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in 2010 with funding from
Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation
Tke Organization, and
Official Regulations of the
Associated Women Students
1957 - 58
Published for Women Students
University of Maryland
Edited by Elsa Carlson
Welcome to the University of Maryland. We're
so happy to have you with us. You are now opening
the door to a new and exciting part of your life.
What you find beyond that door depends on you.
The University of Maryland has much to offer, and
if you take advantage of what is here, you will
grow academically, socially, and culturally.
You are now a member of AWS — Associated
Women Students. This is your organization, but is
truly yours only if you become an active member.
Your participation in the AWS program will prove a
growing as well as a learning experience to you and
to the University of Maryland. We are anxiously
looking forward to knowing and working with you.
May you find opening the door at the University of
Maryland a truly wonderful experience!
The Associated Women Students is you. Every
woman at Maryland is a niember of AWS, the gov-
erning body for women students. AWS sets up
and enforces standards of conduct and residence
rules, sponsors cultural and social activities, and co-
ordinates the women's activities on campus.
AWS work is carried out through committees.
This is where you can take an active part by apply-
ing your talents on committees such as Cultural,
Social. Dormitory Big Sister, Publicity, and Publi-
The Christmas Pageant. Bridal Fair. Women's Pay
All Dance. Sadie Hawkins Race. Orphan's Party, and
Summer Job Forum will need you. The last page
in this book is a copy of an application. Fill one
out and either mail it to Alice Love. AWS Presi-
dent, Student Union Building. University of Mary-
land or deliver it to room 113 in the Student Union
Building when you arrive on campus.
The Executive Council
The Executive Council, as the administrative body
of AWS, discusses and acts upon problems affecting
the welfare of women students.
The Executive Council consists of the . . .
AWS Officers, Class Representatives, Committee
The Judicial Board
Campus Judicial Board has jurisdiction over all
violations of women's regulations, hears more seri-
ous cases referred to them by the residence judicial
boards, coordinates judicial policy in all residences,
and acts as an appeals board. Extreme violations
of University rules and those which need immediate
consideration are referred to the Dean of Women.
The Academic Board
The Academic Board's purposes are to encourage
good scholarship and to improve faculty-student re-
lations. The Board sponsors the Dormitory Schol-
arship Cup, which is given to the dormitory w^ith the
highest scholastic average. Aiding freshmen to
adapt to college studies, presenting student-faculty
coffee Hours, handling of tutoring arrangements
in women's residences, and publicizing job placement
forums are the ways in which the Board carries
out its purposes.
The Dormitory Council, as the liasion between
dormitories and the Executive Council, discusses and
acts upon all proposed changes in rules affecting
dormitories, helps to formulate dormitory policies
and develop an interesting dormitory program.
Each dorm has a council consisting of a president,
vice president, secretary, treasurer, and committee
chairmen plus four class representatives. The house
director is the council advisor.
These councils, as the administrative bodies, super-
vise conduct and scholarship within each dormitory
and promote extra-curricular activities.
The officers and class representatives are elected
in the fall. The chairman and members of the com-
mittees are appointed by a committee composed of
the new officers, the incoming and retiring presi-
dents, and the house director from applications en-
tered by interested students.
The Sorority Council, as the liasion with the Ex-
ecutive Council, discusses and acts upon proposals
and problems of the sorority houses.
Sorority Residenct Government
Each sorority house has a judicial board composed
of sorority president, house president, house direc-
tor, and any others.
The Advisory Board
The AWS Advisory Board is composed of mem-
bers of the Dean of Women's staff.
AWS Executive Council
President Alice Love
Vice President Martha Mueller
Secretary Arlen Kelly
Treasurer Johanna Bach Martin
Judicial Board Chairman Abby Cohen
Academic Board Chairman Rosemary Kirby
Cultural Chairman Betty May O'Brien
Big Sister Chairman Marty Mays
Sr. Class Rep. Carolyn Kraus
Jr. Class Rep. Pat Crane
Soph. Class Rep. Anne Riley
Ann Arundel Hall Patricia Hensley
Caroline Hall Barbara Peed
Caroll Hall Jolene Litzinger
Queen Anne's Hall Dessie Buser
Somerset Hall Elizabeth Torrossian
St. Mary's Hall Abby Cohen
Wicomico Hall Sue Furber
Sorority House Presidents
Alpha Chi Omega Mary Woster
Alpha Delta Pi to be elected
Alpha Epsilon Phi Millicent Ciercler
Alpha Gamma Delta Margaret Shank
Alpha Omicron Pi Nancy Stevens
Alpha Xi Delta Myra Faupel
Delta Delta Delta Patricia Nash
Delta Gamma Mary Lou Smith
Gamma Phi Beta Ida May Chaney
Kappa Alpha Theta Cynthia Sowder
Kappa Delta Charlotte Collins
Kappa Kappa Gamma Nancy Houston
Phi Sigma Sigma Patricia Kahn
Phi Beta Phi Nancy Hager
Sigma Delta Tau Lillian Caplan
Sigma Kappa Shanda Stephenson
MARYLAND AND YOU
Welcome to the Maryland Campus. It is all yours
First of all, the University is a community of
learning. Much of your time will be devoted to
academic development. A weekly study schedule
that allows time, in addition to classes and studying,
for meals, relaxation, plenty of sleep, exercise, rec-
reation, and campus activities is a must.
Maryland students come from all over the world.
Be interested and share experiences with those
around you. Learn names of all your classmates
soon. Wear your orientation hat and name card;
they will help you get acquainted!
There are activities for every interest and talent.
A wise freshman partakes sparingly of these activi-
ties the first semester as she adjusts to college liv-
ing. It is best to do a few things well.
Dormitory life is fun, but large group living calls
for extra consideration of others. One of your first
and most important friends is your roommate. Re-
spect her ideas and she'll return your cooperation
with true friendship. The walls are also very thin.
Gossip and loud conversations carry far.
Your big sister in the dorm can be a helping
hand. Do not hesitate to confide in her and ask her
advice. She can be of invaluable assistance, par-
ticularly during orientation, registration, and the
first hectic days of classes.
The student counselors in your dorm have been
trained to help you with some of the more baffling
little problems that often turn up. Whether it's
dates or grades, or what to do in general, you will
find them sympathetic listeners. With someone to
listen to, your problem is half gone!
Most of you know what to do and when to do it.
so just a few special words of etiquette advice. Stand
up whenever a dean, housemother, or other woman
enters the room, especially a guest. Always intro-
duce your guest to the housemother. Avoid chew-
ing gum in public, smoking while walking across
campus, public displays of affection, and embarrass-
ment for yourself and others by your conduct in the
Dining Hall and at parties.
A limited, moderate, but adjustable wardrobe with
an emphasis on casual clothes will be the most use-
ful. Classes, warm weather . . . cottons. Classes,
colder weather . . . blouses, sweaters, skirts. Coats
. . . light jacket, winter coat, raincoat, boots. Foot-
ball games . . . heels and hose, tailored suits or
dresses. Parties . . . wool and crepe dresses, heels
and hose. Teas . . . afternoon dresses, hats and
gloves. Church . . . dresses, suits, hats, and gloves.
Special dates . . . cocktail dresses. Formal dances
. . . gowns, long or short.
Dormitory rooms contain beds, desks, straight
chairs, one lamp, dressers, and usually one closet.
Sheets and towels can be rented for $26 a year from
a laundry service. These are changed once a week.
You will need your own blankets, and pillow. Dor-
mitories have washing machines, dryers, and ironing
boards. You will need to supply
your own irons. Sheets can not
be laundered in the washing
If you are one of the lucky
coeds to own a car on campus,
you must register it during
Registration and must park in
your designated parking area
only. A car can be a handicap
as there are many more cars
than parking places. Tickets for
illegal parking are very high.
"I suppose there is in every
art, as there is in every society,
not exactly a set of fixed rules
but a traditional norm, a way
of living and behaving, which
the Greeks might call Themis —
the thing that is expected, that
is always done, and which im-
plies of course a number of
things that are not Themis, that
are simply 'not done', at least
by people who behave them-
(GILBERT MURRAY. "ARE OUR PEARLS
REAL?' THE ATLANTIC MONTHLY,
We at the University of
Maryland hope that our stu-
dents will acquire this "tra-
ditional norm" which for us is
a kindly, gracious way of living.
No set of rules can cover a phi-
losophy of life, although these
rules are designed to point the
way to considerate, sane, and
pleasant relationships with
other people. However, any-
one who cares about being
a fine person, and who be-
lieves that poise, generosity,
gentleness. integrity, and
honesty are among the most
important things in life, will
find it easy to understand
and keep our rules. Mature
self-discipline is a wonder-
ful aid to happiness, para-
doxical as that may seem.
We sincerely trust that
your experience at Maryland
will be a challenge to your
intellect and an opportunity
to grow in wisdom and
charm. The best of luck to
Women's Student Government
official A W S rules
SIGNING OUT AND IN
A. Definition: Signing out and in consists of
recording required information on individual
forms at the residence desk upon departure
from the campus at any time and from the
residence after 8 p. m. and upon return.
B. "Campus:" This means the area including
the University buildings and grounds, sorority
and fraternity houses, and the College Park
1. Each student must personally sign herself
out and in.
2. The following minimum information must
a. Time of departure 'according to the offi-
cial dormitory clock).
b. Expected return 'usually 10:30 p. m. or
12:45 a. m.).
c. Destination 'address and telephone, if
d. With whom and how 'indicate last
e. Exact time in 'according to the Official
3. ]Move red tab accordingly:
a. Tab at extreme right indicates that the
student is in residence.
b. Tab at extreme left indicates an over-
c. Tab at middle indicates that the student
will return before closing hour that eve-
D. Each woman is on her honor to sign out cor-
rectly, to obey the University and state regu-
lations which apply to conduct even if signed
out for the weekend, and to behave with con-
sideration and politeness wherever she may
be. It is essential to know where she is in
case of emergency.
SPECIAL SIGN OUTS
A. Phoning In and Leaving Late: See chart on
pages 16 and 17 in column Latest time one
can sign out.
B. Illness: In case of illness or any family emer-
gency be sure to see the house director. Sign
out for an indefinite time. Bring back a note
from parents or doctor so these leaves may
A. When the front door
is locked, the residence
is officially closed. (See
Chart pages 16 and
B. Return after closing
hours: In emergency
cases when delayed or
unable to return be-
fore the residence clos-
ing hour, a student
must call her director
and also notify the
campus police. After 10:30 p.m. all calls to the
University go through the campus police. If a stu-
dent does not return to the dormitory, her parents
and the campus police are notified; a call will help
to avoid much worry and confusion.
A. Definition: A student who returns to her resi-
dence after the expected time of return that
she has recorded on her card is considered
late. Note: Sign out for the latest possible
time. However if you sign out for 12:45 and
return later than 10:30, (not 10:40 if you
have late minutes) this counts as a late leave,
not as an lateness.
B. Procedures: All latenesses of less than thirty
minutes are reported by the girl herself or by
the desk worker to the residence judicial
board. All unexcused latenesses of more than
thirty minutes are referred by them to the
campus judicial board.
1. Penalties vary with circumstances but gen-
eraly consist of revoking 10:30's or late
leaves, assigning approved odd jobs in the
residence, or "campusing".
2. A "campus" may be defined as:
a. Residence Campus — confinement to resi-
dence after 7 p. m. with no callers per-
b. Room Campus — confinement to residence
room after 7 p. m. with no phone calls
or visitors permitted.
c. Sign-in Campus — student signs in hourly
all day when not in class and is confined
to room after 7 p. m.
3. Judicial Board must be attended before all
D. Accumulated Latenesses:
1. Each woman student is granted the privi-
lege of ten accumulated late minutes for
each semester. A woman student may not
be late more than three times even if this
totals less than three minutes.
2. If a student has accumulated more than ten
late minutes or has had more than three
latenesses, an automatic Saturday night
campus will be given which must be taken
the Saturday after the lateness.
3. When latenesses total fifteen to thirty min-
utes, there will be an automatic Saturday
night campus, plus whatever penalty the
residence judicial board decides upon.
4. If a student has been late more than five
times, the residence judicial board must
refer her case to the campus judicial board.
Earliest one can leave the residence.
6 a. m.
Latest time one can sign out.
Dormitory is closed.
10:00 p. m.
Men's Calling Hours
! 1:00 p. m. ' 1 p.
j 9:45 p. m. , 10 p.
1 day 4 p. n
1 day 4 p. n
Recreation Room Calling Hours
(According to your Residence)
Calling hours in Fraternities.
* Officially registered parties only.
** Only when house mother is present and has given her per:
Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday
6 a. m.
6 a. m.
6 a. m. 6 a. m.
6 a. m.
10:30 p. m.
10:45 p. m.
1:00 a. m. 1:00 a. m.
12:45 a. m.
) p.m. to 10:00 p.m.
11:00 p.m. to 12 n.
p. m. to 11:30 a. m.
3. m. to 4:30 p. m.
11:00 p. m
. to 12 n.
10 p. m.
1 p. m.
10 p. m.
) 10 p. m. & 2 days
) 8 p. m. closed.
to 7 p. m.
**1 p. m. to
7 p. m.
to 7 p. m.
A. General Leaves:
1. Closed night — All women students must be
in their residences by 10 p. m. on Monday
nights.. No overnight leaves are allowed.
2. Weekday Leaves
a. All upperclassmen have unlimited 10:30
p. m. leaves on Tuesday. Wednesday, and
1.) A freshman is allowed two 10:30
p. m. leaves each week Monday thru
2.) If used on Monday (closed night) she
must return by 10 p. m., but it will
count as a 10:30 p. m. leave.
3.) On the other two nights she must
return by 8 p. m.
4.) Freshmen women who make 3.0
averages their first semester are
granted unlimited 10:30 p. m. leaves
during the second semester (except
5.) Dates in the lobby or recreation room
after 8 p. m. count as 10:30 leaves for
3. Weekend Leaves
a. Friday and Saturday — All women stu-
dents may stay out until closing hour.
(See chart, pages 16 to 17.)
b. Sunday — All women students may stay
out until 10:45. Sunday overnights are
B. La+e Leaves:
1. Definition: A "late leave" permits a student
to remain out of the residence after 10:30
p. m. but no later than 12:45 a. m. unless
she is staying away overnight. 'See Chart,
pages 16 and 17.)
2. Late Leaves by Classification:
a. In addition to 10:30 p. m. leaves, late
leaves are granted according to a stu-
dent's academic classification as listed in
the Student Directory, provided the
student has at least a 2.0 average.
'Physical education and hygiene credits
are not included.)
ACADEMIC STANDING LATE LEAVES
Freshmen — less than 28 credits 5 per semester
Sophomores — 28 credits 9 per semester
Juniors — 58 credits 14 per semester
Seniors — 88 credits Unlimited
A senior with less than a 2.0 average will have 14
late leaves per semester, a junior will have 9 per
semester, a sophomore, 5 per semester.
3. Appeal: Appeal may be made to the Aca-
demic Board or the Dean of Women's
Office for special circumstances.
4. Transfer Students: Transfer students use
the academic classification of their previous
school until the yare officially classified at
C. Overnight, Weekand, and Holiday Leaves:
1. Permission Forms: Overnight leaves are
granted only when the "Parents' Authoriza-
tion Form" has been signed by a woman
student's parents and returned to the Dean
of Women's Office.
2. Weekday overnights: Overnight leaves may
be taken any night Tuesday through Thurs-
day but not on a closed night. Each week-
day overnight is considered a 12:45 late leave. This
includes visits to sorority houses.
3. Weekend Leaves: Weekend leaves may ex-
tend from Friday after the last class until
Monday before the first class. They are
not considered late leaves unless a student
returns to her residence on Sunday night
after 10:45 p. m.
4. Holiday Leaves: All women have free late
leaves on the nights preceding one-day holi-
days and on the nights closing all vacation
D. Special Leaves
1. Early morning leaves:
a. To leave a residence before 6 a. m. for
any reason, a student must secure the
permission of the house director at least
12 hours before she signs out.
b. She must sign out the night before, be-
for the closing hour.
2. Leaves for Uninversity functions:
a. All Women students are granted
•.v.v.'.v.v special leaves of 15 minutes
after the end of the following
functions: (Sign out for 11:15.)
1.) Aqualiners Water Show
''^'^^^Xi^ 2.) Band and University Orches-
V " A '^k ^^^ Concerts
'£^ ' T .^ 3.) Gymkana Show
[^V-o-i •M ^--^ Harmony Hall
'(?, . . ^ 5.) Interfraternity Sing
^?7 . ^ •jjjr 6.) Interlude
"'^''^s2f^ 7.) Modern Dance Concert
8.) University Theater plays in Central
9.) Suburban Symphony Concerts (free
10:30's for freshmen.)
10.) AWS Christmas Pageant and Chapel
Choir Concert (free 10:30's for
b. These are considered 10:30's for fresh-
men with the two exceptions noted
3. Basketball games:
a. 10:15 p. m. leaves are granted for Mon-
day night basketball games only if the
game should extend past 10:00.
b. This is considered a 10:30 leave for
4. Off-Campus Cultural Activities: Free late
leaves may be granted for attendance at
off-campus cultural activities (i.e. sym-
phonies, plays) approved by the AWS Ex-
ecutive Council, if the student presents her
ticket stub to her House director. Func-
tions at Constitution Hall, National Thea-
ter, and Arena Stage come in this cate-
5. Special Permissions:
a. Late leaves for extra curricular activi-
ties, personal necessity or exceptions not
covered by these regulations must be
secured through Miss Billings' office.
b. Special late leaves are granted only to
students with a 2.0 overall average.
c. The list for special free late leaves must
be taken to Miss Billings at least three
days in advance. Free late leaves can
never be retroactive.
1. The residences close at 11 p. m. (no late
leaves) until regular hours begin. (Special
notices will be sent.)
2. Students who wish to go home during this
week may do so without using late leaves.
A. Definition: Quiet hours are those times set
aside in each residence for study or sleeping.
1. Residents keep room
doors shut and con-
2. Radios and phono-
graphs must be
turned down so as
not to be heard in
They should not be
played at all after
3. Typewriters should
not be used in sleep-
ing quarters be-
tween 12 midnight
and 8 a. m.
4. Students may not
play the piano during quiet hours.
5. All other unnecessary noise is prohibited.
6. For times see chart on pages 16 and 17.
Quiet hours will be enforced by the residence
judicial board and executive council.
Calling hours for men in dormitory lobbies
and sorority houses are on chart on pages 16
Men callers who arrive at times other than
those specified may wait for their dates in
the reception hall or lobby (but no longer
than five minutes) at the discretion of the
Men callers in the recreational rooms and lob-
bies after 8 p. m. count as 10:30's for fresh-
1. Guests may be invited on weekends or on
a night before a holiday with permission
from the house director twenty-four hours
2. Day students may stay occasionally for
some University function, if there is a space
available for them, by permission of the
1. Resident secures guest card from house
director and returns it filled out together
with guest fee 24 hours prior to the guest's
2. Guest fee:
a. The guest fee is 50 cents the first night
(1 dollar if dormitory linens are used)
with an additional 50 cents for each suc-
b. No guest fee is charged if the guest is a
resident of another campus dormitory.
3. When the guest arrives, the hostess must
introduce her to the house director and
show her how to sign in and out.
1. Hostess must be in residence during a
2. The guest will be allowed the same leave
permission as her hostess.
3. The guest must abide by the closing hours
and other residence regulations, such as out
and in during her stay.
4. The hostess will be responsible for any in-
fractions of the rules committed by her
D. Guests of the University: Arrangements for
guests of the University or guests who stay
more than a few days must be made through
the office of the Dean of Women.
Guest privileges apply only to personal friends
SOCIAL EVENTS AT
A. Social Calendar:
1. Women students may attend only those
functions which are registered on the Uni-
versity Social Calendar which is sent to all
residences by Friday of each week.
2. Special 2 a. m. leaves are posted on the
B. Visiting Hours at Fraternity Houses:
1. The housemother or an approved chaper-
one must be present at all times that coeds
are in the house. Before a member may
bring a coed to the house, he must obtain
permission from the house mother.
2. A woman (whether a student or not), es-
corted by a member, may go to a fraternity
house at the times listed on the chart on
pages 16 and 17 provided arrangements
have been made in advance with the house
mother. These arrangements must not op-
erate so as to restrict the house mother
completely on weekends.
3. Women are permitted to go to fraternity
houses for the purpose of attending regis-
tered social events. See chart pages 16
and 17. Desserts on week nights may last
until 8 p. m.
4. Women students may not go to fraternity
houses during intermission when attending
5. Close relatives of fraternity members and
their wives may come to a fraternity house
for a social visit, which may include lunch
or dinner, provided that they do not re-
main during study hours which begin at
1:30 p. m. and at 7:30 p. m.
C. Women Visitors in Men's Residences:
Women are not permitted to visit the men's
dormitories or rooms except at special regis-
tered parties in the recreation room or living
room. Parents and relatives desiring to visit
residents of the dormitories should call at the
STANDARDS OF DRESS
A. On Campus:
1. Shorts, slacks, bermudas. jeans, and other
sports wear, even when covered by a coat,
are not allowed in the Library. Dining Hall,
or anywhere else on campus, except in
buildings or on courts where active sports
are being played.
2. Sports clothes must be covered by a long
coat when en route to the gymnasium, ten-
nis courts, or places where they are to be
worn. Sports clothes may not be worn in
the College Park shopping center.
3. There will be an automatic campus for in-
fractions of this rule.
B. In Residences:
1. No active sports apparel may be worn in
lobbies or reception rooms during men's
2. Bermuda shorts and tailored slacks may be
worn in the recreation room if the Execu-
tive Council approves.
1. We are not a summer resort. Sunbathing
is allowed only in areas set aside for this
purpose by the Dean's Office.
2. Dress is in keeping with the usual stand-
ards of good taste. 'Special notices are
A. Time: The student fire marshall and house
director of each residence will be responsible
for scheduling and directing one fire drill a
1. Leave light on.
2. Pull up shades.
3. Close windows.
4. Put on long coats
5. Get towel.
6. Walk quickly
and quietly to
assigned exit for
roll call and re-
turn when signal
A. Entrances & Exits of Residences: All doors
except front doors must be kept locked from
sundown (but no later than 8 p. m.) until
8 a. m.
B. Reception Halls and Lobbies of Resi-
1. Studying — Women students may study in
the lobby after 12:45 a. m. only with the
consent of the House Director. Smoking
rules will be observed and the room must
be kept tidy or the privilege will be with-
2. Conduct — The lobby and recreation room
are living rooms and public reception
rooms; therefore behavior should be such
that it will not be embarrassing to others
or prejudicial to oneself. A student is re-
sponsible for the conduct of her guests.
C. Snnoking Regulations:
1. Smoking is permitted anywhere in the resi-
dence except in the lobby.
2. Smoking is prohibited while walking across
1. Students are not alowed to keep or feed
pets of any kind in University residences.
2. Stray animals may not be housed or fed.
E. Telephone Calls:
1. Students may not receive phone calls be-
fore 8 a. m. or after 10 p. m. on Mondays
or after 10:30 p. m. on other week nights
and 11:00 p. m. on weekends.
2. Emergency calls will be transmitted to the
residences by the University police who
cover the switchboard at other times.
3. Calls must be limited to five minutes.
4. Calls from the dormitory extension phone
to other campus extensions may not be
made after 4 p. m.
F. House and Room Regulations:
1. Students must have beds made and rooms
in order by 10 a. m. for room inspection by
the House Director.
2. House Rules:
a. A dormitory House Committee with the
House Director may set up house rules
and enforce those required by the Uni-
versity. These are safety and health
regulations for the most part, for ex-
1.) Food and dishes may not be taken
from the Dining Hall.
2.) Coke bottles must be returned to the
cases provided for this purpose.
3.) The only electrical appliances al-
lowed in rooms are fans, hair dryers,
electric clocks, and radios.
4.) After dark when lights are on, shades
must be kept drawn.
5.) The dormitory is not a tenement
house! Calling or talking from win-
dows is taboo.
6.) Food may not be kept on window
7.) Food in rooms must be kept in metal
containers with tight covers.
1. students should lock their rooms when
away, as the University is not responsible
for loss or theft of articles.
2. Women students should not walk alone on
campus after dark.
3. A woman student who leaves her residence
hall after closing hours is liable to suspen-
sion from the University by administrative
H. Use of Alcoholic Beverages: Possession or
use of alcoholic beverages, including light
wines and beer, is prohibited on the campus or
in any fraternity or sorority house or at any
function recognized by the University as a
According to Maryland state law it is un-
lawful to sell or furnish any alcoholic bever-
ages at any time to a minor under twenty-one
years of age either for his own use or for
the use of any other person. In Prince
George's County it is unlawful for any person
under the age of twenty-one:
1.) To enter the premises of a holder of a
class B Beer, Wine, and Liquor license be-
tween the hours of 10 p. m. and 6 a. m.
unless in the immediate company of one of
his parents or legal guardian;
2.) to enter the premises of the holder of a
Class B or Class D Beer or Beer and Light
Wine license, except for the purpose of
obtaining or consuming food, unless ac-
companied by a parent or guardian;
3.) to purchase alcoholic beverages or misrep-
resent his age to obtain alcoholic bever-
ages or to have them on or about his
ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS
Qualifications for this Office
Why are you interested in this position'
Name Campus Phone
Campus Address F.O. Box Number
Women's Pay All Dance Secretarial Committee
Sadie Hawkins Race Cultural Committee
Christmas Pageant Social Committee
Orphans' Party Publicity Committee
Summer Job Clinic Big Sister Committee
Send copy of this to Alice Love, AWS President, Room
113, Student Union Building, University of Maryland, Col-
lege Park, Maryland, or deliver it to room 113. Student
Union Building when you arrive on campus.
If you are interested in dorm committees, see your
House President. The dorm committees are also a part