; Glee club 1; Philomathean Society 1; Bowling
2, 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer of Senior class; Pageant 1; Swimming 1.
LEE" . . . eyes that shine like rare aquamarines . . . to listen is to compliment
. . a tall frosted drink . . . languid charm . . . in a dancing mood . . . beauty
striking and clear . . . it is tranquil people who accomplish.
EDNA C. STEWART
South Orange, New Jersey
PRESIDENT of Freshman and Sophomore classes; Iunior Aide 3; Student
Council 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Cabinet 4; Literary Club
1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Kappa 3, 4; President 3; Hockey 3; Bowling 2, 3; Captain 2,
Pageant 1, 3; Thalia l.
STEWART". . . too wonderful for words . . . golden affect . . . at the bench of
justice, first place . . . leadership personified . . . one in a million . . . St. Johns . . .
Her air, her manner, all who saw admired.
HELEN I. WILLENS
New York, New York
PAGEANT 1, 2; Basketball 1; Stunt club 1, 2; Delta Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4;
French club 3, 4; Bowling 1, 2, 3, 4.
HEART of gold . . ."Mamma, I want to make rhythm". . . bright colors . . .
furs . . . King's jester . . . generous friendliness . . . leisurely . . . imagination . ..
sense of humor . . . dinner dates . . . orchids vs gardenias.
IT is fitting and proper that the picture of Cecil Stanford should be in this issue
of the Marylander. From the first time we heard her drawl NHello" and then
sing UPardon My Southern Accent," we knew that the class of '38 would be
lacking something without our Cecil.
In 1937 she assisted Captain Gelston with his riding classes, and now we
look upon her with pride, for she is Assistant Riding Instructor.
Perfect riding clothes, horses, anything to do with horses, 6 cherub face, a
ready smile and a true friend are the words that express Cecil Stanford.
She is not a Senior robed in cap and gown, but she is one of us. It will be a
sad farewell indeed when the class of 1938 leaves Cecil behind.
To Cecil Stanford we dedicate this page of her Marylander.
Cazh' L'aats giucfanta
Eleanor V. Johnston
Elizabeth P. Davison
A. Janet McCord
Bernice L. Sarfert
Maria L. de Diego
Susannah E. La Rhette
Charlotte H. Macy
Doris S. Cooder
Margaret E. Reinhardt
agapa'zfatwu . . .
Most likely to succeed
Best college spirit
Best all around girl
Greatest admirer of the masculine
Gets away with the most
Betty F efferman
WIT anal Usifamanf
We, the members of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-
Eight of the Maryland College for Women of the State of
Maryland, being of unsound mind, lacking equilibrium and
having very little dignity, do hereby make and devise the
following Last Will and Testament.
First-We hereby nominate as our executor the Deaf Man. And
direct that he bestow upon the hereunder named, our heirs
and assigns the following legacies . . .
To the FacultyeOur everything.
To President MetzgereAn attendance at the Christmas Party.
To Dean Williams-Our love and a Shakespearean theatre.
To Mr. MooreeA sad farewell.
To Mrs. Osborne-Our gratitude for her help these past four years.
To Dr. SilveuSeMore turtles and a black and white sundae.
To Miss ThaneeA skeleton for her anatomy class.
To Miss Eyster-A class knowing he from lay and our fondness and
To Miss ThompsonettThe little things in life."
To Miss Snodgrass-Peaceful, quiet nights of sleep.
To Dr. CameroneParis in the Spring.
To Miss Riggs-A triumphant Broadway opening.
To Capt. Gelston-Whitney and Vanderbilt stables and a sad
To Miss Grittin-A huge explosion and a new chemistry lab.
To Miss Sparks-No more meals at Practice House.
To Dr. West-A quiet class and a loud "Wowie".
To Dr. HorneeNew York nearer to Baltimore, a cup of coffee and a
class of shorthand students.
To Miss SchrockeA hub-cap and a new infirmary.
To Mrs. ProctorvMore chats with Mr. Rogers and Russian records
for her art classes.
To Miss Betts-Appreciation for her dietetics.
To Mr. IlmereBeethoven, Bach and Brahms.
To Miss WynecoffeMore celebrities.
To the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-NineePep, Swing
To Scotty FreedeCouncil, Anacin, and great patience.
To Janet Payne-A quiet, contented, peaceful life.
To Betty GriereOur love and wish for her happiness.
To Joyce WagnereA patent on I don't care and you don't care.
To Petie SchmidteA kitten, a fireside, and all things nice.
To Maxine WeileRosalie and an application for Vogue's models.
To Dorothy ComforteThe Big Apple.
To Marjorie ClarkeTrucking.
To Winifred HowethettPosin."
To Edna Baxter-Suzy-Q.
To Dorothy TownleyeA week-end at St. Johns.
To the class of Nineteen Hundred and F orty a promise to always be
as gay and happy as you've been these past two years.
To Betsy EwryeA little less energy and "Ferdinand."
To Meg BrowneMeals a la carte.
To Liz. TolsoneAnother Aunt Ruth and perfect dates for always.
To Mary BoweneOur mascot, we leave nothing, for she has
To Tucky MicheleMore and better car trouble.
To Jeanette Hubbs-Life in Baltimore for keeps.
To Phyllis EatoneMany more hit parades.
To Jane AileseA bib and Tucker.
To the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Forty-OneeI-Iope, respect
and more Maryland College spirit.
To Babs Lily-A new coiffure.
To Phyllis AlexandereA spanking and a good psychiatrist.
To Phyllis FOSSeMetzger Hall and a patent on poise.
To Nancy PomeroyeA new skirt and less efficiency.
To Jane ValentineeLess egotism.
To Flora StallingSeAll our men, to do with them as she pleases.
To Phyllis WitmoreeA month's case of laryngitis.
To Muriel RappuhneA large muzzle.
ITEM F IVE
To our Alma Mateerur very sincere thanks for the grandest
We also bequeath to each of the students a private telephone,
many floor plugs, and perfect weekend dates.
We confer upon all the members of the faculty who have acted as
chaperones an honorary degree of Doctor of Greeting because
we know they have truly suffered.
In witness whereof, we hereunto subscribe our seal this thirty-tirst
day of May, in the Year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred
and thirty-eight, at the village of Lutherville in the state of
THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY-EIGHT
Signed: CAMPUS PUSS
Witnesses: MRS. HARLEY
?zopgaay of $55 6122,15 of 7938
Ali Baba went to town and so from all reports heard did those
seventeen little girls that left Maryland College in May 1938. For
some strange reason Ali Baba left behind his magic carpet with the
words that make it fly into space and carry us where we want to go.
It's 1948! I wonder what they are all doing. The Magic
Carpet is here-let's give it a try. "Abracadabra" and away we
go. It seems to be going north-looks familiarewhy it's New
Jersey. Is that a King's Palace below? No,-it is the home though
of a King. Midge Clark is now Mrs. Keith King, and looks more
attractive than ever. It can't be, yes it is, she is playing in the
garden with two adorable childrenewhy they are twins!
Well carpet off again. People don't seem to see us flying by.
Hope we're invisible for I'd hate to have them think we're spying
on them. That looks like South Orange below. Look at all the
carsemust be a party of some sort. There's Edna Stewart, lean
and June King, Peggy Hudson and Rita Reed. Rita must be on a
visit from the south. Edna is now one of the Supreme Court
Justices. It has been said that she may become Chief Justice one
of these days. When questioned by a reporter last week, she
replied, "All those hard cases at Maryland certainly gave me the
right experiences." Jean King having given Annapolis a real
farewell, is a great success in social service work. She's been
called to Washington to tell the President just what is wrong With
the old U. S. A. Bet he took her advice too. lune King is still
trying to collect for the 1938 Marylander. She says she hopes by
1970 that all ads and bills will be paid for. Worry hasn't told its
mark for she is still the cute, fiery redhead. Just look at Peggy
Hudson. We hear she is one of Vogue's highest paid models.
She's also one of the leading horsewomen of the country. Last
year the Blue Ribbon at Madison Square Garden was taken by
Peggy. Rita Reed still looks sweet. She is a member of the Brain
Trust and considered one of the really intelligent women this
country has. Rita can't make up her mind who the lucky man is yet.
Goodness it is four o'clock. HAbracadabra" and off we go
across the Hudson to gay New York. We're headed to a pent-
house on 57th Street. It's a party given by Doris Hoecker. She is
now one of the most prominent women Journalists. Her theatre
column is read by a great many and she goes on the air every
Wednesday, over a coast to coast hook-up. Wonder if Doris
worries as much about that column of hers as she did that Yearbook.
Let's look around a bit. There's Betty Cummings. She's married
of course and considered one of Baltimore's leading young matrons.
Her show white hair makes her very lovely. Wonder if she still
reads the HTully Times." Marjorie May is talking to Doris. She too
is married and still one of the most attractive person's we've seen in
a long time. Marjorie has had many pictures of her well managed
home in House and Garden. Is it Anne or Iane-why it is both of
the Hackett twins. Ten years later and still looking as much alike
as two peas in a pod. The papers are full of the dietetic advice, and
they hold positions as head dieticians in one of the world's largest
hospitals. They really have careers!
The carpet moves west a few blocks. Look below! It's Helen
Willens. News has it that she is one of Bergdof-Goodman's buyers.
Good-looking silver foxes she is wearing. We're now headed for
Long Island. Wonder who we will see there. Why it is Peggy
Campbell of all people. Peggy is also a prominent dietician for
one of the large hotels in New York. Her meal planning is making
Our carpet seems restless, so back we go to Maryland. We
certainly go fast and do cover a vast amount of ground. Home
again and Towson. Louise Bisceglia eating dinner in the Maryland
Restaurant. Don't know much about Louise, sort keeps her life a
secret. Bet it is fun though. This time we are flying toward Balti-
more. It is the home of Hazel Albers, now Mrs. Donald Duncan.
Beverly is there too. Hazel is one of Baltimore's society ladies.
She is seen at all the best places and always at the races. Beverly
decided on a career instead. She's secretary to one of the city's
leadingbankers. Wonder if Romance is in the air? Eastern Shore
is next on our list. Ann Clark decided to be manager of a home too.
Marriage not yet-but it is a mighty good job, she is doing for the
boys, In fact Ann is one of Greensboro's leading citizens.
Magic Carpet we've had a busy day, so let's turn our way back
to Lutherville, and stop our peeping. Our Seniors did go to town
and the world looks down upon them with pride. HAbracadabra"
and away we go, leaving the Wish for future success and happiness
to each and everyone of them.
gullio'l CZQAA' cyiifO'zy WE are almost Seniors!
To be different the Class of '39 started off with a "Steering
Crew" whose duty it was to guide us until we had elected
officers. On top of this came "Rushl' and we were wound
around the Sophomore's fingers like a piece of string, so
that we wouldn't forget who was boss. However at the
Freshman Garden Party we were able to spread our feathers,
for we were the hostesses of that event, our first responsibility.
As we returned Sophomores, the main idea was to have
a successful HRush" and under able leadership we managed
very well, thank you. This was a memorable year, for during
the Christmas holidays we did the light idid I say lighm
fantastic to the strains of B. Goodman. Upon our return
to school we were more than happy to go to the Senior Prom,
in that lull between Christmas and Spring. Oh, we also
gave a Spring Tea Dance with a most perfect day helping
us out. Then we heard, HEveryone in their places? Shoot!"
No, we weren't imitating the Spanish Civil War or the Sino-
Iapanese War, we were listening to the directions that were
aiding us in acting before an honest to goodness moving
picture camera. A picture in which many prominent girls
of our class took part.
Just as our second year was fuller than the first, so it
followed that the third was better than the second. We had
charge of the llCollegian," college paper under the direction
of Payne as its capable editor and Betty Grier, its fiery little
business manager. We're proud too, to have Bessy on the
Social Committee. We notice that all of the Juniors are not
in the picture. Those missing are: Petie Schmidt, lanet
Thomas, Maxine Weil, and Dorothy Zellers.
Again in February we attended the Senior Prom and
were more than taken by the glamor of it all. All through
the year we sold practically everything that would appeal
and bring profit, for we had to make good with the Junior
Prom. Remember how we hoped it would be clear, and all
the fun we had?
Each year finds the members of our class adding other
honors to their lists, just like the proverbial feather in the
cap. This would include Zeta Phi, Thalia, and Alpha Psi
Well, next year we will be Seniors and I know it is the
hope of every one that it will be the most glorious year of
First Row:-D. Comfort, M. Clark, D. Townley, E. Grier, D. Freed, C. McKibben.
Second Row:aK. Flume, l. Aborn, l. Payne, E. Baxter, S. Stauffer.
Third Row:-E. Keely, J. Wagner, M. Karl, W. Howeth, 1. George.
agoflgomoze Cling defiato'zy
. . You can always tell a sophomore.
But you cannot tell her much."
SO runs the song that the Class of 1940 has borne uncom-
plainingly this year. 'Tis not timidity that is the cause for our
reticence but a slightly egotistical feeling that the song rings
true; for are we not the largest sophomore class to register in
our Alma Mater? And are we not the survivors of a freshman
class who was the instigator of those inspired phrases such as
Hquaffin around," Hsatchel," "yeah stuff," and "Woo-woo!
Looking back down the long stretch of a year between the
simple title of frosh and the exalted one of sophs, we note With
justifiable pride that we are still holding our own in club
memberships, sports, and positively shining when it comes to
dates. Sometimes, since all of us are a little bit sentimental
down in under over last year, we find time to ramble and
reminisce about the days when we were the Rushees and
daydreamed of the far-off time when we, in our glory, could be
the Rushers. Ah, idle dreams! Now that our dreams have
come true, we are inclined to admit that they were more of a
BETSY EWRY President.
MADELINE MAY Vice-President.
HELEN BOELSEN, Secretary-Treasurer.
nightmare than those we experienced as we trembled in our
beds and heard the footsteps of approaching doom.
Dinty's ever popular Christmas Party was as exciting and
hilarious as last year's except that we knew what was coming
and could appreciate more the thrill of others seeing it for the
first time. Then came the cap and gown ceremony, shocking
us into wide awake knowledge that time does march on and
in less than two years we will be feeling the first nostalgic
pangs for how much the last four years have meant to us.
Prom, and all its attending troubles and perplexities, joys and
gaiety, and us, feeling at last a real part of things. Dreary
winter turned into a typical Maryland Spring and things began
to look up. Entertainment of the Senior Class was entertain-
ment for us too, and the sight of the Freshman Garden Party
left us with a pleasant feeling as this year we looked on while
someone else did the acting.
And so we turn to our lunior year, with our sails set and
trimmed for those elusive and now expanded privileges, new
and novel classes, and a general consciousness of bigger and
better things to come.
First Row1el1eft to rightl M. de Diego, E. Schneeweiss, C. Macy. Hi Boelsen, B. Ewry,
M. May, D. Cooder, L. Schneeweiss, M. Eisenberg.
Second RowzeM. E. Wolf, B. Sarlert, L. Terry, M. Bowen, J. McCord, P. Rinehardt, I.
Third RowzeM. Ketcham, I. Ailes, M. Michel, P. Eaton, I. Hubbs, 1. Mills, S. La Rhette.
Fourth RowzeE. Tolson, R. Wright, D. Frazier, 1. Walker. D. Kervan, L. Heiser, B. BaIdauf.
gzazgmcm Cfam thigfo7y
LAST minute shopping, packing, and lingering goodbyes
marked the last few days before the long awaited September
29th rolled around. With nervous apprehension we arrived
with tightly crammed trunks and suitcasesethe class of 1941
was here. By night time we were fairly acquainted with our
class. In fact there seemed to be a concentrated attack to
acquaint us with everyone through our Hbig sisters," the old
girlenew girl dance, and tiRush" which settled the problem of
meeting the upper classmen quite thoroughly. It was too
soon upon us and seemed interminable as we sadly went
around pulling up shapeless white cotton stockings. Virginia
Jones piloted us through this stormy time as class president,
while Bernice Parks acted as vice-president, and Phyllis
Foss as secretary-treasurer. .
The Freshmen were enthusiastic supporters of the hockey
team, the basketball team, and the bowling team, partici-
pating as only Freshmen can with true zest caused by no fear
of losing their dignity. But dignity was a different matter when
it came to the social life which was a great part of our idea of
what college should hold for Freshmen, as we stepped out
haughtily in our bib and tucker at the first formal, the Barn
Dance, and the alumnae dance at the Hotel Commodore. It
wasn't long before a nice, new array of fraternity pins ap-
ROSITA MARTINEZ President.
BERNICE PARKS - Vice-President.
PHYLLIS FOSS Secretary-Treasurer.
peared among the Freshmen either, while one went so far
as to get married.
The Christmas banquet was a glorious treat, and just
heaps of fun, while the Christmas spirit ran rampant as we
circled the town singing carols with Miss Eyster.
After Christmas vacation we settled down to the task of
preparing for mid-term exams, and just between you and me,
I think that the rumored rise of the scholastic standing was
due mostly to our class. At least we swelled the ranks of
Zeta Phi, showed our ability on The Collegian, and were
represented in Thalia, Y.W.C.A., Glee C1ub,Philomathean,
Art Club, Riding Club and Delta Kappa Tau.
We were sorry to lose our president before the end of the
first semester, but in her place we elected the well liked
Rosita Martinez, our little Texan.
Senior Promleto relieve che long stretch" between
vacations, and what a glorious affair it was. It took a lot of
settling down to get over it, but life moved steadily Hpoco a
poco crescendo" through the horse show, the May Court,
pageant, our garden party and class day. Finally we feasted
our eyes on the graduation of the Seniors we so hated to see
leave, and said sadly to ourselves "theretll come a day'1 when
we will be standing there in their places.
First RowziE. Beringer, S Lewis, V. Harner, B. Parks. V. Jones, P. Foss, V. Rasset, M.
Schmidt, G. Morgan.
Second Row:-wR. Samuels, B. Kemp, D. Klenzing, F. Stallings, R. Martinez, H. Beagle,
P. Whitmore, M. Rappuhn, A. Pohlman.
Third RowrrC. Haines, N. Pomeroy, F. Garson, L. Fisher, H. Spence, P. Alexander, I.
Aiken, H. Carrol.
Fourth Row:wG. Axlerod, N. Gilbert, B. Schur, L. Kring, D. Baran, L. Rosenbaum, B.
Lawson, R. Nathanson, L. Stees.
Fifth RowziE. Lillian, D. Kramer, E. Hurst, B. Lilly, M. Vogt, B. Feterman, M. Moore, H.
Anthony, A. L. Rice, D. Elias.
ALL work and no play makes Iack a dull
boy" has been said many times and no
words ever rang truer. Of course it would
be better perhaps if we said "Jill". College
life is What you make of it yourself.
Nothing could be duller than books, books
all the time, but such is not the case on our
campus. Jill is able to play, though perhaps
a touch of work is required, tonly this work
is funi through the many activities we have
here. We present to you in the following
life at Maryland; showing clubs, dramatics,
publications, athletics and the social and
governing groups of our Alma Mater.
Studfillle CO unCL'Z EDNA STEWART President
JEAN KING Vice-President
ANNE HACKETT Secretary
JANE HACKETT Treasurer
THE STUDENT COUNCIL has served as the governing body
for the past twenty-one years. Its ten members elected by the
Student Body act in enforcing the laws made by the adminis-
tration. New laws have been introduced which we have
considered advantageous to the Student Body.
We wish to extend our sincere thanks to Dean Williams
for her advice and guidance as faculty advisor, and the
members of the Student Body and Faculty for their coopers
ation. The entire council is deserving of praise for its tireless
effort in enforcing the rules, and upholding the standards
of the college.
First Row:-I. King, M. May, E. Stewart, I. Hackett, A. Hackett.
Second Row:iB. Ewry, D. Townley, S. Freed, R. Martinez
JANE HACKETT President Zeta ngL,
DOROTHEA FREED Secretary-Treasurer
AS the honorary scholastic fraternity, Zeta Phi, has
made honor its foundation stone and strives to instill in its
members courage, excellence of character, integrity, and
uprightness in all dealings. All members must have an aver-
age of 85 percent or above and must take 15 semester credit
hours. Candidates are pledged for one semester; in a year
if they have still met the requirements, they are admitted
to regular membership. If a member's grades tall for one
semester, they are non-active members. At the end of the
first semester there were 25 pledges and 3 new members.
To the members who enter into the select ranks of this
society there comes a great obligation. Not only the obliga-
tion of maintaining high marks, but the obligation of living
up to the word Hhonor" and all it implies, to the end that no
discredit may be properly cast upon a society that has made
honor its foundation stone.
First Rowz-M. H. Clark, D. Townley, M. Rappuhn, D, Comfort, A. Pohlman, I. McCord
P. Whittemore, B. Sarfert.
Second Row:iR. Reed, D. Hoecker, I. Hackett, A. Haokett, Dl Freed, Rl Martinez, Rt Samuels.
Third Row:el. Ailes, D. Elias, Pl Foss, D. Frazier, E. Tolson, J. Walker, L. Terry, H, Boelson,
M. L. Clark, R. Holcombe, l. Van Loan.
M. May, D. Hoecker, Iune King, M. Clark.
955 emmyzmz Bmz
DORIS I. HOECKER, MARJORIE MAY,
Editor. Assistant Editor.
JUNE KING, MARJORIE H. CLARK,
Business Manager. Assistant Business Manager.
THE MARYLANDER BOARD has tried and worked this year
to give you a book worthy of the name HMarylander." It
brings to you a Vivid picture of your life here and we sincerely
hope that it will bring to you not only a great deal of happiness
now, but that you will look back into the years it will recall
1 the great wealth of experience, the joys, the friends you have
t met and the precious thoughts that do not die.
HThe Marylander" of 1938 is new and novel in its presen-
tation and we hope that it meets with your greatest approval.
We extend our thanks to all those who have given us aid
and made this book possible. To the board of Nineteen
Hundred and Thirty-Nine, best wishes for success.
First Row:!P. Foss, N. Pomeroy, J. Payne, B. Grierl J. Thomas.
Second Row1gM. Rappuhn, B. Ewry.
JANET PAYNE, NANCY POMEROY, 95 fl? '
Editor-in-Chief. Assistant Editor. l
PHYLLIS FOSS, BETSY EWRY, 5 O 59 Lam
Features. Sports Editor.
BETTY GRIER, VIRGINIA HARNER,
Business Manager. Society Editor.
JANET THOMAS, W. H. MOORE, III,
Assistant Business Manager. Faculty Adviser.
THE HCOLLEGIAN," like Topsy, Hjust growed." This past
year has been a prosperous one for the student managed
ttvoice of the people," With bigger and better changes and
additions in its make-up, departments, and features. The
most important and most notable alteration is that of making
the title more readable by changing from the Old English type
of print to the more modern and striking block letters. On
either side of the title are now arranged boxed slogans with
timely news and reminders. The page on Which the editorial
is found has been made up in tour Wide columns, and the
sporting news has been incorporated into a special depart-
ment. Newest addition to the paper is the column entitled
HLetters to the Editor" in Which the students are invited to air
their views on various and sundry subjects. Ads have been
rearranged and pyramided and the alumnae notes have
become more comprehensive. Another addition is that of the
HScrap Book," somewhat of an odds and ends column for
poetry, humor and miscellaneous rambling. A double
column feature story has been included in each issue and the
Dust Pan and Social Column have been printed with alter-
nating bold face and regular type, the different items set
apart by astrixes.
First Rowz-C. McKibben, V. Kemp, J. King, E. Schneeweiss, Ht Beegle, N. Bentley, D. Elias.
Second Rowz-Mggarl, A. Hackett, D. Frazier, D. Hoecker, D. Comfort, E. Stewart, I. Hackett,
Third Row:eP. Campbell, E. Baxter, W. Howeth, S. Freed, P. Reinhardt, M. Maher,
G. Axelrod, A. Hughes, C. Peebles, E. Keely, H. Spence, P. Whitmore.
W :7 DORIS I. HOECKER, President
. - - - DOROTHY COMFORT, Secretary
DORIS A. FRAZIER, Treasurer
THE YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION of
Maryland is one of its oldest organizations. In an effort to
perpetuate the ideals of both the college and the association,
we have introduced the new idea of open discussions. It has
been the plan to hold at least two meetings a month and at
that time discuss the problems that are nearest to us, whether
here at college or in the world.
At Christmas time the members gave a party for the
children of the community, thereby continuing a precedent
which was established many years before.
This year we had the largest membership that the
Y.W.C.A. has had in many years.
We wish to take this opportunity of thanking Dean
Williams for her splendid co-operation and interest in making
our HY" the success it was this year.
First Row:iH. Carrol, M. Karl, P. Campbell, P. Whitmore, D. Barani
Second Row;-C. Hause, F. Garson, A. Hughes, B. Walker, E. Hurst, P. Alexander.
MR. GUSTAV M. ILLMAR, Director 5 I Z 5
PEGGY CAMPBELL President ! h
BETTY WALKER Vice-President 010' LL
MIRIAM KARL, Secretary and Treasurer
PHYLLIS WHITMORE Librarian
ONE of the most active societies at Maryland College is the
Choral Club. Under the able direction and guidance of
Mr. IHmar, The Maryland College Choral Club can well be
proud of the achievements of this year.
We started the year When six members were selected to
sing some of the best loved of the Christmas hymns at the
Close of Mr. Moore's Christmas dinner for the school. The
annual concert took place just before Spring vacation in
March; the Club presented a splendid program of varied
music Which the students and faculty well appreciated. In
May the members of the Club had the opportunity to prove
their talent by presenting a musical program over radio,
station W.B.A.L. in Baltimore. This event bringing to a close
the year's activities.
' I ANNE HACKETT President
; dag, I u MARGARET HUDSON, Vice-President
DOROTHEA FREED Secretary
ANNE HACKETT Librarian
THE THALIA Dramatic Club has as its object to promote
friendly interest in dramatics and to further the work of the
Speech Department by the presentation of plays.
Early in October a tea was held in Metzger Hall for the
new students interested in dramatics. The presidents of both
the Thalia Club and Alpha Psi Omega gave short talks on the
aims and ambitions of both clubs, as well as short sketchings
of the programs for the year.
Membership is obtained by earning a certain number of
points for crew work, acting, backstage work, publicity,
directing or any type of work connected with the stage.
Thalia's greatest dramatic year was ushered in by Isabel
Mackay's three act comedy, "Goblin Gold." We had a
theatre party at Ford's, seeing Maurice Evans in ttKing
Richard the Second." A new undertaking tor the club was
the holding of monthly meetings, at which modern plays and
the theatre to today were discussed.
At the end of the year many new members had been
initiated into our ranks and as we close the 1938 season, we
have a great feeling of enthusiasm for the drama and know
that this has been a most successful year in our so short history.
First Row:!J. Hubbs, G. May, P. Reinhardt, D. Frazier.
Second Rowz-C. McKibben, A. Hackett, I. Hackett, P. Hudson, P. Campbell.
Third RowrrL. Heiser, L. Tolson, D. Hoecker, B. Ewry, D. Baran, N. Pomeroy.
DORIS I. HOECKER, Cast Director I g 0
DOROTHEA FREED, Stage Manager 04 ll 61 95L mega
ANNE HACKETT, Business Manager
IT is our aim to do all in our power to extend the principles
and good reputation of the Alpha Psi Omega Fraternity."
We have striven this year to make the Gamma Sigma
Cast worthy of Alpha Psi Omega. We have had two initia-
tions, each bringing into our group excellent material.
For our major production we decided to aim high and
present something entirely different. We did, in giving
"The Importance of Being Earnest" by Oscar Wilde. It
proved to be not only highly successful financially, but it
delighted its audience, which after all was our purpose.
We sincerely wish to thank Miss Rigg for her time, her
efforts, and the inspiration she has given us.
We ended our perfect year with a luncheon at the Lord
Baltimore Hotel. We feel we can point with pride to the
successes of our Gamma Sigma Cast.
First Row:-S.- Freed, A. Hackett, D. Hoecker, M. Rigg.
Second RowseP. Reinhardt, l. Hackett, L. Tolson, D. Frazier, P. Campbell, I. Hubbs.
SUSANNAH LA RHETTE, President
a a a a RITA REED Vice-President
CHARLOTTE MACY Secretary
BETTY DAVISON Treasurer
MEMBERSHIP in the Kappa Kappa Sorority is limited to
students in the Secretarial Department. The official pin is a
gold quill on which appear the letters KK. The aim of the
sorority is to foster a spirit of fellowship among the students
of the department and to establish a closer contact with the
business world by means of field trips and interesting pro-
This year Miss Stella Willins, world's champion woman
typist, gave a demonstration of her typing skill to the entire
student body. Miss Willins was the guest of the sorority at
dinner and expressed her enthusiasm at the fine spirit shown
by the secretarial students. Many interesting social events
appeared on the calendar for the year. A sunrise breakfast
was one of the unique events of the early Spring.
The membership of Kappa Kappa Sorority was very
large and active during this past year. Eighteen pledges
were initiated into the sorority in a very impressive service
that was held on February ninth.
Although Kappa Kappa is one of the youngest organi-
zations on Maryland College campus, it seems safe to predict
that the influence of this enthusiastic group will be widely felt
throughout the College and that its record of achievement
will increase with the years.
First Row:-G. Morgan, Mi Ketcham, C. McKibben, D. Elias, B. Sarfert, P. Whitmore,
V. Rasset, K. Flume.
Second RowzeD. Hoecker, M. De Diego, R. Reed, B. Davison, S. La Rhette, C. Macy,
B. Grier, A. Wyncoft.
Third Row:eG. Maher, E. Johnston. It McCord, I. Ailes, P. Reinhardt, A. Pohlman, L. Kringl
L. Fisher, P. Eaton, F, Garson, H. Spence, Dt Cooder.
BETTY CUMMINGS, President I g
MARGARET HUDSON, Vice-President $5 t0. $.ka au
MARJORIE L. CLARK, SecretaryeTreasurer
DELTA KAPPA TAU is the Home Economics Sorority of
Maryland College. The main objectives of the club are to
promote social development of its members and to promote
stronger educational interests in the field of Home Economics.
All students majoring in Foods and Clothing are members
of the club.
The activities ot the club commenced in October with
a get-together meeting in which new members were
initiated. At monthly meetings, students have given interes-
ting talks concerned with new developments in Dietetics,
Nutrition, Consumer-buying, Foods, and Textiles. There have
been many discussions of projects carried out by other Home
Economics groups. A fashion show, lectures, and demon-
strations of food products rounded out the program for the
year. Interest in the Senior Practice House provided topics
of conversation among the members.
This year is the first time that Delta Kappa Tau has been
a member of the Maryland State Home Economics Club.
The affiliation with this state society has lent much prestige.
Under the able guidance of Miss Snodgrass and Miss
Sparks the club has played an active role in the functions
of the school.
First RowzeM. Karl, D. Comfort, W. Howeth, E. Keely, E. Schneeweiss, E. Baxtert
Second Row:-M.bChark, M. May, M. Clark, B. Cummings, P. Hudson, A. Hackett, P. Camp-
Third Row:eN. Pomeroy, M. Maher, L. Heiser, H. South, J. Thomas, L. Terry, J. Hackett,
B. Grier, D. Klenzing.
500501, Commiffgg MARJORIE H. CLARK Chairman
lIIHE SOCIAL COMMITTEE soared to new heights this year
with a very successful social program. The formal dance in
October to introduce the new Freshmen to Baltimore society
was unusually successful. The most important event of the
year was Senior Prom at the Baltimore Country Club. Music
by Bob Iula, red and White decorations, key cases and com-
pacts will not be forgotten. A tea dance at the college
followed on Saturday afternoon.
The committee extends their grateful appreciation to
Dean Williams, Mrs. Osborn and Mr. Moore, who helped
them to success.
Marjorie H. Clark Jean King
Marjorie May June King
jg 6510f: gianaaia
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS"
Which was formed last year by the members of the French
classes weathered the storms and emerged as a qu-tledged
club this year. Meetings are held once a month and though
short are very interesting. Officers are Janet Payne, president;
Scottie Freed, Vice-president; and Helen Boelsen, secretary-
755 $agafing C70 unaif
MARION SILVEUS Coach ELIZABETH EYSTER Coach
SALLY C. STAUFFER Manager PEGGY REINHARDT Chairman
LOUISE ROSENBAUM DORIS ELIAS Alternate
MURIEL R APPUHN SCOTTIE FREED Rebuttal
Second Speaker SHIRLEY LEWIS Alternate
THIS year the Maryland College Debating Team debated
with Gettysburg College and Drexel Institute of Technology.
The subject, HResolved that the National Labor Relations
Board be empowered to enforce arbitration."
The coaches recommended highly the earnest work and
cooperation of the manager and all members of the Council.
J L jh appa THE PI KAPPA CLUB for the students majoring in
Kindergarten Education, was formed five years ago under the
supervision of Miss Thompson. The aim of the club is to raise
money to improve the Kindergarten and to encourage a social
life among the students. Business meetings are held twice a
month, one of which is followed by a social meeting.
JOYCE WAGNER President
DOROTHY TOWNLEY Secretary-Treasurer
Betty Baldauf Dorothy Gilady Cynthia Peebles
Helen Bolsen Dorothy Kervan Edith Schneeweiss
Elinor Eckel Ruth Lerner Elizabeth Schryock
gagifomafggan gocigfy ELIZQBETH EYSTER Advisor
THE PHILOMATHEAN LITERARY CLUB has had an ex-
ceptionally successful year. The members met on the first
and third Wednesdays of each month at Metzger Hall for tea,
for informal discussions of the latest books and to exchange
ideas on topics of current interest to students.
LEONE S. WILLIAMS, Dean Honorary Member
Phyllis Alexander Betsy Ewry Nancy Pomeroy
Meg Brown Phyllis Foss Muriel Rappuhn
Marjorie L. Clark Lois Heiser Helen Terry
Dorothy Comfort Winifred Howeth Phyllis Whitmore
cqufsfia cqzioaiation HELEN BOELSON, President
DURING the first semester, under the direction of our
faculty advisor, Mrs. Russell Kiker, the Athletic Association
was organized with representatives elected from each class.
With the able help of our advisor we arranged stimulating
hockey games with Notre Dame and Towson Normal. The
HGyp Artists" was such a success that the association was able
to buy a new mat to be used in indoor gymnastics. Basketball
games were arranged between the freshmen and sophomores
who still remain arch rivals. Towson Normal strenghtened
our varsity team by weekly practice games with us which
caused much enthusiasm.
ttMom" left us at the end of the first semester but although
she has gone her school spirit will continue to inspire us.
In "Mom's" place we welcomed Miss Thain, a graduate
of the Savage School for Physical Education. Under Miss
Thain's direction we continued ice-skating at Carlin's,
bowling at Towson, instruction in swimming, tennis, archery,
soft ball, and badminton. A new badminton court was com-
pleted on the front campus on the old basketball court. We
are looking forward to the new hockey field.
This year Captain Gelston, in charge of horseback
riding, took the girls to Fort Myer, Virginia. There we had
demonstrated for us the many ways that one can ride a horse.
Each May, Maryland College holds its annual horse
show which is opened to the entire riding department.
L. Schneeweiss, H. Boelson, J. Valentine, M. Weil.
PETIE SCHMIDT Secretary-Treasurer
PEGGY HUDSON President wading C7515
ONE of the greatest honors a member of Maryland can
attain is membership in the Riding Club. The requirements
for entrance are rigid. Twice a year try-outs are held and the
eligible girls are judged impartially for their general form and
ability in handling their mounts. The club members cast their
votes for the candidates and the approved girls are invited to
join. However, they must go through a period of pledging
before they can finally say they are members of the Riding
The Barn Dance this year was one of the outstanding
successes of the year and it not only proved to be a financial
boom, but everyone said it was the best ever.
Once more the club attended the horse show at Fort
Meyer and brought back with them new ideas in equestrian
May found eager crowds watching the Performance of
our own horse show in the paddock, which was considered
one of the finest of all drills.
A luncheon after the final show closed one of the best and
most active years in the history of the Riding Club.
Captain Gelston, C. Stanford, P. Hudson, J. Valentine, B. Von Bargon, R. Holcombe, P. Foss,
B. Davison, D. Elias, P. Schmidt.
BOWZZny 75am THE sport of Rip Van Winkle's little
dwarves has found a warm spot in the hearts of Maryland College girls.
Under the able direction of Maxine Weil, who was assisted by the captains
of the class teams, bowling has become a major sport during the winter
months. Inter-class competition and inter-mural tournaments with the
Towson Normal School as well as individual competition have been a
weekly feature in the program of sports.
d710cg 537 75am THE end of our hockey season saw
us with ten inter-mural games under our belt. To the perennial battle with
Notre Dame of Maryland was added the weekly competition With the Towson
Normal School. A steady schedule with the Towson team afforded excellent
practice and keen opposition. Dreams of a new hockey field are coming
tgue and cast the shadows of bigger and better games for next year before
J. Van Loan,
EnnLi 5am ALWAYS a favorite, ye olde game of
tennis has run true to form and brought forth many enthusiasts, and whether
it was to watch or compete, the courts adjoining Metzgar Hall maintained
their attendance record admirably. Under Helen Boelson, herself no mean
racket wielder, tournaments were arranged with Notre Dame of Maryland
and Towson Normal School.
Bagggfgazz, Usam BASKETBALL, the winter
substitute for summer sports, has gone on a pace. The teams, made up for
the greater part by freshmen, held games with Towson Normal School and
Notre Dame of Maryland. Several inter-class games were held, the fresh-
men and sophomores having the largest turnout in this end of the sport.
More intramural games are planned for next year.
I . Van Loan,
I . McCord,
THE last section of the Nineteen Hundred
and Thirty-Eight Marylander is unfolded in
the following pages. Last year's paqeantry
is followed by this year's May Queen, and
for the first time in any Maryland Year Book
we present to you this year's May Court.
Informal snapshots taken by you, are
shown to bring back in the years to come,
In connection with the list of patrons
and patronesses, we wish to thank each and
everyone of you for your generous support.
The Marylander of our class bids you
all great happiness and so we say "Au
5 Way Co wzt
-ONE of Maryland Col-
lege's most beautiful tradi-
tions is the annual May Day
celebration . . . a gesture of
welcome to summer . . . a
tribute to beauty . . . a herald
of commencement festivi-
ties. Lovelier than ever was
this year's court, held Satur-
day afternoon, May 28th. No
artist of great repute could
paint a fairer picture than
this. Gowns of ivory satin,
iris blue and peach marqui-
sette, flowers that seemed
proud to be held, the green
MISS MARGARET H. HUDSON
of the campus, and the
freshness of beauty and
youth, all made this a page-
ant of majestic beautyha
picture we shall never
PEGGY HUDSON May Queen
BETTY CUMMINGS Maid of Honor VIOLET KEMP
BERNICE PARKS Page VERA RASET
040 ms 550w
fpafzona anal gDatzonsuaa
MR. and MRS. HERBERT AILES MR. and MRS. JOHNSTON
MR. and MRS. GLEN AIKEN MR. and MRS. JONES
MR. H. L. ALEXANDER MR. and MRS. KARL
MR. and MRS. R. B. ANTHONY MR. and MRS. I. F. KING
MR. and MRS. BEN. C. BENTLY MR. and MRS. K. K. KING
MR. and MRS. A. B. BERINGER DR. and MRS. KETCHAM
MR. and MRS. JOHN A. BOWEN MR. JOSEPH H. LAWLOR
MR. and MRS. CAMPBELL MR. and MRS. GEORGE W. LILLY
MR. and MRS. COODER MR. and MRS. EDWIN M. MAY
MR. and MRS. J. B. CUMMINGS MRS. ALFONSO MARTINEZ
MR. and MRS. P. DAVISON MR. and MRS. F. P. MICHEL
MRS. MABEL C. EATON MR. and MRS. F. L. POMEROY
MRS. R. W. FISHER MR. and MRS. HENRY I. RAPPUHN
MR. and MRS. FLUME MR. and MRS. W. B. REED
MR. and MRS. F. M. FRAZIER MRS. LOUISE ROCHESTER
MR. and MRS. T. F. FREED . MR. and MRS. SAMUEL LA RHETTE
MR. N. K. GALLAND MR. and MRS. CHARLES SCHMIDT
MR. and MRS. F. I. GARSON MR. and MRS. F. G. SCHMIDT
MR. and MRS. HERBERT E. HAINES MR. and MRS. F. C. SCHNEEWEISS
DR. and MRS. W. HALSEY MR. and MRS. C. C. SHERMAN
MR. and MRS. HARNER MR. and MRS. SHRYOCK
MRS. ANNA HERPICK MR. and MRS. T. A. STANFORD
MR. and MRS. F. W. HEISER MR. and MRS. GEORGE STEWART
MR. and MRS. WILLIAM F. HOECKER MISS MABEL E. THOMAS
MRS. FREDERICK HOECKER MR. and MRS. T. ELLIOTT TOLSON
MR. and MRS. HOLCOMBE MR. and MRS. HARRY WAGNER
MRS. E. W. HOPKINS MR. and MRS. E. F. WHITMORE
MR. and MRS. W. R. HUBBS MR. and MRS. C. R. WOLF
MR. and MRS. ROBERT HUBLEY MR. and MRS. A. E. ZELLERS
MARYLAND COLLEGE forWOMEN
I M E marches on! I So, too, does education and methods.
ll a $E$g Maryland College, some time ago, realized that its efe
W fectiveness lay in a field not covered by the stereotyped
x w collegiate institution. Accordingly, it adopted policies and
methods a bit off the beaten track.
In looking back and at the same time looking forward, its officers this
year wondered if these methods were the most desirable.
A letter to one hundred and fifty school heads, most of whom had sent
students to Maryland College, inquired as to the future policy. The
return, compiled in April, was unanimous and most gratifying.
It would be, perhaps, a violation of confidence to quote directly and
mention names but these phrases linger:
"Feel that you are doing a great piece of work when you follow along
the lines that you have adopted. I hope you will stick to it."
"My impression is that your service is unique and fills a needed gap
in public education. Too many of our colleges . . . have emphasized
their own personal standings regardless of what was accomplished
for the many students who wish to complete a college education."
"Am in complete sympathy with the plan . . . More power to Mary!
land College . .
Hlt is not only worthwhile but it is the real and only justification for
the existence of the smaller college, that it does a more individualized
job than is possible for larger institutions.
One hundred and fifty high school principals 'icanlt be wrong" so your
Alma Mater will continue these policies which have produced
such worthwhile results.
MARYLAND COLLEGE FOR WOMEN
Comtmc'torj am! gizgmeery
SAND GRAVEL STONE
GIFTS Mounted 1222'th Maryland College Crest
L. G. Balfour Co.
105 WEST SARATOGA STREET
CLASS RINGS COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS
DANCE FAVORS AND PROGRAMS
Cocktail Dance EVERY SUNDAY AFTERNOON
THREE TO SIX
Green Spring Inn
DINNERS STEAKS CHICKEN SEAFOOD
FALLS AND VALLEY ROADS Phone: Towson 193
Open 1411 Year
017562211 szologrczpfzem 5
HOWARD AT SARATOGA STREET
1938 MARYLANDER' '
COLLEGES CLUBS THIS '5 PARIS
F O R
Special Rates to Students
1010 Chestnut Street g
Cars for Hire
Call Towson 1215
Ryan 81 Benson Coal Corp.
2701 FALLS ROAD
P OP MILLER,S
famom for M;
4613 YORK ROAD
De Luxe Saddlery C0.
Correct Riding Apparel
Fine English Saddlery
and Leather Goods
336 NORTH CHARLES STREET
C omez'mmfx of
Better Buy Buick
BROOKS - PRICE
B. M. MICHAEL
Serves Maryland College for Women
Fresh Fruit and Produce
28 AND 30 WEST PRATT STREET
Phone Plaza 4065
STEBBINS ANDERSON CO.
NATIONAL ACADEMIC CAP
AND GOWN COMPANY
821-823 Arch Street
Manufacturers and Othtem
Outfits used at
Maryland College for Women supplied by us
For Clothes Always
Distinctive . . . And
In Perfect Taste
KOHN 8: C0.
RUN RIGHT TO
for all your drug store needs!
Phone for Free Local Delivery
The H. L. PIEL C0.
Dressed Beef . . Pork Products
Butter . . . Eggs .
Canned Fruits and Vegetables
Extracts and Gelatine Desserts
221-227 S. Howard Street
. . Cheese
9 ' 7
O Nelll 5
CHARLES STREET at LEXINGTON
Smart FdJXzz'onx priced to
put n0 strain on your budget.
Misses Drew Shop Junior Shop
SIZES 12 to 20 and 11 to 17
Second F loor
Phone: Plaza 6739
206 N. Liberty St.
Victor, Brunswickund Decca Phonograph Records
Electric Portables Sheet Music
R. C. A., Victor and Philco Radios
2nd door above Lexington
Clothes . . .
Gifts . . .
HUTZLER BFQTHEIQ GE
GEO. F. OBRECHT CO.
GRAIN FEEDS HAY
ALL LEADING DOG FOODS
514 Light Street
Write or Call for Price List
304 Aigburth Road
and Cut Flowers
Phone: Towson 27
ELLIS F INKELSTEIN
CONNIES DRESS SHOP
music of the Times
The Ambassador Apartments
HERBERT W. SHIPLEY
PLUMBING - HEATING
DRAINAGE - PUMPS
DISPOSALS AND HYDRAULIC WORK
Carrollton Ave. and Clinton St.
Compliments of the
4 ,Wm thN-Ja
I WIN JIII IIIIHIII IIIIIIIIIIIT i lI'l
If I I I
I'mIWi Repeated acceptance by discriminating Year
Book Boards has inspired and sustained ihe
John 8. Ollier slogan tho! gathers increas-
ing significance with each succeeding year.
rl'rlr ll IIIIIV
711x , IIW, i'll'i'I'I'I N
Modem wood- cut style illustration 0' Mi
Avenue locking north ham Chicago All lnslilula.
JAHN 84 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO.
817 West Washington Blvd.. Chicago, Ill. - Telephone MONroe 7080
Commercial Artists, Photographers and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Colors
9XZa z1 gznd Cng -e 1X24 GZLZzlnen
J j 7
preparing young women for useful living
creating and printing fine literature
The Horn-Shafer Company
3 and 5 East Redwood Street Baltimore, Maryland
A"'?:'.'.'PA'4'. a .u .mu'umu-a'aun L'sw-m U ;.
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