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Full text of "The "M" book of the University of Maryland"

UNIVERSITY CALENDAR 

1933-1934 
College Park 

FIRST SEMESTER 

1933 

September 18-19— 

Monday, Tuesday — Registration for fresh- 
men. 

September 20 — 

Wednesday — Upper classmen complete reg- 
istration 

September 21 — • 

Thursday, 8 :20 A. M. — Instruction for 
first semester begins. 

September 27 — 

Wednesday — Last day to change registra- 
tion or to file schedule card without fine, 

November 30 — 

Thursday— Thanksgiving Day. Holiday. 

December 21 — 

Thursday, 12:10 P. M. Christmas Recess 
begins. 

1934 

January 3 — 

Wednesday, 8 :20 A. M. — Christmas Recess 
ends. 

January 17-24 — 

Wednesday-Wednesday — First semester ex- 
aminations. 



SECOND SEMESTER 

January 10-16 — 

Wednesday-Tuesday — Registration for sec- 
ond semester. 

January 29 — 

Monday — Last day to complete registra- 
tion for second semester without payment 
of late registration fee. 

Januai-y 30 — 

Tuesday, 8 :20 A. M. — Instruction for sec- 
ond semester begins. 

February 5 — 

Monday — Last day to change registration 
or to file schedule card without fi.e. 

February 22 — 

Thursday — ^Washington's Birthday. Holi- 
day. 

March 28-April 4— 

Wednesday, 12:10 P. M. Easter Recess. 
Wednesday, 8:20 A. M. 

May 16-22— 

Wednesday-Tuesday — Registration for first 
semester, 1934-1935. 

May 23-31— 

Wednesday-Thursday — Second semester ex- 
aminations for seniors. 

May 26-June 4 — 

Saturday-Monday — Second semester exami- 
nations. 

May 30 — 

Wednesday — Memorial Day. Holiday. 
June 3 — 

Sunday, 11 A. M. — Baccalaureate Sermon. 
June 5 — 

Tuesday — Class Day. 
June G — 

Wednesday — Commencement. 



IDENTIFICATION 



Name. 



School Address.. 



Home Address. 



P. O. Box Phone. 



In case of serious accident notify. 



WHERE DINING 
BECOMES AN EVENT 

The WILLARD 
COFFEE SHOP 

THE WILLARD cuisine is talked 
about by international epicures — 
celebrities gather here daily — it's an 
event to dine at the Willard Coffee 
Shop, where the best people gather 
to enjoy the best of everything. 

POPULAR PRICED 

MENUS 

WILLARD HOTEL 

14th and Pennsylvania Avenue 



H. P. Somerville, Managing Director 





V ^ne 






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T cm 

OJ ine 


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^ Ointversiiv or ^/ flarvlana 




1933-1934 








STAFF 








Edward F. Quinn 
Duvall Ambrose 
Thomas Sheats 
Harry E. Dyer 
June Barnesley 
Evelyn Brumbaugh 
Sam Leisher 






Published by the Student Government 
Association and Maryland Christian 
Association. 



CHANEY'S GARAGE 

Opposite Campus Gate 

General Repairing 

and 

Complete Servicing 

PHONE 

Berwyn - 268 



DEDICATION 

For his continued devotion to the University 
and for his perpetual interest in the Christian 
Association work, this, the 1933-34 "M" Book, 
is dedicated to 

DR. ALBERT F. WOODS, 
Former President of the University. 



1955 /3i 




DR. RAYMOND A. PEARSON 



GREETINGS FROM THE PRESIDENT 



To the Students of the 

University of Maryland. 

Greetings to the new students ! 

During the year 1933-34 we hope the Uni- 
versity of Maryland will make new records 
that we will be proud of. The students who 
are entering the University for the first time 
will have an important part in making these 
records and in laying the foundaf.jn for rec- 
ords in the years to follow. 

We believe the new students come with high 
ideals, and we want to help you to accomplish 
these ideals. We want you to do well for the 
sake of your parents and your high school 
teachers and for your own sake. 

Greetings are extended also to the former 
students who are returning to the University. 
We feel we can depend upon you to assist the 
teachers and the administrative staff in main- 
taining high standards even in a period of 
depression. Our standards must not be low- 
ered. 

I wish it were possible to say something to 
help defeat an insidious enemy of every one 
of us ; namely. Procrastination. Let us keep 
our work up to date. Let us remember that 
the best kind of progress in an educational 
institution is daily progress, and the one who 
neglects his work for a period and then r* 
doubles his efforts cannot get as good results 
as he can from steady application. 

Let me commend especially the opportunities 
for strengthening your religious life while at- 
tending the University. The local pastors and 
other members of the Council on Religious 
Work will be glad to help you find a place in 
some religious activity where you can serve. 

Sincerely yours, 

R. A. PEARSON. 

President. 
7 




DEAN ADELE STAMP 



"M" BOOK GREETINGS FOR 1933 

Dear New and Old Students: 

This is a brief note to welcome all of you 
to our campus, the ones of you who are re- 
turning and also the ones who are coming to 
us for the first time. 

I hope your life here will be a happy one. 
You remember the old adage, "All work and 
no play makes Jack a dull boy," and so I 
would advise you not to work all the time nor 
to play all the time ; however, to get the most 
out of your college career you should take part 
in some extra-curricular activities. Do not ti*y 
to take part in all. Choose one or two rather 
than try to spread yourself thin over a large 
surface. Four years of a well-rounded college 
life are an asset not to be regarded lightly 
and give you a preparation for life which is 
not to be had in any other way. 

I am sure the years spent here will be rich 
and fruitful and ones that will be ever cher- 
ished in your memory. 

Sincerely yours, 

ADELE H. STAMP, 

Dean of Women. 



To the students of the University 
of Maryland 

Prince George's Bank 
8C Trust Co. 

OF HYATTSVILLE 

J. Enos Ray, President 
Class of 1892 

Extends to you greetings and a 
welcome and invites you to make 
this bank your depository while at 
the University. 

Do not keep money in your room 
— pay your bills by check. 

This prevents loss, robbery, extra' 
vagance and disputes. 

The facilities of this bank are at 
your command. \ 



10 



Administration 



Section I. 



^^k An 



M 



11 



HISTORY 

Perhaps the best and most graphic illustra- 
tion of the remarkable pi'ogress the University 
of Maryland has made since its founding in 
1807 is found on the College Park campus in 
the old Mechanical Engineering Building, the 
first building in the State devoted to the teach- 
ing of engineering. Erected in 1895, this 
building today forms a section only of the 
Engineering group, which includes a small 
auditorium, seating 250 persons, with other 
buildings to house electrical engineering, civil 
and mechanical engineering, their laboratories 
and equipment, and with the original building 
housing only a shop, and a few classrooms. 
The advances made since its construction in 
1895 are commensurate with the progress of 
the entire University. 

The present University of Maryland was, 
originally, two separate institutions, the Uni- 
versity of Maryland', founded in 1807 under 
the name of the College of Medicine of Mary- 
land, and the Maryland State College, founded 
in 1856 at College Park as the Maryland Agri- 
cultural College. 

The College of Medicine of Maryland was 
first located at Lombard and Greene Streets, 
in Baltimore, and the building which was 
erected to house it in 1814-15 is the oldest 
structure in America devoted to the teaching 
of medicine. 

In 1812, the General Assembly of Maryland 
authorized the College of Medicine of Maryland 
to "annex or constitute faculties of divinity, 
law, and arts and sciences," these to form an 
institution to be known as the University of 
Maryland. In 1813, a move was made to es- 
tablish the "faculty of law," and, in 1823, a 
school of law was opened. Subsequently, a 
College of Dentistry, a School of Pharmacy, 
and a School of Nursing were added. The 
first-named is the oldest Dental College in the 
world. 

12 



In 1856 was established the Maryland Agri- 
cultural College, which later became the Land 
Grant College of Maryland. It was conducted 
for a num-ber of years as a private institu- 
tion, but financial disasters and the general 
depression which followed the Civil War made 
it necessary for the College to appeal to the 
State Legislature in 1866 for assistance. In 
1916 a new charter was granted to it as Mary- 
land State College and the State took complete 
control. An act of the Legislature in 1920 
united the old University of Maryland with 
the Maryland State College, to form the present 
University of Maryland with branches in Balti- 
more and College Park. 

Five new buildings have been erected within 
the past three years and two more will be 
completed by June, 1934. Enrollment sinae 
1912 has jumped from 130 to 2,000. 

Increased facilities are likewise noted in Bal- 
timore, with a splendid new $1,500,000 hospital 
under construction, a new law building opened 
scarcely a year ago, and a new dentistry and 
pharmacy building but recently put into use. 
Enrollment in the Baltimore branch of the 
University averages about 1,500. 



IfxvBt SapttHl Oltjurrlj 

HYATTSVILLE, MD. 

REV. B. P. ROBERTSON, D.D., Pastor 
Invites you to all its services. 



"Why not make this home-like church your 
church home?" 



13 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

Raymond A. Pearson. M.S., D. Agr., LL.D.. 

President. 
H. C. Byrd, B.S., Vice-President; Director of 

Athletics. 
H. J. Patterson, D.Sc, Director of the Agri- 
cultural Experiment Station ; Dean of the 

College of Agriculture. 
T. B. Symons, M.S., D.Agr., Director of the 

Extension Service. 
A. N. Johnson, S.B., D. Eng., Dean of the 

College of Engineering. 
T. H. Taliaferro, C.E., Ph.D., Dean of the 

College of Arts and Sciences. 
J. M. H. Rowland, M.D., Dean of the School 

of Medicine. 
Henry D. Harlan, LL.D., Dean Emeritus of 

the School of Law. 
Roger Howell, A.B., LL.B., Ph.D., Dean of the 

School of Law. 
E. Frank Kelly, Phar.D., Advisory Dean of 

the School of Pharmacy. 
Andrew G. DuMez, Ph.D., Dean of the School 

of Pharmacy. 
T. O. Heatwole, M.D., D.D.S., Secretary of the 

Baltimore Schools. 
J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S., Dean of the School 

of Dentistry. 
W. S. Small, Ph.D., Dean of the College of 

Education. 
M. Marie Mount, M.A., Dean of the College of 

Home Economics. 
C. O. Appleman, Ph.D., Dean of the Graduate 

School. 
Adele H. Stamp, M.A., Dean of Women. 
Alvan C. Gillem, Jr., Major Inf. (D. O. L.), 

Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 
Maude F. McKenney, Financial Secretary. 
W. M. Hillegeist, Registrar. 
Alma H. P'reinkert, M.A., Assistant Registrar. 
Leonard Hays, M.D., University Physician. 

14 



THE UNIVERSITY AND STUDENT 
ACTIVITIES 

Student activities in the University are not 
actually regulated, but the student organiza- 
tions are responsible to a faculty committee 
for any action that might reflect on the insti- 
tution. This body, the Student Affairs Com- 
mittee, rules on matters affecting the general 
welfare of the students and their Alma Mater, 
subject to the approval of the President. " 

Eligibility to Represent the University 

No student organization can be formed with- 
out the consent of the committee. Without 
such consent and approval no organization 
which in any way represents the University 
before the public, or which purports to be a 
University organization or organization of 
University students, may use the name of the 
University in connection with its own name, 
or in connection with its members as students. 

Only students in good standing are eligible 
to represent the University in extra-curricular 
contests. No student while on probation may 
represent the University in such events as 
athletic contests, glee club concerts, dramatic 
performances, and debates. 

Discipline 

In the government of the University, the 
President and faculty rely chiefly upon the 
sense of responsibility of the students. The 
student who pursues his studies diligently, 
attends classes regularly, lives honorably, and 
maintains good behavior, meets this responsi- 
bility. In the interest of the general welfare 
of the University, those who fail to maintain 
these standards are eliminated. Students are 
under the direct supervision of the University 
only when on the campus, but they are re- 
sponsible to the University for their conduct 
wherever they may be. 

16 



RELIGIOUS WORK COUNCIL 

The religious work carried on at the Uni- 
versity is supervised by the Religious Work 
(.:!ouricil, of which Dr. Pearson is chairman. 
The Council is composed of the student pas- 
tors, and representatives of all the religious 
clubs, of the faculty, and of the student body 
as a whole. 

Religious speakers are obtained for special 
occasions as well as for the regular Sunday 
evening vesper services. Every student is 
given the opportunity to worship on the cam- 
pus, either in a service embodying all faiths, 
or in a club of his own denomination. 

The Council works in close co-operation 
with the Maryland Christian Association and 
the Committee on Non-Resident Lecturers. 



STUDENT PASTORS 

Most of the major religious denominations 
at Maryland have Student Pastors who min- 
ister especially to the students of their denom- 
ination. The Student Pastors have an office 
in the Student Center, where each has his 
office hours during the week. The Baptist, 
Episcopalian, Presbyterian, and Lutheran stu- 
dents have denominational clubs which meet 
regularly during the year. 

Baptist Rev. J. P. Scruggs, Kensington, 

Md. Ken. 384. 

Church of the Brethren — Rev. John H. Cas- 
sady, 5712 Conduit Road, Washington, 
D. C. Emerson 6278. 

Lutheran — Rev. Edward Goetd. Decatur 0650. 

Methodist Episcopal, South — Rev. G. G. Oliver, 
115 Maryland Ave., Hyattsville, Md. Green- 
wood 2596. 

16 



Methodist Episcopal — Rev. U. S. A. Heavener, 
11 Wine Ave., Hyattsville. Hyatt. 167-R. 

Presbyterian — Rev. B. A. Matzen, Berwyn. 
Ber. 7-M. 

Protestant Episcopal — Rev. Ronalds Taylor, 
418 Harvard Ave., College Park. Ber. 123. 

Roman Catholic — Rev. Leo J. Fealey, Berwyn. 
Ber. 60. 



INFIRMARY RULES 

1. All students paying the fixed University 
charges, who report at the Infirmary will be 
given medical attention, infirmary services and 
medicine, except for special conditions, such as 
major operations, eye, ear. nose work, etc. 

2. Students in need of dispensary service 
should report at the Infirmary between 8 :00 
and 10:00 A. M., 12:00 and 1 P. M., and 6:00 
and 7:00 P. M. 

The University Physician is present at the 
noon sick call. 

3. Students residing in fraternity and soror- 
ity houses will be treated by the University 
Physician the same as students living on the 
campus. 

When practicable, sickness should be re- 
ported before 9 A. M. to the University Phy- 
sician (Phone Greenwood 2170) or to the In- 
firmary (Berwyn 80). 

4. Students living at home with relatives 
or guardians shall not be entitled to medical 
attention in their homes unless injured in 
some form of University activity. 

17 



5. Students residing in fraternity, sorority, 
or boarding houses may, upon order of the 
University Physician, be cared for in the in- 
firmary. Such students shall pay the Univer- 
sity an extra charge of $1.00 per day to cover 
cost of food and service from the Dining Hall. 

6. Patients confined to the Infirmary are 
permitted visitors from 3 — 4 P, M. and 7 — 8 
P. M. if permission is first granted by the 
nurse in charge. 

PARKING REGULATIONS 

The Automobile Parking Regulations are 
for the purpose of protecting the appearance 
of our campus as well as for personal safety 
and convenience. These regulations, which 
have been in operation for the past two years, 
have been found very beneficial to our campus. 
The following are the regulations proposed by 
our Campus Parking Committee and approved 
by the Administration : 

Automobiles MUST NOT BE PARKED 
NOR STOPPED on any of the campus roads 
except to take on or discharge passengers. 
Hanging on cars is positively prohibited. Fast 
driving and rounding curves at a high rate ot 
speed is not permitted. Blowing horns in 
front of buildings disturbs class activities and 
is prohibited. 

Spaces to be used by the students for the 
parking of automobiles are designated as 
follows : 

Women : 

Parking area north of University Lane and 
adjacent to the walk leading to Gerneaux 
Hall, except spaces No. 200-234, inclusive, 
501-511, inclusive, 525-536, inclusive. Park- 
ing area rear of girls' dormitories, Ger- 
neaux Hall, and Practice House. 

18 



Men Students: 

Parking area in rear of Sylvester and 
Calvert Halls, except spaces 95-99, inclu- 
sive, 300-312, inclusive. 

Parkins: area between Gymnasium and 
Sylvester Hall. 

Parking area at Gymnasium, except spaces 
700-705, inclusive. 

Temporary Parking, 

Men and Women: 

Parallel, north side of University Lane, 
rear of Agriculture and Chemistry build- 
ings. 

Students and employees MUST NOT park 
in visitors' spaces, front of Agricultui'e 
Building ; nor in any place not designated 
as a student parking place. 

Officers of the Maryland State Police have 
been detailed to assist in maintaining these 
regulations, which are essential for mainte- 
nance of property, convenience, and personal 
safety . Any student who fails to observe these 
regulations may be deprived of the use of his 
car and driving' privileges on the campus, and 
continued violations may mean suspension from 
the University. 

The responsibility for parked cars rests with 
the car owner. 

H. L. CRISP, 

Superintendent, Buildings and Grounds. 

ACADEMIC REGULATIONS 

The Academic Regulations of the University 
may be obtained in pamphlet form from the 
Registrar's Office. 

In addition to these regulations, rules gov- 
erning the Reserve Officers' Training Unit 
and the Eligibility Code for Intercollegiate 
Athletics are also included. 

It is advisable that you familiarize yourself 
with the contents of this pamphlet. 

19 



^t Anbrm B lEptBrnpal 
(Cliurrlj 

COLLEGE PARK, MD. 

REV. RONALDS TAYLOR, S. T. D. 
Rector 

Services: 

9.45 A. M.~Sunday School. 

11.00 A. M. — Morning Prayer and 
Sermon. 

Communion Service First 
Sunday of Each Month 

Make St. Andrew's your church home 
while in College Park. 

You will find a cordial welcome at all 
the services. The Rector will welcome 
an opportunity to greet and know you. 



20 



Student 

Coyernment 



Section II. 



"M" 



21 




EDWARD QUINN 



22 



GREETINGS TO THE INCOMING 
FRESHMEN 

I wish to extend the sincere greetings and 
best wishes of the student body to the incom- 
ing Freshmen. We hope that your stay at 
the University of Maryland will be pleasant 
and filled with success. 

Traditions are growing at our University 
and possibly the most useful one is the custom 
of saying "hello." We want to know you and 
we want you to know us, and we feel that this 
is an excellent means of accomplishing the 
ultimate aim. 

Personally, I want you all to feel that the 
Student Government Association is willing to 
co-operate with you at all times. 

Very truly yours, 

EDWARD QUINN. 
President of Student Government Association. 



23 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 

Student government at Maryland has at- 
tained unusual heights in efficiency and or- 
ganization during the past year with the Uni- 
versity administration adopting a broad and 
elastic policy in permitting students to prac- 
tice self-government as far as is practicable. 
Final jurisdiction is, of course, vested in the 
President of the University. 

The presidency of the Student Government 
Association is the highest position open to an 
undergraduate and one of utmost responsibil- 
ity. The student body is represented on the 
Student Congress and Executive Council by 
delegates chosen from every group on the cam- 
pus, and it is in these two bodies that legisla- 
tion directly concerned with rules and regu- 
lations governing undergraduate life originates. 
The President of the Student Government As- 
sociation is chairman of the Executive Coun- 
cil, and the Vice-President of the Student Gov- 
ernment Association is chairman of the Stu- 
dent Congress. 

Meetings of these organizations are held 
twice each month or on special occasions at 
the direction of the President of the S. G. A. 
Congress meetings are open to the public, 
but Executive Council sessions are closed. 

All student activities under the Association 
are financed by one of the most complete sub- 
sidization plans in university or college circles 
of the country. The activities fee of $10 paid 
by each student upon entrance to the Univer- 
sity is apportioned between publications, dra- 
matics, debate, opera, and the host of similar 
functions on a percentage basis, with the re- 
sult that each undergraduate realizes returns 
on his investment far in excess of the original 
fee. Thus, admittance to all dramatic and 
operatic performances is free, all publications 
are distributed, without chai-ge, to those who 
have paid the fee, and similar benefits which 
might otherwise occasion financial difficulties 
are obtained without hardship to the student. 

24 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 

Edward Quinn President, S. G. A. 

Fred Cutting Vice-President, S. G. A. 

Gretchen Van Slyke Secretary, S. G. A. 

Charles Berry Treasurer, S. G. A, 

Norwood Sothoron President, Senior Class 

Charles Rittenhouse, 

Vice-President, Senior Class 
Estelle Remley, 

Women's Representative, Senior Class 
Robert Sonen, 

Men's Representative, Senior Class 

Tracy Coleman President, Junior Class 

Earl Widmyer Vice-President, Junior Class 

Virginia Ijams, 

Women's Representative, Junior Class 

Marshall Mathais, 

Men's Representative, Junior Class 

Gardner Brooks President, Sophomore Class 

Louis Ennis Vice-President, Sophomore Class 

June Barnesley, 

Women's Representative, Sophomore Class 

Grayson Stevens, 

Men's Representative, Sophomore Class 

Freshman Representatives (To be elected) 

HANDLING OF FINANCES OF STUDENT 
ORGANIZATIONS 

In the spring of 1930. the Student Govern- 
ment Association passed a resolution to charge 
each student a general activities fee of ten 
dollars ($10.00) per year, which fee included 
payment of his class dues and subscription to 
The Diamondback, The Old Line, and The 
Reveille, In 1931 the Opera Club, the Student 
Band, and the Footlight Club were added to 

26 



this group, and each student receives in return 
tickets to two performances of the Footlight 
Club and one performance of the Opera Club. 
Debate was also added in 1933. 

The money received is prorated among the 
aforementioned organizations, according to a 
percentage schedule arranged by the Student 
Government Association. The accounts of 
these organizations and all of the general 
student organizations, including The Ross- 
bourg Club, Scabbard and Blade, and the 
Maryland Christian Association, are grouped 
in one account and are under the supervision 
of a Faculty Adviser. At the beginning of 
each school year, each organization submits 
a budget for approval, and then writes an 
order for each expenditure to be made. This 
is checked against the budget items and, if 
sufficient funds are available, is approved by 
the Faculty Adviser. Various firms with which 
the students deal have been notified that the 
Student Government Association is not re- 
sponsible for any contracted debts for which 
an order has not been issued. Any student or 
individual contracting debts without an order 
is personally responsible. 

Records, which are always open for inspec- 
tion, are kept at the Central Office for each 
organization. Besides, each organization treas- 
urer keeps his own set of books, which serves 
as a check upon the Central Office. The bills 
are vouchered, and the accounts are audited 
by the State Auditor at the end of the year. 
In the first issue of The Diamondback of the 
school year, a full statement is issued of all 
accounts handled by the Central Office during 
the previous year. A check, which eliminates 
a great deal of misunderstanding, is also 
maintained for the students upon the sale of 
tickets for such functions as those held by 
Footlight Club, the Opera Club, and the Ross- 
bourg Club. 

26 



CONSTITUTION OF THE STUDENT 
GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 



PREAMBLE 

We, the Student Body of the University of 
Maryland, do believe that, in order to learn 
the responsibilities of citizenship, we should 
take upon ourselves the burdens of Student 
Government. 

By assuming this burden it will benefit us 
and we shall be a benefit to our Alma Mater ; 
and in agreement with the Faculty of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland, we do organize Student 
Government as outlined by this Constitution. 

ARTICLE I.— Name. 

The name of this organization shall be The 
Student Government Association of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. 

ARTICLE II.— Purpose. 

The purpose of this organization shall be : 

A. To conduct Student Government ; 

B. To handle all matters of student prob- 
lems with the idea of promoting honorable 
conduct. 

ARTICLE III.— Membership. 

All regularly enrolled undergraduate stu- 
dents are eligible to membership in the organ- 
ization. 

ARTICLE IV.— Representation, 

A. The officers of this organization shall 
be: 

1. The President, elected from the incom- 
ing Senior Class ; 

2. The Vice-President, elected from the 
incoming Senior Class ; 

3. The Secretary, elected from the incom- 
ing Senior Class ; 

27 



4. The Treasurer, elected from the incom- 
ing Senior Class. 

B. The upper house of this organization 
shall be: 

1. The Executive Council, composed of 
the President of the Student Government 
Association, Vice-President of the Student 
Government Association, Treasurer of the 
Student Government Association, Secretaiy 
of the Student Government Association, 
President of the Women's Student Govern- 
ment Association, the four class Presidents 
and Vice-Presidents, one male representative 
and one female repi'esentative elected from 
each class. Representatives of the Freshman 
Class to be elected as soon as the class is 
organized. 

2. There shall be two Sub-Executive 
Councils : 

a. One Sub-Executive Council, com- 
posed of male members of the Executive 
Council ; 

b. One Sub-Executive Council, com- 
posed of all female members of the Execu- 
tive Council and officers of the Women's 
Student Government, the chairman thereof 
to be the President of the Women's Stu- 
dent Government. 

C. The lower house of this organization 
shall be: 

1. The Student Congress, composed of at 
least one representative from each men's and 
women's social fraternity, each women's 
dormitory, each floor of Silvester Hall, each 
section of Calvert Hall, each men's dormi- 
tory having a major fraction of thirty, and 
from men and women living off the campus. 

2. Each unit shall be entitled to one 
representative for each multiple of thirty 
students and major fraction thereof. 

Adopted May, 1929. 

28 



ARTICLE v.— Advisory Board. 

The Faculty Committee on Student Affairs, 
which by University Regulation has super- 
vision over "all organized student activities, 
except those which are controlled by special 
board or l<aculty Committees," shall constitute 
the Advisory Board of the Student Government 
Association. 

ARTICLE VI. — Annual Meetings 

There shall be one annual General Assembly 
at the first meeting in May of the Student 
Congress for the installation of officers and 
the reading of the annual report. 



BY-LAWS 

ARTICLE I. — Duties of Officers 

Section 1. The President of the Student 
Government Association shall preside at all 
meetings of the Executive Council and shall be 
a voting member of the Student Congress. He 
shall present at the annual meeting of the 
General Assembly in May a report of the work 
of the Student Government Association during 
the preceding year. He shall appoint all 
special committees, unless otherwise specified, 
in the motion providing for such special com- 
mittees, and fill all vacancies in standing com- 
mittees not otherwise provided for in the By- 
Laws. He shall see that accurate minutes are 
kept of meetings of the Congress and of all 
Sub-Committees, and that copies of the same 
are submitted regularly to the Chairman of 
the Committee on Student Affairs. 

Sec. 2. In the absence of the President, the 
Vice-President shall perform the duties of the 
President's office. The Vice-President shall 
preside at all meetings of the Student Con- 
gress. 

29 



Sec. 3. The Secretary shall keep the minutes 
of the Executive Council, conduct its corres- 
pondence, and file with the Chairman of the 
Committee on Student Affairs and President 
of the Student Government Association the 
minutes of each meeting of the Executive 
Council. 

Sec. 4. The Treasurer shall have charge of 
all money of the Student Government Associa- 
tion under supervision of the Committee on 
Student Finance and Auditing. 

Sec. 5. — A. The duties of the Executive 
Council shall be: 

1. To consider all questions concerning 
the welfare of the Student body, as such ; 

2. To review all expenditures acted upon 
and referred to it by the Sub-Executive 
Councils ; 

a. The Women's Council to handle all 
problems concerning women only ; 

b. The Men's Council to handle all 
problems concerning men only ; 

3. To handle problems concerning both 
men and women ; 

4. To conduct all elections of the Student 
Government Association ; 

5. To propose and present motions to the 
Student Congress, provided that the rights 

, of representatives to propose and present 
motions is not abrogated. 

B. Procedure. 

1. All decisions rendered by the Executive 
Council shall be by three-fourths vote in 
judicial matters. Motions and resolutions 
may be presented by majority or minority 
report. 

2. A Secretary shall be elected by the 
Student Congress who will keep the min- 
utes of that body and file the same with 
the President of the Student Government 
Association. 

30 



3- All decisions of the Executive Council 
involving suspension or dismissal of indi- 
vidual students must be approved by the 
Committee on Student Affairs before being 
submitted to the Pi-esident of the University. 

4. The Executive Council shall meet with 
the Committee on Student Affairs at such 
time and place as may be designated by the 
Chairman of the Committees. 

ARTICLE II.— Meetings. 

Section. 1. The regular meetings of the Stu- 
dent Congress shall be held the first and third 
Wednesdays of each month at a time desig- 
nated by the members, during the collegiate 
year, except when it falls on a holiday or a 
recess period. 

Sec. 2. Special meetings of the Congress 
shall be called by the President in the event 
that important business demands immediate 
consideration. 

Sec. 3. The Executive Council shall meet the 
first and third Thursday of each month at an 
hour determined by its members. It shall hold 
special meetings at the call of its Chairman, 
or upon the request of six of its members. 

Sec. 4. Students who are not representatives 
can attend the Congress at any of its meet- 
ings, but they will have no vote. 

Sec. 5. Joint meetings of the Committee on 
Student Affairs and the Student Executive 
Council shall be held at such times as may 
be determined by the Chairmen of the two 
Committees. 

ARTICLE III.— Elections. 

Section 1. All elections shall be by ballot 
of the Student Body at polls conducted by the 
Executive Council between the 15th of March 
and the 15th of April. 

31 



Sec. 2. The President, Vice-President, Sec- 
retary, and Treasurer shall be nominated by 
the Executive Council. The Executive Council 
shall nominate not less than two or more than 
five candidates for each office. These nomina- 
tions shall be announced in the "Diamondback" 
at least two weeks prior to date of election, at 
which time additional nominations may be 
made from the floor of the congress, or by 
petition signed by 26 members of the Student 
Body. 

1. Each candidate shall present one "snap- 
shot" of himself to the Executive Council at 
least two weeks before the election. 

2. The Executive Council must prepare 
a poster with the "snapshots" of all the 
candidates on it and post said poster in a 
conspicuous place on the campus at least ten 
days before the election. 

3. Place of Polls will be determined by 
the Executive Council and published at the 
time the nominees are announced. 

Sec. 3. There shall be two elections by 
ballot, a primary and a final election. The 
two candidates receiving the highest number 
of votes on the first ballot shall be placed on 
the final ballot, and one of these two receiving 
the highest number of votes shall be elected. 
If a candidate receives a simple majority on 
the first ballot, he is elected on this ballot. 

Sec 4. The elections will be held at polls 
which will be open for one day from 8.00 
A. M. to 5.00 P. M. and supervised by at least 
three members of the Executive Council, two 
men and one woman, who will remain at the 
polls all day. 

Sec. 5. Representatives to the Congress shall 
be elected by their respective sections within 
one month after they return to school in the 
fall of the year. 

1. The Executive Council shall conduct a 

32 



census of each section within two weeks of 
their return to school in the fall. 

Sec. 6. In election of representatives to the 
Congress, Students shall cast their votes in the 
section in which they reside. 

1. A representative from the Executive 
Council will conduct the election of repre- 
sentatives to the Congress in unorganized 
sections of the Student Body. 

Sec. 7. Only those students who are absent, 
representing the University in the field of 
athletics or official student business may be 
allowed to vote by proxy. 

Sec. 8. The tenn of all offices shall be one 
year dating from the time of installation. 

1. Those elected shall be installed one 
week after election. 

Sec. 9. Nominations to fill any vacancies 
occurring in any office of the Student Govern- 
ment Association shall be made in accordance 
with Sections 1 to 4 inclusive of this Article. 

Sec. 10. Student Publications: The Faculty 
Committee on Publications shall have general 
supervision of student publications. The rec- 
ognized publications are: "The Diamondback" 
(weekly), "The Old Line" (quarterly), and 
"The Reveille" (annual). 

A. Only those students who have served 
faithfully on "The Diamondback." "The Old 
Line" or "The Reveille" staff for one full 
scholastic year shall be eligible for a major 
office. 

1. The major offices on "The Diamond- 
back" staff are: 

Editor-in-Chief 
Business Manager 
News Editor 
Women's Editor 
Sports Editor 

2. The major offices on "The Old Line" 
staff are: 



Editor-in-Chief 
Business Manager 
Women's Editor 
3. The major offices on "The Reveille" 
staff are: 

Editor 

Business Manager 

Women's Editor 

B. With the exception of the Editor-in- 
Chief, and Women's Editor of "The Diamond- 
back," who are appointed by the Faculty Ad- 
visor on Publications, all candidates for major 
offices on either publication shall be elected 
by the Student Government Association, but 
first they must be recommended to the Execu- 
tive Council by the Faculty Advisor on Publi- 
cations. All recommendations must be ap- 
proved by the Executive Council before they 
can be placed before the Student Body to be 
voted upon. 

C. The elections for major offices shall be 
held on the same day that the Student Govern- 
ment Association officers are elected. 

D. Those elected to major offices on the 
publications may be removed by the Student 
Executive Council in accordance with Article 
1, Section 5. B-1. upon recommendation by 
the Faculty Advisor of the Committee on Pub- 
lications for failure to fulfill their duties. 

E. "Diamondback." 

1. The Managing Editor and Circulation 
Manager shall be elected from the incoming 
Junior Class. The Advertising Manager 
shall be elected from the incoming Junior 
Class, automatically becoming Business Man- 
ager in his senior year. 

2. The Editor-in-Chief and Women's Edi- 
tor shall be appointed one week before the 
first meeting of the Congress in May. 

3. In case of a vacancy occurring in the 
position of Managing Editor or Business 

34 



Manager throuch failure to return to school, 
or through resignation or through removal, 
the Editor-in-Chief shall name a substitute 
who, with the approval of the Faculty Ad- 
visor on Publications, shall fulfill the duties 
of the office for the remainder of the un- 
expired term. 

4. All other members of the staflF shall be 
appointed by a committee consisting of the 
F,d'*or-in-Chief, Business Manager, Women's 
Editor, and Facully Advisor of the Com- 
mittee on Publications. 

F. "Old Line." 

1. The Editor-in-Chief, Business Manager, 
and Women's Editor shall be elected from 
the incoming Senior Class. 

2. The other members of the staff shall be 
appointed by a committee consisting of the 
Editor-in-Chief, Business Manager, Women's 
Editor, and the Faculty Advisor of the Com- 
mittee on Student Publications, from the 
Student Body at large. 

G. "Reveille." 

1. There shall be in addition to the Editor 
and Business Manager, an Advisory Editoi' 
and an Advisory Business Manager, who 
shall be the Editor and Business Manager of 
the preceding annual. 

2. The Editor. Women's Editor, and the 
Business Manager shall be elected from the 
ircoming Junior Class. 

3. The other members of the staff shall be 
Editor. Business Manager, Women's Editor, 
and appointed by a committee consisting of 
the Faculty Advisor of the Committee on 
Student Publications from Ihe Student Body 
at large. 

Section 11. There shall be a varsity mana- 
ger, a freshman manager, and two assistant 
managers of each sport. The two assistant 
managers shall he elected from the incoming 

35 



Junior Class, one of these to be elected var- 
sity manager in his senior year. Elections 
for the two assistant managers shall be held 
at the close of each sport season at a time 
determined by the present manager of the 
sport. 

A. The manager of each sport shall be 
under the supervision of the Coach of that 
sporf or someone appointed by the Coach. 

B. Eligibility. 

1. The candidates to be eligible for As- 
sistant Manager of the various sports at 
this University shall be subject to the same 
scholastic requirements as the athletes who 
participate in these sports. 

2. All candidates to be eligible for As- 
sistant Managers in any sport must be 
recommended in writing by the Coach of 
the sport. 

3. All candidates to be eligible must 
"scrub" the entire season. (By entire sea- 
son" is meant all the practices of the squad.) 

4. Any candidate to be eligible must re- 
port within one week after the call is issued 
by the Manager. 

C. Elections. 

1. The election of the two Assistant Man- 
agers shall be on a three-point basis. 

a. The Executive Council shall have one 
vote. 

b. The coach of that sport shall have 
one vote. (If there is no Coach, the 
Director of Athletics shall vote as Coach.) 

c. The squad collectively shall have one 
vote. 

2. If a tie results, the squad shall cast 
the deciding vote. 

3. Two votes for any one candidate shall 
be necessary for his election. 



4. The Executive Council shall have entire 
control over the voting and shall keep secret 
all results of the voting. 

5. From the list of Scrubs the Executive 
Council shall select two by ballot, and shall 
make its vote unanimous for the two 
selected. 

6. The Executive Council and squad, in 
voting, shall consider the following qualities 
of the candidates : 

a. Scholarship, b. Initiative, c. Indus- 
try, d. Reliability, e. Personality, f. Ex- 
ecutive Ability. 

7. A plurality of the entire squad's votes 
shall be sufficient to detei'mine the votes 
allotted to it in election of Assistant Man- 
agers. 

8. The Varsity Squad shall elect one of 
the two Assistant Managers at the end of 
each sport season to serve as the Varsity 
Manager, the other automatically becoming 
Manager of the Freshman Team. A major- 
ity of the Varsity Squad's votes shall be 
necessary for the election of the Varsity 
Manager. 

9. If either of the Assistant Managers, or 
Manager, fail to return to school, or other- 
wise become ineligible, the man who stood 
next highest in the balloting for that posi- 
tion shall be declared elected to that posi- 
tion. 

Sec. 12, There shall be a Head Cheer Leader 
and two Assistant Cheer Leaders. One As- 
sistant Cheer Leader must be a member of 
the Junior Class. The Sophomore Assistant 
Cheer Leader shall be elected at the first meet- 
ing of the Congress in May from incoming 
Sophomore Class. This Sophomore shall auto- 
matically become the Junior Assistant Cheer 
Leader in his Junior Year and Senior Cheer 

37 



Leader in his Senior year. This Senior Cheer 
Leader shall be Chairman of the Sophomore 
Committee on Freshman Regulations. No man 
shall be eligible for Sophomore, Junior, or 
Senior Cheer Leader who is engaged in any 
conflicting activity or major sport. 

ARTICLE IV.— Freshman Class Organization. 

Section 1. The Freshman Class shall be or- 
ganized by the President of the Student Gov- 
ernment Association and the Senior Cheer 
Leader within ten days after the first day of 
instruction of each year. 

ARTICLE V. — Freshman Regulations. 

Section 1. There shall be no physical hazing 
of any first year student. Any student or 
students violating this rule shall be justly 
dealt with by the Student Executive Council. 

The supremacy of the Freshman and Sopho- 
more classes shall be determined by a struggle 
which shall take place between the halves of a 
football game. The Sophomore Class shall 
designate which game it will be and the num- 
ber of participants. 

The numerals of the winning class shall be 
engraved on the Terrapin Award. 

Sec. 2. The officers of the Sophomore Class 
shall meet the Freshman Class at a desig- 
nated assembly during Freshman week and on 
behalf of the Sophomore Class oflfer to assist 
the Freshman Class in becoming acclimated to 
university life, and further shall acquaint the 
Freshman Class with Maryland Traditions. 

Sec. 3. The following shall be known as 
Maryland Traditions : 

(a.) Members of the Freshman Class 
shall be known as "frosh". 

(b.) Frosh will wear "frosh caps" from 
the opening of school until the beginning of 
the Christmas holidays. 

38 



(c.) Frosh will not wear school insignia 
of any kind unless earned at this school. 

(d.) Frosh will speak to all fellow mem- 
bers of the University at all times. They 
are encouraged to get the "Hello habit". 

(e.) Frosh will follow the instructions of 
the head cheer-leader and learn all Mary- 
land yells and songs. 

ARTICLE VI.— Quorum. 

Two-thirds of the members of the Congress 
shall constitute a quorum. 

ARTICLE VII.— Removal from Office. 

Section 1. Any officer of the Student Gov- 
ernment Association who is negligent or dila- 
tory in his duties may be removed from office 
upon conviction by the Executive Council, 
provided that such conviction is approved by 
a two-thirds majority of those present at the 
next Student Congress meeting. 

Sec. 2. Any member of the Executive Coun- 
cil or any member of the Student Congress 
who is absent from two consecutive regular 
meetings of his respective body, without pre- 
senting to the President or Secretary a plau- 
sible and acceptable excuse, shall be consid- 
ered negligent in his duties. 

(a.) Proceedings shall be brought against 
such a member in his respective body and 
he shall be expelled by a two-thirds convic- 
tion by that body. 

(b.) Excuses shall be in writing, and 
shall be presented before the meeting for 
which the member expects to be absent. 

ARTICLE VIII.— Parliamentary Procedure. 

The Parliamentary Procedure of the Con- 
gress or Assembly shall be governed by 
Robert's Rules. 

ARTICLE IX.— Finances. 

Section L Any appropriation of the Stu- 
dent Government Association funds exceeding 

39 



twenty-five ($25.00) muat be approved by the 
Executive Council before being brought upon 
the floor of the Student Congress. If rejected 
by the Executive Council, the appropriation 
may be referred to the Student Congress and 
must be approved by a two-thirds majority of 
those present. 

Sec. 2. Any organization desiring the use 
of the Auditorium on any Wednesday night 
when a Student Government Association 
Motion Picture program has been scheduled, 
must pay the sum of twenty-five dollars 
($25.00) to the Treasurer of the Student As- 
sembly, and must secure the permission of the 
Executive Council at least three weeks previ- 
ous to the date on which the Auditorium is 
to be used by that organization. 

Sec. 3. All transfer students and those stu- 
dents who have not paid the Student Activity 
fee shall be taxed two dollars ($2.00) for 
Seniors, four dollars ($4.00) for Juniors, and 
two dollars and fifty cents ($2.50) for Sopho- 
mores if they wish to attend the proms. 

ARTICLE X.— Amendments. 

These By-Laws may be amended at any 
meeting, if they pass the Executive Council, 
and if notice has been given in writing at 
the previous regular meeting, and appended to 
the call for the meeting. A two-thirds vote 
of those present shall be necessary for the 
adoption of amendments. 

WOMEN'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT 
ASSOCIATION 

President Clara Dixon 

Vice-President Betty Ehle 

Secretary- Treasurer Evelyn Brumbaugh 

Recorder of Points Rebecca Fouts 

40 



By-Laws of 

THE WOMEN'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT 
ASSOCIATION 

I. LATE LEAVES 

Girls must be in dormitories by 7:30 F. M. 
from October 1 to April 1, and by 8:00 P. M. 
during September and after April 1, with the 
exception noted below. After a late leave a 
girl must return to her dormitory by 12 :45 
A. M. 

Late leaves may be taken as follows : 

Seniors — unlimited, with no conditions 
or failures. 

Juniors — 3, and they may neither carry 
r.or borrow. 

Sophomores — 2, and they may cai-ry and 
borrow. 

Freshmen — 1, and they may carry but 
not borrow. 

All classes may take late leaves the night 
before and the night of a holiday. 

May 1st is "Moving Up" day. 

All University functions may be attended 
without late leaves. This includes fraternity 
dances held in the Park during the w^eek-ends 
and school dances held off the campus. 

Attendance at educational plays, lectures, 
etc., shall be counted as educational leaves. 

Those on Congressional Library leaves must 
return by 10 :45. 

No week-end spent away from the campus 
shall count as late leaves. A girl may go 
home during examination week, or else she 
must be in her dormitory by 10 :15, unless on 
a late leave. 

Definite information must be put on all 
campus and late leave slips. 

No Freshman girl may go to the library in 
the evening without special permission from 
the House Mother. 

41 



II. DANCES 
Girls must return from all campus dances 
by 12:45, except the following: 

Sophomore From 1 :30 

Junior Prom 4:00 

Military Ball.™ _ 2:30 

Junior-Senior German _ 2 :3»t 

Inter-fraternity Ball 2:30 

( 'alvert Cotillion 2 :30 

June Ball 2:30 

One fraternity formal... .Until end of dance. 
All dances must be chaperoned by those ap- 
proved by the Dean of Women. 

Girls may go to eating establishments in the 
Park during or after a dance, provided they 
are in at the specified time. 

III. QUIET HOURS 

Quiet hour shall be observed from 8 in the 
morning until 12 noon, and from 1 to 4 daily, 
except on Saturday and Sunday, vs^hen it shall 
be from 8 to 10 A. M. At night from 7 :30 on, 
with intermission from 10 to 10 :30, except for 
Friday, Saturday, and Sunday nights, when 
houses must be quiet after 11:00 P. M. 

There shall be no bathing after 10:30 P. M. 
on week nights or 11 :00 P. M. week-ends. 

A man may wait in the dormitories after 
7 :30 for his date, provided he observes quiet 
hour. 

Girls are allowed to visit during study hour 
if the visit is for the purpose of study. 

IV. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 
Musical instruments may not be played dur- 
ing quiet hour. 

Typewriters may be operated only in a room 
specially provided for their use. 

V. LIGHTS 

Lights must be out by 10:30 P. M., except 
on Friday, Saturday, and Sunday nights, and 
nights before and after holidays, when they 
must be out by 11:00 P. M. 

42 



Before any kind of a party may be given 
after 10:30 P. M., permission must be granted 
by the Dean of Women. 

Girls may arise no earlier than 4 :00 A. M. 

VI. ROOMS 
All rooms must be orderly before a girl 
leaves the dormitory. 

VII. GUESTS 

Permission to use another room must be se- 
cured from the owner of the room and from 
the House Mother for its use. 

VIII. CALLERS 
Girls may have men callers at the dormi- 
tory after dinner until 7:30 on Monday, Tues- 
day. Wednesday, and Thursday nights : on Fri- 
day. Saturday, and Sunday evenings until 
10:30. Callei-s may be in dormitories after 
nsid-day on Saturday and Sunday. 

Punishments 

Not signing up 3 day campus 

Returning late from late leaves : 

1 to 5 minutes late 3 day campus 

5 to 10 minutes late Week-end campus 

10 to 15 minutes late Week campus 

Over 15 minutes late.. ..Special consideration 

by Miss Stamp and 
Council. 
Breaking quiet hours : 

1st offense Week-end campus 

2n<I offense Week campus 

Taking too many late leaves : 

1st offense Deprived of two late leaves 

2nd offense Week-end campus and loss 

of 2 late leaves. 

Freshmen may not go to any eating estab- 
lishments or other similar places in the Park 
on v.eek nights. Violation of this rule — privi- 
leges of going to these places taken away for 
two weeks. 

43 



Returning later than 10 :15 from a campus 
function : 

5 minutes late One late leave 

10 minutes late One late leave and 

3 day campus. 

Campus Defined 

A campused girl shall have no social enjoy- 
ment in the dormitories outside of conversa- 
tion — that is, no dates, no dancing, and no 
playing of cards. She must go directly to and 
from classes, to the library, and to the post- 
office. She shall enjoy no convei'sation while 
on the campus, or accept rides from anyone. 

The penalty for breaking a campus shall be 
a re-campus. 

Campused girls may attend sorority meet- 
ings. 




5^(" WHERE ECONOMY RULES* l^J; 



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FOOD STORES 

44 



t 



Student 

Actiyities 



Section Hi. 



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46: 



STUDENT CENTER 

The building occupied at present by the 
Maiylandl Christian Association and student 
publications is a forerunner of the Student 
Union Building which is to be erected before 
the University building program is many more 
years old. 

The east wing of the Center is occupied by 
student publications — The Diamondback, The 
Reveille, and The Old Line. The entrance to 
these offices faces Calvert Hall 

Offices of Edward Quinn, President of the 
Student Government Association ; and of Ralph 
Williams, Assistant in Student Activities, as 
well as that of the student pastors and Mary- 
land Christian Association, are located in the 
center of the building. Access to these rooms 
may be had through the entrance in the main 
wing, facing the Library. 

Reading and recreation rooms adjoin the 
offices and are available to all students. The 
current magazines and books on hand there 
will assist day students in whiling away a 
long lunch hour or a leisure moment. 

Freshmen, especially, are invited to utilize 
the facilities offered in the Student Center and 
to confer on their problems with Mr. Williams. 

COMMITTEE ON STUDENT LIFE 

A new advisory organization designed to 
assist and advise student leaders in the con- 
duct of the many undergraduate activities has 
been formed by President Pearson under the 
title of the Committee on Student Life. This 
committee, which is composed of fourteen 
members of the faculty and Staff of the Uni- 
versity, will function as a guiding influence 
for the student body and endeavor to give to 
its leaders the benefits of mature reasoning. 

As Assistant in Student Activities, Ralph 
Williams, former President of the Student 
Government Association here, will carry out 

46 



the policies suggested by the committee and 
bring them directly to the undergraduates, 
with whom he will be in constant contact. 

Members of the committee are as follows : 
Geary Eppley, chairman ; S. S. Steinberg, 
Charles E. White, LeRoy Mackert, Major Al- 
van C. Gillem, Dr. Charles B. Hale, Dr. Wal- 
ter H. E. Jaeger, Ray W. Carpenter, Harold 
F. Cotterman, William H. Hottel, George F, 
Pollock, Mrs. Claribel Welsh, Dr. Susan E. 
Harman, and Miss Hester Walker Beall. 

OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 

Society for the recognition of college 
leadership 

Founded at Washington and Lee University 
in 1914 

Sigma Circle established at the University of 
Maryland in 1927 

Omicron Delta Kappa is the national honor- 
ary leadership fraternity which recognizes men 
who have attained renown on their campus 
in the various fields of collegiate activity, such 
as publications, dramatics, athletics, andl the 
like. Membership is determined by the Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa Point System, together Aivith 
certain qualifications of scholarship, initiative, 
character, and ability to lead. The pledges of 
the society are "tapped" each year at special 
fall and spring ceremonies. Omicron Delta 
Kappa sponsors the Calvert Cotillon, one of 
the outstanding events of the winter social 
season. 

President Fred Cutting 

Vice-President Harry Carroll 

Secretary Charles Berry 

Ray Schmidt Dorrance Kelly 

William Needham Charles Rittenhouse 

I^awrence Powers Stanley Hollins 

Edward Quinn William Steiner 

Harry Penn Norwood Sothoron 

47 



Omicron Delta Kappa Point System 

MAJOR ACTIVITIES 

President, Student Government Association. 10 
Vice-President, Student Government Asso- 
ciation 10 

Editors, Business Managers, Student Pub- 
lications 8 

President, Senior Class 8 

Vice-President, Senior Class 8 

Treasurer, Student Government Association 8 

President, Junior Class 8 

President, Rossbourg Club 8 

Senior Cheerleader 8 

Scholarship (First Four in Senior Class).... 8 
Manager of Major Sport (Football, Basket- 
ball, Track, Lacrosse, Baseball) 8 

Colonel, R. O. T. C 8 

Three letters in major sport in same year. 8 

Ail-American Team in Major Sport 8 

President, Interfraternity Council 8 

MINOR ACTIVITIES 

Senior and Junior Representatives, Execu- 
tive Council 6 

Vice-President, Junior Class 6 

President, Sophomore Class 6 

Major, R. O. T. C 6 

Manager of Minor Team, 6 

Two or more letters in same major sport. 
(Not valid if candidate has a major ac- 
tivity in athletics) 6 

Manager of Freshman Team, Major Sport. 6 

President, Freshman Class 4 

Sophomore Representative, Executive Coun- 
cil 4 

Treasurer, Senior Class 4 

President, Honorary or Social Fraternity.... 4 

Captain, R. O. T. C 4 

Other officers of Publications Staffs 4 

President of any recognized extra-curricular 

activity 4 

Member, Varsity Debating Team 4 

Two or more letters in minor sport 4 

48 



One letter in major sport. 4 

Manager, Freshman Team in Minor Sport. 4 

Other Class Officers 2 

Junior Prom Committee 2 

Lieutenant, R. O. T. C 2 

Member, Student Congress 2 

Member, Interfraternity Council.. 2 

Member, any honorary fraternity or society. 2 
Active member of any recognized extra- 
curricular activity or society for at least 

two years 2 

Other officers, Interfraternity Council 2 

One letter. Minor Sport 2 

Other officers, Rossbourg Club 2 

Omicron Delta Kappa Eligibility Code 

1. Character shall be the prime consideration 
for membership. 

2. Membership shall be confined to men. 

3. Juniors and Seniors only are eligible. 

4. The candidate must have at least one major 
activity and several minor activities. 

5. Any candidate who has gained his office 
through fraternity politics or in any other 
fraudulent manner shall be considered in- 
eligible for membership. 

STUDENT PUBLICATIONS 

Three student-edited and student-written 
publications — The Diamondback, weekly news- 
paper ; The Reveille, yearbook, and The Old 
Line, quarterly comic magazine — are produced 
by University of Maryland undergraduates as 
official organs of the Student Government As- 
sociation. 

The staffs of each of these publications are 
composed of students from freshman, sopho- 
more, junior and senior classes, with the edi- 
tors chosen, except in unusual circumstances, 
from members of the latter group. These edi- 
tors are chosen by popular election each spring 
from a group of candidates selected by the 
outgoing editors and the Faculty Advisor of 
Student Publications. Eligibility for positions 

49 



is determined by length of service, ability, and 
freshman and sophomore staff records. 

Shortly after registration, a meeting of can- 
didates for Student Publications is held under 
the supervision of the editors and business 
managers, and questionnaires are issued to de- 
termine the type of publication and depart- 
ment in which the applicants wish to work. 
No previous experience is necessary to become 
members of a publications staff. 

Scholastic credit has been granted by the 
University for work on student publications 
in conjunction with a special course in prac- 
tical journalism. Freshmen become eligible for 
the course only after a year's work on one 
of the staffs. 

The Diamondback, weekly newspaper, is pub- 
lished every Monday and contains complete 
University news and official bulletins with 
which every student should be familiar. Op- 
portunities are afforded undergraduates to se- 
cure much valuable experience in advertising 
and editorial lines. The Reveille is published 
in June and contains a complete record of the 
University work for the year, together with 
summaries of spring sports results — a feature 
almost unique in college annuals. The Old 
Line appears four times each year, with pros- 
pects bright for increasing the number of is- 
sues until the magazine is established on a 
monthly basis. 

Each undergraduate at Maryland is required 
to pay a blanket sum of $10.00 on the day of 
registration. This provides for a year's sub- 
scription to the "Diamondback," the weekly 
published every Monday during the school 
year; year's subscription to the "Old Line," 
quarterly, published four times during the 
school year, and the "Reveille," annual, which 
is issued about June 1st. 

Major officers of the publications for the 
year 1933-34 are: 

50 



The Diamondback 

Acting Editor-in-Chief William C. Needham 

Managing Editor Marshall Mathias 

Business Manager E. Dorrance Kelly 

Women's Editor Rosalie Grant 

Circulation Manager Ernest Wooden 

The Old Line 

Editor-in-Chief 

Women's Editor Lois Belfield 

Business Manager Earl Edwards 

The Reveille 

Editor-in-Chief Raymond Goodhart 

Women's Editor Martha Cannon 

Business Manager Fred White 

Supervising Editor of all three 

publications William H. Hottel 

All of these publications welcome tryouts for 
their respective staffs. Any student wishing 
to affiliate with one of them should consult 
some member of the staff which he or she 
wishes to join. 

DRAMATICS 

Hampered somewhat by mediocre staging 
facilities, the Footlight Club, principal organi- 
zation of campus thespians, has produced a 
number of truly noteworthy plays during the 
past five years. 

Under the tutelage of Dr. Charles B. Hale, 
talented coach, the Footlighters have staged 
successfully an average of two plays a year, 
often presenting a third performance of one- 
act plays. Among the most recent vehicles 
were "The Royal Family," "Holiday," "The 
Dover Road," "Outward Bound," "The Queen's 
Husband," and "Monsieur Beaucaire." The sole 
Shakespearean effort of the Club, "Midsummer 
Night's Dream," was presented by request be- 
fore the Shakespearean Society of Washington 
following a successful run on the campus. 

61 



Members of the B'ootlight Club are chosen 
fallowing tryouts of candidates on " the Uni- 
versity stage under the supervision of the ac- 
tive members. During 1932-33, of sixty can- 
didates, but seven vi^ere admitted to member- 
ship. 

OPERA 

Covering a field naturally untouched by the 
Footlighters, the Opera Club has made marked 
progress since its foundation In 1924. Directed 
by Prof. Louis B. Goodyear, the Club annu- 
ally offers an outstanding opera which brings 
to the local stage the best vocal and dramatic 
talent of the campus. 

The 1932-33 production was a re-showing, 
by popular demand, of "The Mikado," and 
drew capacity crowds for every performance. 

"Ermine," "Yeoman of the Guard," "Cama- 
nita," and "The Merryman and His Maid" are 
among the many which the Club has pre- 
sented. 

Membership in the Opera Club is deter- 
mined in much the same fashion as in the 
Footlight Club, with tryouts announced early 
in the year and open to any student in the 
University. 

DEBATE 

Intercollegiate debate at Maryland was given 
added impetus last year by special legislation 
passed by the Student Government Association, 
which subsidized that activity for the first time 
in the history of local forensics. 

The Women's Debating Team last year met 
such opponents as William and Mary, Missis- 
sippi State College for Women, New Jersey 
College for Women, and Hunter College, of 
New York. 

The Men's Team suffered financially during 
the season, with but two matches scheduled. 
Both were lost to the opposition — the Univer- 
sity of Florida and the University of Massa- 
chusetts. 

52 



GREETINGS FROM THE MEN'S 
PRESIDENT 

The Maryland Christian Association extends 
to the new men a most cordial welcome into 
our midst. A welcome that will maintain 
its cordiality throughout the year with your 
co-operation. This new period known as Col- 
lege Life into which you will enter is one of 
catastrophic possibilities. A life that has many 
interests to offer you, not the least of which is 
vital religion. 

The Christian Association and all of its 
members stand ready to help you, and invite 
you to join with them in the search for a 
wider, more liberal education. 

Sincerely yours, 

HARRY DYER. 

President. 

To the Girls of the Class of 1937: 

Greetings and best %vishes for the happiest 
and most beneficial years of your life. The 
change from high school to college is not easy. 
You probably will not be greeted in the most 
friendly manner by everyone — sophomores in 
particular — but when things do not go exactly 
your way during the first few weeks of your 
college life, just "buck up" and remember 
that w^e have all been through it once. 

We want you to feel that Mai-yland is go- 
ing to be your home during these coming years, 
and that what you make of yourselves during 
this time will have a larger influence upon 
the molding of yovir character than perhaps 
any other factor in your early life. 

The Mainland Christian Association invites 
you to participate in its endeavor to encour- 
age the highest in sportsmanship, leadership, 
and fellowship. 

Sincerely, 

EVELYN BRUMBAUGH, 
President of Women's Cabinet. 

53 



MARYLAND CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 

The Maryland Christian Association at the 
University of Maryland is a voluntary fellow- 
ship of men and women, both student and 
faculty, who unite in the endeavor to find the 
highest values in living and to make them 
effective in daily life. It was formed in 1930 
and its object is to achieve closer fellowship 
and co-operation, and to promote an all-cam- 
pus program to meet student and faculty 
needs. 

Each year the cabinet for men and women 
works out its own statement of purpose and 
its goals for the year, making a direct effort 
in meet Ihe specific needs of the campus. 
Some of the features of its program are 
Freshman Commissions, Freshman Week Pro- 
gram. Student Sunday, Freshman Discussion 
Groups, Speakers, Vesper Services, Confer- 
ences, Fireside Forums, and Social Events. 

Membership 

Every student and faculty member who is 
in sympathy with the purpose of the Associa- 
tion is invited to join, and to unite with the 
other members in the search for individual 
and corporate life at its best. The voting 
membership consists of those who sign the 
statement of purpose, thus voluntarily declar- 
ing their desire and intention of seeking, in 
close co-operation with all other members, the 
best possible life. For many in this fellow- 
ship the way is most clearly pointed by the 
life of Jesus. 

The affiliate membership is composed of 
those who take part in any way in the activi- 
ties of the association. The program is de- 
signed to include and to serve all persons in 
the campus community, andi all are invited 
to participate in such phases of it as they 
desire. 

Student Control 

The plans and program are determined and 
promoted by the two Cabinets, with the ad- 
Si- 



vice and aid of the Advisory Board. Meetings 
are held monthly. 

In all of their work, the Cabinets and Coun- 
cil have the advice and help of the faculty 
and student pastors. 

Officers of the Organization 

Women Men 

President 

Evelyn Brumbaugh Harry Dyer 

Vice-President 

Lois Belfield Warren Tydings 

Secretary 

Louise Saylor Walter Jacobson 

Conference Chairmen Betti Buschman 

Routh Hickey 

Treasurer Stewart Collins 

Advisory Board 

Chairman Prof. S. S. Steinberg 

Vice-Chairman Dr. Ronalds Taylor 

Secretary Prof. Earl S. Bellman 

Treasurer Prof. Geary Eppley 

Miss Evelyn BrumbaughDean M. Marie Mount 
Dr. H. F. Cotterman Dean H. J. Patterson 
Mrs. I. L. Foster Mr. George F. Pollock 

Dr. C. B.Hale Mr. Edward Quinn 

Rabbi Edward L. Israel Dean Adele H. Stamp 
Mr. Coleman Jennings Mr. Harry Dyer 
Dr. W. B. Kemp Dr. Charles White 

Rev. B. A. Matzen Dr. Albert F. Woods 

Dr. A. E. Zucker 

Berwyn 242 Greenwood 1845 

TOPPER 

CLEANERS OUTFITTERS 



Not High Hat - Well Groomed 

RALPH G. SHURE HOWARD G. TIPPETT 

Class of '32 Class of '29 

55 



TRADITIONS 

With physical hazing definitely outlawed, the 
burden of maintaining the traditions of the 
University rests entirely with the Freshman 
Class. Many of the customs followed in years 
past have been discarded, but those that re- 
main are believed the best to which first-year 
students have heretofoie been subjected by 
force. 

Perhaps the one outstanding Maryland tra- 
dition, and the one to which most attention 
has been drawn, is known as the "hello" 
habit — the habit of speaking cheerfully and 
respectfully to upperclassmen and visitors to 
the campus. You as freshmen will be favor- 
ably impressed by the friendly attitude which 
prevails among the undergraduates generally, 
and the spirit engendered by years of practice 
will go far toward making you feel "one of 
the gang" rather than a stranger. This tra- 
dition of friendliness is one which should be 
fostered at all costs. 

Regulations governing the organization of 
the freshman class, together with a list of the 
traditions which have been continued and 
which must be observed by all first-year stu- 
dents, will be found in Article V of the By- 
Laws of the Student Government Association 
Constitution. It is advisable that you famil- 
iarize yourself with the contents of this Article 
immediately 

Each year a Sophomore-Freshman Struggle 
is held on the lower campus to determine 
whether or not freshmen will continue to wear 
caps ; the numerals of the winning class are 
inscribed on the base of the Terrapin Memorial 
in front of the Ritchie Coliseum, a bronze 
replica of a diamondback terrapin which was 
presented to the University last year as a joint 
gift of the Class of 1933 and the Student Gov- 
ernment Association. 

56 



WOMEN'S TRADITIONS 

It is the wish of the women of the Univer- 
sity of Maryland to help their incoming class- 
mates to become acclimated to college life. 
For this purpose each one of the new students 
is adopted by an upperclassman as a "little 
sister." When she arrives on the campus, she 
is greeted by her "big sister," who is ready 
to advise her about "the ropes." "Little sis- 
ters" are assigned by the Y. W. C. A. 

Alpha Lambda Delta is the only freshman 
women's honor fraternity on the campus. It 
was founded at the University of Illinois in 
1924, and the chapter at Maryland was estab- 
lished in 1932. Freshmen women with an 
average of 3.5 or over are eligible. 

"Rabbit rules" are supposed to have been 
abolished, but there are still certain "rules" 
that the Freshmen have to obey that have been 
made by the Sophomore Class. 

Women who excel in scholarship, leadership, 
citizenship and Christian character are eligi- 
ble for the Women's Senior Honor Society in 
their Senior Year. On Baccalaureate Sunday, 
the outgoing members select the new organi- 
zation from the Junior Class. 

The Junior Class holds May Day each year 
in honor of the Senior Class, out of which 
they select by ballot the Queen of the May 
and her four maids. 

The Women's Student Government Asso- 
ciation sends each year a delegate to the na- 
tional convention. 

The Women's Executive Council holds an 
annual picnic at the end of the year. 

To receive an award for athletics, the girl 
must be an active member of the Women's 
Athletic Association. 

57 



ADVICE TO FRESHMEN 

Probably the best advice that we can give to 
you as members of the Class of '37 is to 
tell you that it is up to you to find out what 
the University is going to mean to you, and 
what part you, collectively and individually, are 
going to play in the development of the Uni- 
versity. 

However, the following suggestions may 
help you in your own orientation: 

Do not forget that you are a Marylander 
now. Your high school records of trophies 
will not build your reputation here. 

Learn all of the school songs and yells. 
If the school spirit is not as good' as you 
would like, remember that it never will be 
unless you keep up your enthusiasm for the 
next four years. 

Wear your Frosh Caps and name tags. They 
will actually be an aid in cementing your class 
together and in introducing you toi the student 
body. 

Win the Freshman-Sophomore Contest; get 
your numerals on the Terrapin Memorial. 

Start to work on your studies as soon as 
the gun goes off. The easiest subjects usually 
prove the hardest at examination time. 

Divide your time wisely between studies, 
athletics, and extra-curricular activities. Too 
much time spent on any one will prove disas- 
trous. 

Attend all meetings of your class. 

Be sure to speak to everyone you meet on 
the campus. The Class of '36 was the first 
class that did not do its share in maintaining 
this tradition. Show them up! 

Do not crib. Even if you are lucky enough 
not to be expelled from school, the value of 
your education immediately ceases. 

68 



CONCERNING FRATERNITIES 

The aim and dream of many a freshman is 
to attain membership in a great collegiate fra- 
ternity. To many, this dream means luxur> 
of living, a sense of superiority, a good time 
among "brothers," and a shining pin to show 
the home folks. 

A fraternity or sorority should mean much 
more. It should mean closer com.panionship 
with other men or women with similar ideals 
who are pledged to raise the moral, educa- 
tional, and social standards of the group. 

In a few weeks, many of you will have the 
opportunity to join one of these lodges. The 
opportunities for you to benefit from thes«» 
affiliations are numerous, but please keep in 
mind : 

That your decision will probably have more 
effect on your future life than any you have 
ever made in the past. 

That you are not an outcast if you do not 
receive the bid you wish, or any bid — you may 
be too intelligent instead of too backward to 
interest that particular organization. 

That many of the potentially fine men have 
been completely buried in their fraternities. 

That men in other fraternities may be worth 
cultivating or keeping as intimate friends. 
Some of your best friends in the Freshman 
Class will not be in your fraternity. Do not 
lose them. 

That you are entitled to know the financial 
set-up of any fraternity that rushes you. 

That it is neither any credit to you nor to 
a fraternity to obligate youi-self before the 
official pledge day. 

And that your success or failure does not 
rely on whether you make a fraternity or not, 
but on the initiative and perseverence you 
show in either situation. Some men are ac- 
tually made by fraternal affiliation ; others 
submerged or ruined. Choose your course care- 
fully, remembering that after pledge day your 
battle to prove your real worth is only start- 
ing. 59 



aftrat 
Prpabgtprtan CHIiurrlj 

Corner Wine and Johnson Avenues 

HYATTSVILLE. MARYLAND 

Established 1704 

D. HOBART EVANS. Minister 

Services 

Sunday School 9.30 

Morning Worship 11.00 

Young People 7.00 

Evening Worship 8.00 

Here abideth Faith, Hope, Love 

Fraternity Jewelry 

and Stationery 

MARYLAND RINGS 

by Balfour 

BLACK & GOLD SHOP 

Representatives 
60 



Fraternities 

and 

Organizations 



Section IV. 



"M" 



61 



THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 
CONSTITUTION AND AMENDMENTS 

Officers of Interfraternity Council 

President Harold Naughton 

Vice-President James Crotty 

Secretary-Treasurer Stanley Lore 

Faculty Advisor "Bunt" Waikins 



PREAMBLE 
(Adopted May 20, 1926) 

The name of this organization shall be THE 
INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OF THE 
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 

Membership in this organization shall con- 
sist of two representatives of each of the 
recognized competitive social fraternities of 
the University of Maryland ; and the purpose 
shall be to maintain a harmonious relationship 
between the said University and the fraterni- 
ties in the management of the affairs that 
pertain to fraternities ; and to accomplish this 
purpose, the following rules adopted by the 
Interfraternity Council are herewith incorpo- 
rated as the Constitution of this organization. 

It is further agreed that the following fra- 
ternities shall be charter members of the 
Council: 

Delta Sigma Phi Sigma Phi Sigma 

Sigma Nu Theta Chi 

Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Delta Theta 

Kappa Alpha Alpha Tau Omega 

Lambda Chi Alpha Alpha Gamma Rho 

Iota Nu Delta 

ARTICLE I. 

The officers of this organization shall be. 
President, Vice-President, and Secretary-Treas- 
urer. 

These officers shall be nominated at the last 
meeting in May of each year. 

62 



There shall be a majority vote required for 
the election of any officer. 

Elections of officers shall be held at the last 
meeting in March. 

ARTICLE II. 

The duties of the officers of this organiza- 
tion shall be as follows : 

Section 1. The President shall preside over 
all meetings ; see that order is maintained, and 
cast the deciding vote in case of a deadlock. 

Sec. 2. The Vice-President shall assume the 
duties of the President in the absence or in- 
ability of the President. The Vice-President 
shall also act as Chairman of all social func- 
tions. 

Sec. 3. The Secretary-Treasurer of this Or- 
ganization shall keep a true record of all pro- 
ceedings of the council and shall also have 
charge of all money belonging to the above 
Organization. 

ARTICLE III. 

The meetings of this Organization shall be 
held on the first and third Thursdays of each 
month, at 7 o'clock P. M. 

ARTICLE IV. 

This Constitution may only be amended by a 
three-fourths vote of all the represented fra- 
ternities in the Council. 

ARTICLE V. 

Section 1. No fraternitj'- shall offer a bid to 
any student who is in his first year at this 
institution until 8 o'clock on the morning of 
pledge day. Pledge day shall be during the 
sixth week of school. 

(a) A student entering this institution 

after pledge day may not be pledged until 

the second Tuesday in May. 

63 



Sec. 2. The meaning of the word "Pledge" : 
No fraternity shall either directly or indirectly 
cause any student to commit himself in favor 
of or against any fraternity prior to pledge 
day of his first year at this Institution. 

Sec. 3. Be it further understood by the 
members of this Organization that those fra- 
ternities desiring to offer persons bids to join 
their respective fraternities shall, on the day 
preceding pledge day, hand in to a designated 
impartial person, bids to those men whom 
they wish to offer the chance of joining their 
fraternity. These bids will in turn, at 8 :00 
A. M. pledge day, be handed to the person to 
whom they are addressed, and when he has 
marked them accepted, rejected or undecided, 
as he may choose, he shall return them to the 
aforementioned impartial person by noon of 
pledge day, who will in turn notify the several 
fraternities of the outcome of their bids. 

ARTICLE VI. 

No fraternity may initiate any student un- 
less he has at least fifteen (15) units in high 
school subjects. 

ARTICLE VII. 

No fraternity may initiate any student until 
he shall have passed twelve (12) credit hours 
at the institution. 

ARTICLE VIII. 

Any student or group of students desiring 
to form a local fraternity must first submit to 
the Interfraternity Council a statement of the 
object and ideals involved, with a list of the 
proposed charter members. The Interfratern- 
ity Council within one month shall act upon 
the application and inform the petitioning 
group of its action. 

64 



ARTICLE IX. 

A group of students, in order to become 
eligible to representation on the Interfratern- 
ity Council, shall be required : 

(a) To have functioned at this Institution 
for at least one year as a club. 

(b) To have functioned at this Institution 
for at least two years as a local fraternity, 
during which time it shall have abided by 
the Interfraternity Council rulings. 

(c) To be a chapter in good standing of 
a competitive national, social, men's fra- 
ternity. 

ARTICLE X. 

No local fraternity shall petition for a char- 
ter in any national fraternity until after the 
group desiring nationalization has obtained the 
sanction of the Interfraternity Council. 

ARTICLE XI. 

It is herewith understood that all matters 
having relationship to the organization of fra- 
ternities and general fraternity affairs shall be 
presented to the Interfraternity Council. 

BY-LAWS 

1. All business of the organization unless 
otherwise provided for, shall be carried out in 
accordance with "Robert's Rules of Order." 

2. A representation of three-fourths of the 
total number of the Council shall constitute 
a quorum. 

3. Each fraternity represented at a quorum 
shall be allowed two votes. 

4. It is herewith understood by the members 
of the Interfraternity Council that any frater- 
nity which does not abide by the By-Laws of 
this Organization shall be subjected to a fine 
of twenty-five ($25.00) dollars, which shall be 
used to help defray the expenses of the An- 
nual Interfraternity Ball. This sum is to be 

65 



posted by each fraternity on or before the 
date of the first meeting of the Interfraternity 
Council at the beginning of each year. 

It is further understood that the violating 
fraternity shall be suspended from the Inter- 
fraternity Council for one year, during which 
time the said fraternity shall abide by the 
laws of the Interfraternity Council. 

All violations of rules shall be fixed by a 
board of five (5) men representing five (.5) 
different fraternities exclusive of the violating 
group. These men shall be elected by and 
from the Council. 

ALPHA GAMMA RHO 

Founded at Ohio State and the University of 
Illinois in 1909 

Alpha Theta Chapter established at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland in 1928 

President Eugene Thomas 

Vice-President J. E. Clark 

Secretary Paul Wintermoyer 

Treasurer. JD. F. Ashton 

Usher Daniel Stoner 

Chaplain Hutton D. Slade 

Donald Ashton J. C. Lovell 

F. E. Blood N. B. Merryman 
W. H. Chilcoat F. E. Mullinex 

C. H. Clark W. H. Myers 
J. E. Clark W. H. Parish 
John Cotton G. R. Pielke 

W. W. Cunningham P. R. Poffenberger 

G. E. Davis H. D. Slade 

D. E. Derr D. L. Stoddard 
L. R. Eyler D. B. Stoner 

B. H. Evans E. E. Thomas 
G. E. Harrington W. E. Tydings 

C. H. Hastings E. C. Weitzell 
Arthur Lohrman D. F. Williams 

J. P. Wintermoyer 

66 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA 

Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 

Maryland Epsilon Gamma Chapter established 

at University of Maryland in 1930 

President John Shipman 

Vice-President Frank Wise 

Secretary Raymond Goodhart 

Treasurer William Campbell 

J. Emil Aldridge Stuart McCaw 

Harry Bryan George McComas 

Edward Cushen Edward Minion 

Fred Downey Donald Murray 

William Dunbar Robert Poole 

William Graham Herman Ramsburg 

John Greezicke Harold Royston 

Elmer Hammond Sanford Speer 

John Herold Joseph Staley 

Kermit Hunt Wells Thompson 

Malcolm Johns John Tomchik 

Robert Kent William Waller 

Walter Lohr Thomas Webster 3rd 

Lawrence Lvites George Wolf 



DELTA SIGMA PHI 

Founded at College of New York in 1899 
Alpha Sigma Chapter established at Univer- 
sity of Maryland in 1924 

President Harold E. Naughton 

Vice-President Hugh Fai'rell 

Secretary Lewis Schnebly 

Treasurer Clinton Skidmore 

Sergeant-at-Arms Darby Yauch 

Harry Alber Howard Newman 

Richard Babcock Walt Osborne 

Charles Berry Adam Penrod 

Monroe Chew Hayden Ricketts 

Charles Cogswell Jack Robb 

Fred Collins William Robbins 

Joseph Coulelan Howard Robinson 

Hugh Farrell Elis Root 

Joseph Galliher Lewis Schnebly 

Maurice Goubeau Clinton Skidmore 
67 



William Hart Robert Slye 

Harry Howard John Warhol 

Robert King Jack White 

Reeves McGann Robert White 

Theodore McGann Geo. Williamson 

Thos. McClaughlin Darby Yauch 

Benj. McCullough Francis Zalesak 

Harold Naughton Hunter Baldwin 

Edgar Newcomer Fred Drape 
Edward Leibold 

IOTA NU DELTA 

Local fraternity founded at University of 
Maryland in 1929 

President John R. Small 

Vice-Pi-esident Stuart J. Burbage 

Recording Secretary James G. Graham 

Corresponding Secretary Russell Daiker 

Treasurer Robert Lee Vincent 

Hubert Arnold William Leitch 

Frank Boarman Gordon Livingston 

David Booth William Luthy 

John Booth William Mangin 

Stuart Burbage Wilmer Noble, Jr. 

Russell Daiker Brenton Nutter 

Jamesi Fitzgerald Frank Plager 

James G. Graham John R. Small 

Clark Heironimus John Thomas 

George Holman Olin Thompson 

John Holmes Robert L. Vincent 

Collins Lank George Ward 
Edward Willey 

KAPPA ALPHA 

Founded at Washington and Lee in 1865 

Beta Kappa Chapter established at University 

of Maryland in 1914 

President Norwood Sothoron 

Vice-President John Simpson 

Secretary John Mayhew 

Treasurer Donald DeVeau 

Robert Archer Charles Magill 

John Ashton John Mayhew 

Stewart Beall Palmer Medler 

Alec Biondi Marsh McCoy 



EdKar Blanch 
John Bonnet 
Charles Bradley 
Edward Cave 
Frank Christhilf 
John Christhilf 
Corbin Cogswell Jr. 
Charles Davidson 
Donald Deveau 
Ernest Eaton, Jr. 
Harry Fisher, Jr. 
Loring Gingell 
Alan 

Goldsborough, Jr. 
Joseph Harris 
George Hart 
James Hart, Jr. 
Thomas Keenan 



George Miller 
John Monk, Jr. 
Edward Mullen 
Richard Mumford 
George Norris, Jr. 
Louis Ortenzio 
Albert Schauman 
Clarence Scott 
John Silkman 
John Simpson 
John Sleman 
Norwood Sothoron 
Ramsay Thomas 
Earl Widmyer 
Victor Wingate 
Richard 

Worthington, Jr. 
Charles Yaeger, Jr. 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 

Founded at Boston University, 1909 
Maryland Zeta established at University of 
Maryland in 1932 

President Stanley C. Lore 

Vice-President Noble L. Viers, Jr. 

Secretary „ Elmer Hammer 

Treasurer Richard CuUen 

George Adams John Miller 

Erwin Beardsley Douglas Knox 

Joseph Bogan Frank Leach 

Gordon Bonnette William Linkins 

Ellis Bowen Constantine Luzpone 

Maurice Brady Charlie Mothersead 
Martin Brotemarkle James R. Mims 

Harry Chaconas Stephen Physioc 

Henry Chick William Rice 

James Dayton Christian Richter 

John Fales Thomas Sweeny 

Harry Fei'guson Chester Towers 

Richard Higgins Cottrell White 

Thomas Hynson Meredith Wilson 
Kenneth Stambaugh 

69 



PHI DELTA THETA 

Founded at Miami University in 1848 
Maryland Alpha Chapter established at Uni- 
versity of Maryland in 1930 

President Denzel Davis 

Vice-President Frank Duggan 

Secretary Jean Ferguson 

Treasurer Charles Rittenhouse 

Richard Baldw^in Jack Horner 

William Bittorf Carroll Kakel 

Samuel Brooks Kenneth Karow 

Herbert Brill Kenneth Mason 

Gardner Crabbe Robert Litschert 

Denzel Davis Melvin Lankford 

Harry Carroll Harry Penn 

Richard Culp Charles Rittenhouse 

Frank Duggan David Scrivener 

Earl Edwards Winfield Thompson 

Theodore Erbe Orville Watkins 

George Farrell Ernest Wooden 

Jean Ferguson James Decker 

Arthur Gambrill Miles Tull 
John Tunis 

PHI SIGMA KAPPA 

Founded at Miami University in 1848 

Maryland Alpha Chapter established at 

University of Maryland in 1930 

President William Rafferty 

Vice-President Fred White 

Secretary Robert Sonen 

Treasurer Philip Mossburg 

Auditor Stewart Collins 

Inductor Albert Rosenberger 

Eugene Bounds A. Mattingly 

Winslow Burhans John McWilliams 

H. Constance W. Merle 

Douglas Devendorf J. Mudd 

Edward Doorman Charles Rinehart 

W. Duvall C. Robertson 

J. Evans Charles Seay 

R. Eweis E. Seabold 

Glenn Garber Milo Sonen 

70 



Frank Hull William Stcincr 

G. John A. Swan 

Burton Johnson W. Tayman 

W. Jones M. Thomas 

Roy Kerr W. Thorup 

Charles Lewis Howard Turner 

J. Locraft R. Turner 

Charles Ludwig J. Voughten 

E. Martin Charles Wantz 

SIGMA NU 

Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 

Delta Phi Chapter established at University of 

Maryland in 1917 

President „ JDonald Hay 

Vice-Preaident Hari-y E. Carter 

Secretary Frederick Buzzard 

Treasurer „ John Bourke 

William Blanchard Donald Hay 

Robert Bancher Francis Law 

John Bourke Louis Lawder 

Harold Burns Lyman McAboy 

Frederick Buzzard Richard Nelson 

Clifton Byrd Thomas Pickels 

Harry Carter Ray Schmidt 

Spencer Chase John Scott 

James Crotty Bernard Sugrue 

Thaddeus Dulin Pelham Walton 

Harry Dyer Thomas Webb 

Charles French Walter Webb 

Luther Goldman Charles Whitford 

James Graham Thomas Woolard 

Maynard< Hamma Roy Yowell 

William Harmon John Zirckel 

SIGMA PHI SIGMA 

Founded at the University of Pennsylvania 

in 1908 

Delta Chapter established at the University of 

Maryland in 1916 

President Fred Cutting 

Vice-President...... Harry Kelly 

Secretary Tracy Coleman 

Treasurer Walter Talkes 

71 



K. L. Caskey H. McCarthy 

T. C. Coleman W. A. Mcllwee 

T. P. Corwin W. F. Neale 

F. H. Cutting C. E. Pfau 

J. M. Dickey L. J. Pow^ers 

M. N. Gibson T. Robertson 

H. Gretz W. J. Rupple. 

A. Hall C. Stalfort 

T. Heather W. J. Swigert 

F. Hunter W. N. Talkes 

H. T. Kelly B. O. Thomas 

E. D. Kelly A. C. Van Horn 

A. Kidwell A. G. Van Reuth 

R. Lovell T. W. Wilson 
R. C. Williams 

TAU EPSILON PHI 

Founded at Columbia University in 1910 

Tau Beta Chapter established at University of 

Maryland in 1924 

President Walter Jacobson 

Vice-President „ Willard Applefeld 

Secretary Sam Rochberg 

Treasurer Lester Samet 

Warden Elmer Mostow 

Morris Applebaum Stanley M. H. Hollins 

Albert N. Benjamin Saul Richard Lasky 

Paul Benjamin Ernest Michaelson 

Samuel Edlevitch Henry Rothkopf 

Jacob Friedman Jerome G. Sacks 

Harold Grott Adolph Schwartz 

Leon Helfgott Sidney Wasserman 

THETA CHI 

Founded at Norwich University in 1856 

Alpha Psi Chapter established at University 

of Maryland in 1929 

President Jack Riley 

Vice-President Jack P. Pollock 

Secretary John S. Wilfong 

Treasurer Lawrence J. Dodd 

H. Duvall Ambrose Woodrow Jones 

Samuel Bogley Jack Kemper 

Robert Booth William Koenig 

72 



William Bowie 
Paul Bowers 
Bennard Bruns 
Thomas Campbell 
Everett Diggs 
Lawrence J. Dodd 
Merrill Drennan 
Charles Edmondson 
John Farson 
Daniel Foltz 
Charles Haas 
George Hersberger 
Robert Hen sell 
William Home 
Charles Hooker 
Tilghman Hubbert 
George Ijams 

William W 



Harvey Leet 
Roscoe MacFadden 
John May 3rd 
Wilson Meiser 
Samuel Meloy 
Sterling Moorehead 
Edward Quinn, Jr. 
Jack Riley 
James Rintoul 
Kenneth Rose 
Thomas Sheats 
(ieorge Stark 
Temple Thomason 
Horace Ti-oth 
Lester Tucker 
Douglas Watson 
John Wilfong 
Williams 



TOWERS CLUB 

Pledge group of Sigma Alpha Mu National 
Fraternity 

Chartered at the University of Maryland in 

1930 

President Joseph Herman 

Vice-President Jerome Salganik 

Secretai-y Edward Blumenkranz 

Treasurer Jerome Salganik 

Harold Fox Leonard Rombro 

Sylvan Fox Harry Sigelman 

Harry Kelminson Sam,uel Silber 



Compliments of 

LUSTINE-NICHOLSON 
MOTOR CO. 

HYATTSVILLE, MD. . 
7S 



PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION OF THE 
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

President Margaret Smith 

Secretary Charlotte Hood 

Treasurer Amy Mister 

Lois Belfield Elizabeth Ehle 

Mary Boyd Barbara Lee 

Martha Cannon Louise Saylor 

June Wilcoxan 

ARTICLE I.— Name. 

The name of this organization shall be the 
Panhellenic Association of the University of 
Maryland. 

ARTICLE II.— Purpose. 

The purpose of the Panhellenic Association 
of the University of Maryland shall be: 

1. To work together for the good of the 
college and all its women. 

2. By cooperation to benefit the fraterni- 
ties of the college and to unify the interest 
of the fraternity and non-fraternity women. 

3. To regulate matters of local interest of 
women's social fraternities. 

ARTICLE III.— Organization. 

1. This Panhellenic Association of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland shall be composed of two 
delegates from each chapter of the national 
fraternities represented in the institution and 
from such locals as they see fit to admit. The 
delegates from any one chapter shall be one 
senior and one junior, one of which shall be 
the president of the fraternity. 

2. Special meetings shall be called at the 
request of any chapter representative in the 
college panhellenic, provided each representa- 
tive is notified one day in advance. 

3. These delegates shall be elected by their 
chapters to serve for one college year, assum- 
ing their duties at the May meeting. 

74 



4. Clubs shall be admitted as local fraterni- 
ties on the unanimous vote of the Panhellenic 
Association only after they are recognized as 
such by the Senate. 

5. The name of the Senior and Junior rep- 
resentative shall be filed with the Dean of 
Women and with the Secretary of the Pan- 
hellenic Association at the beginning of her 
term of office. Immediately upon receiving the 
names of the representatives, the Secretary 
shall send to each a copy of the Panhellenic 
Constitution. Familiarity with this constitu- 
tion shall be promoted by special study there- 
of at one Panhellenic meeting during the first 
week of the first semester and at the repre- 
sentative sorority meeting. 

ARTICLE IV.— Meetings. 

1. Regular meetings of this Panhellenic As- 
sociation of the University of Maryland shall 
take place the first Tuesday in every month at 
4:10. 

2. Special meetings shall be called at the 
request of any chapter representative in the 
college Panhellenic, provided each representa- 
tive is notified one day in advance. 

ARTICLE v.— Officers 

1. The officers of this Panhellenic Associa- 
tion of the University of Maryland shall be 
President, Treasurer, and Secretary. 

2. The officers shall be chosen in rotation, 
starting with the Nationals, then the locals, 
in order of their establishment at the Univer- 
sity to serve for one collegiate year. No. 1 
shall be President, No. 2 Treasurer, and No. 3 
Secretary. The following year No. 1 goes to 
the bottom of the list and No. 2 becomes 
President, -etc; Example: .... 

7ff 



President.. 12 3 4 A O P 1 

Treasurer.. 2 3 4 1 Kappa Kappa G'ma 2 

Secretary.. 3 4 12 Kappa Delta 3 

4 12 3 Alpha Upsilon Chi.. 4 

3. The officers shall serve for a term of 
one year, the term of office to begin in May. 

4. The duties of the officers shall be those 
usually devolving upon such officers. 

ARTICLE VI.— Voting. 

1. A three-fourths vote shall be necessary 
to fix the date for pledge day and to make 
rules regarding rushing. A majority vote 
shall be necessary to carry all other questions. 

2. The power to vote shall be granted each 
delegate. 

ARTICLE VII.— Penalties. 

1. Any chapter pledging a new girl by an 
oral or written invitation before Pledge Day 
shall be reported in writing by an officer of 
the Panhellenic Association to the Chapter 
President of the offending Chapter and to the 
Grand President and to the National Panhel- 
lenic Congress. 

PENALTY: The bids of the offending Chap- 
ter shall be given out ten days after Pledge 
Day of the same year, 

2. Any Chapter breaking the four-four rule 
(see By-Laws, Art. IV, g) shall be i-eported 
in writing by a Panhellenic Officer to the 
Chapter President of the offending Chapter 
and to the Grand President and to the Na- 
tional Panhellenic Congress. 

PENALTY: The offending Chapter shall omit 
one regular rush function unless the rule is 
broken later than two weeks before Pledge 
Day; in such case the offending chapter shall 
forfeit one rush function the following year. 

TB 



3. Any Chapter breaking Silence Period 
shall have the following penalty: 

PENALTY: The offending chapter shall for- 
feit one rush function of the following year. 

4. No girl who has signed and checked ac- 
ceptance on a bid card or broken her pledge to 
one Fraternity shall be asked to join another 
for one calendar year from the date on which 
a written explanation was received by the 
sorority to which the bid had been accepted. 
(Pledging is considered binding after the sign- 
ing of the official bid.) (Breaking a pledge 
shall consist in a written explanation to the 
Chapter to which the girl is pledged.) 

PENALTY: The bid of the Chapter bidding 
such a girl shall be given out ten days after 
Pledge Day of the follov/ing year. 

5. In all cases where no specific penalty is 
prescribed, the P'anhellenic Association shall 
have the power of fixing such a penalty. 

ARTICLE VIII.— Amendments. 

1. This constitution can be amended by the 
three-fourths vote of the delegates of the Pan- 
hellenic Association of the University of Mary- 
land. 

ARTICLE IX.— Scholarship Committee. 

1. An annual function shall be given in 
recognition of scholarship to all seniors having 
a 3.2 average for the entire college course. 

BY-LAWS 
I 

The dues shall be fifteen dollars ($15.00) 
a Fraternity per year, payable not later than 
January first, with special assessments when 
necessary. Fine for late payment will be 
three dollars ($3.00). 

77- 



II 

Printed copies of Rushing Rules shall be 
given to all Freshmen girls by the Dean of 
Women or the President of the University 
Panhellenic Association at the beginning of 
the scholastic year. 

Ill 

All new girls shall receive instructions by 
the Dean of Women at the beginning of the 
regular rush season, and shall have the con- 
stitution of the Panhellenic Association read 
to them at the time. 

IV 

All chapters may announce any expected 
visiting delegate and she may be asked to ad- 
dress the College Panhellenic Association. 



GENERAL RUSH RULES 

A. No girl shall be asked to join a Frater- 
nity until she has matriculated. 

B. Any girl pledged to a Fraternity, but 
leaving college before she is initiated may be 
considered released from her pledge at the ex- 
piration of one year's absence from the col- 
lege. In case she returns, she is open to bids 
from all Fraternities. 

C. No Chapter shall initiate any girl until 
she has received a C average without Con- 
ditions or Failures for the semester preceding 
her initiation. 

D. Girls entering in the fall with advanced 
standing shall be under the same Rush Rules 
as Freshmen ; those entering at the beginning 
of the second semester may be bid at the end 
of three months. 

78 



E. The time and length of the Rush Season 
for the following y^ar shall be decided also at 
the regular meeting of the Panhellenic. 

F. The number of Rush Functions for the 
following season shall be decided also at the 
last regular meeting of the Panhellenic. 

G. A Rush Function shall consist of four 
or more Fraternity members and four or 
more rushees, and shall last not longer than 
six (6) hours. (This rule is subject to 
change.) 

H. There shall be a silence period in which 
no sorority shall communicate directly or in- 
directly with any new girl. Silence period 
shall begin at eight o'clock A. M. the day 
before Peldge Day and shall continue until 
twelve noon on Pledge Day. 

I. Each sorority at noon of Pledge Day 
shall give a list of the girls who have accepted 
bids to that sorority to the hands of each sor- 
ority and to the Dean of Women. 

J. Each girl shall receive and sign her 
preference card in a room occupied by only 
the Dean of Women and without leaving that 
room between the time of receiving the bid 
and signing it. 

K. Any sorority bidding outside of the reg- 
ular pledging season shall follow the ordinary 
rules as to notifying the other sororities and 
the Dean of Women of the acceptance of their 
bid, using a printed bid card, and receiving 
the signature of the girl, etc. 

L. All bids given out by sororities must be 
printed, or typed duplicates of the printed bid 
cards, and must be signed by the girl who is 
bid. All bids must be kept on file. 

M. These rules shall apply to all alumnae. 

79 









iMPo: 


Orientation is 


not comple 




VARSr 


and become one 


Breakfast 
Luncheon 




Dinner 




Sandwiches 




QUOTATIONS— O 


N. R. A. Member (Economics 


E. F. ZALESAK, '25 
Owner 





80 



:-ANT! 

intil you have been to the 

GRILL 

the regular patrons 

Soda Fountain 
Beer 

Cigarettes 
Atmosphere (Gratis) 



-SO REASONABLE 



lents please note and advertise) 



Telephone: 

Berwyn 300 



81 



VI 

The By-Laws may be amended or repealed 
by a three-fuuvths vote of all P'anhellenic del- 
egates. 

ALPHA OMICRON PI 

Founded at Barnard College in 1897 

Pi Delta Chapter established at University of 

Maryland in 1924 

President Charlotte Hood 

Vice-President Sarah L. Short 

Secretary Elizabeth LeffeJ 

Treasurer Helen McFarren 

Historian Beatrice Jarrett 

Dorothy Bender Emily Klingle 

Alma Blandf ord Elizabeth Leffel 

Edith Breckbill Helen McFarren 

Evelyn Brueckner Dorothy Miles 

Evelyn Brumbaugh Betty Miller 

Margaret Burdette Jean Mitchell 

Betti Buschman Elsa Moody 

Martha Cannon Katherine Moore 

Mary Jo Claflin Virginia Potts 

Elizabeth Ew^ald Anna Marie Quirk 

Ernestine Hammack Sarah Louise Short 

Virginia Hester Gretehen Van Slyke 

Charlotte Hood Caroline Vogt 

Elga Jarboe Helen Wollman 

Beatrice Jarrett Mary Alice Worthen 
Mary Stallings 

ALPHA UPSILON CHI 

Officers 

President _ Margaret Smith 

Vice-President _ Jane Hoist 

Treasurer Jean Ashmun 

Recording Secretary Mildred Bishop 

Corresponding Secretary Marjorie Grinstead 

Members 

Dorothy Allen Jane Hoist 

Loretta Arrow Elizabeth Johnson 

Jean Ashmun Barbara Lee 

Mildred Bishop Mildred Lutes 

82 



Ruth Burslem Elise Oberlin 

Bertie Caruthers Kathryn Pullz 

Alice Lee Dix Florence Rea 

Elizabeth Easter Charlotte Shriver 

Marjorie Grinstead Margaret Smith 

Routh Hickey Mary Solomon 

DELTA XI 

Local sorority founded at the University of 
Maryland in 1932 

President Louise Saylor 

Vice-President Felice Jacob 

Secretary Mai-y Taylor 

Treasurer Dorothy Storrs 

Chaplain Mildred Lee 

Mary Elinor Adams Irene Knox 

Mary Archer Josephine Knox 

Erna Mae Behrend Mildred Lee 

Lois Belfield Mary Louise Miller 

Elinor Boyd Laura McComas 

Laurel DeMerritt Ruth Parker 

Dorothy Donovan Catharine Roe 

Angela Feiser Louise Saylor 

Mell Ford Dorothy Storrs 

Dorothy Hande Mary Taylor 

Felice Jacob Christine Wall 
Berma West 

KAPPA DELTA 

Founded at Virginia State Normal in 1897 

Alpha Rho Chapter established at University 

of Maryland in 1929 

President „ Elizabeth Ehle 

Vice-President Eloise Palmer 

Secretary Charlotte Farnham 

Treasurer Helen Klingsohr 

Helen Bradley Virginia Hoffman 

Mai-y Boyd Ruth Kaldenback 

Ann Carey Leah Leaf 

Barbara Dannemiller Ernestine Loeffler 

Carmel De Marco Olga Lofgren 

Loretta Dolan Dorothy Ordwein 



S3 



Esther Fritch Claribel Pierson 

Lucille Hancock Lillian Plager 

Sophia Herrell Louise Reinohl 

Ruth Hill Frances Schrott 

Florence Small 

KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 

Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 

Gamma Psi Chapter established at University 

of Maryland in 1929 

President Amy Mister 

Vice-President Rosalie Grant 

Recording Secretary Jane Martin 

Corresponding Secretary June Wilcoxon 

Treasui'er Gertrude Nicholls 

Ann Beach Mai'garet Langrall 

Mildred Berry Nancy Norment 

Catherine Dennis Marion Parker 

Louise Fenton Estelle Remley 

Emma Carroll Gibbs Fay Reuling 

Barbara Gibbs Anne Shaw 

Kathleen Hannigan Lelia Smith 

Virginia Ijams Merza Tuttle 

Mary Keller Katherine Walker 

Winnie Kerstetter June Wilcoxon 



The 
TERRAPIN INN 

Regular Meals 
Short Orders 

special Rates for Regular Board 

84 



DIRECTORY 

Alpha Gamma Rho Princeton Avenue 

Berwyn 75 

*Alpha Omicron Pi College Avenue 

Berwyn 224 

Alpha Tau Omejra College Avenue 

Berwyn 165 

*Alpha Upsilon Chi Yale Avenue 

Berwyn 227 

Delta Sigma Phi Wellesley Avenue 

Berwyn 323 

*Delta Xi Rhode Island and Calvert Aves. 

Iota Nu Delta Dickenson Avenue 

Berwyn 136 

Kappa Alpha Wellsley Avenue 

Berwyn 104 

*Kappa Delta Gerneaux Hall 

Berwyn 275 

*Kappa Kappa Gamma College Avenue 

Berwyn 233 

Lambda Chi Alpha College Avenue 

Berwryn 250 

Phi Alpha Columbia Avenue 

Berwyn 356 

Phi Delta Theta College Avenue 

Berwyn 280 

Phi Sigma Kappa Dartmouth Avenue 

Berwyn 218 

Sigma Nu College Avenue 

Berwyn 161 

Sigma Phi Sigma College Avenue 

Berwyn 90 

Tau Epsilon Phi Wellesley Avenue 

Berwyn 311 

Theta Chi Princeton Avenue 

Berwyn 214 



* Sororities. 

85 



Senate Resolution Affecting 
Fraternities, 1934-1935 

The following motion was made and passed 
unanimously : 

"Because it seems that formal notification 
of the action regarding fraternity and sorority 
pledging and initiation was not given to fra- 
ternities and sororities, the Senate will post- 
pone the operation of the new rules* for one 
year, and in the meantime will consider any 
joint recommendation from the Student Affairs 
Committee, the Interfraternity Council, and 
the Panhellenic Council, submitted on or be- 
fore January 1, 1934. 

"The Senate hereby directs that a copy of 
this action be sent by the Secretai-y to all 
fraternities and sororities, both national and 
local, to be posted on their bulletin boards ; 
that it be posted on the bulletin boards of the 
University, and published in the Diamond- 
back." 



* The regulation above referred to reads as 
follows: "There shall be no definite rushing 
season and students may be pledged at any 
time; but no student shall be initiated until he 
or she shall have passed one full semester's 
work without condition or failure." 



Phone Hyatts 91 

B. V. RHODES 

Successor 
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Complete line of Benjamin Moore's Paints, 

Varnishes: Hardwar*, Kitchen Utensils 
Bicycle Supplies Skates 

R. I. AVE. OPP. B. 8C O. STATION 

L. E. Cranford, Mgr. HYATTSVIIJ^E, MD. 

86 



HONORARY FRATERNITIES 



A1.PHA LAMBDA DELTA 

National Women's Freshman Honor Society 
Founded at University of Illinois in 1924 

Chartered at University of Maryland in 1932 

President Florence Rea 

Vice-President Evelyn Turnei 

Secretary Grace Greenwood 

Treasurer Virginia Turner 

Faculty Advisor Dean Adele Stamp 

Senior Advisor Rosalie Grant 

Dr. Susan Harman Felice Jacob 

Mrs. F. MacFarland Cathrine Moore 

Mrs. R. Pearson Nancy Norment 

Mr. N. E. Phillips Elise Oberlin 

Miss Adele Stamp Helen Olmstead 

Jean Ashmun Claribel P'ierson 

Lois Belfield Florence Rea 

Helen Bradley Erna Reidel 

Evelyn Brumbaugh Louise Reinohl 

Margaret Burdette Louise Saylor 

Betti Buschman Frances Schrott 

Elsie Dunn Sarah Louise Short 

Rosalie Grant Mary Stallings 

Grace Greenwood Elizabeth Toule 

Kathleen Hannigan Evelyn Turner 

Charlotte Hood Virginia Turner 
Mary Worthen 



ALPHA PSI OMEGA 

National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity 

Founded at Fairmont State College in 1925 

Chai'tered at University of Maryland in 1929 

W. Cowherd Robert Kent 

Elizabeth Ehle William Needham 

Louise Reinohl 

87 



PHI KAPPA PHI 

Founded at University of Maine in 1897 

Chartered at University of Maryland in 1922 

President W. B. Kemp 

Vice-President C. E. White 

Secretary R. G. Rothgeb 

Treasurer R. G. Rothgeb 

Corresponding Secretary A. L. Schrader 

CO. Appleman C. T. Mothersead 

E. C. Auchter Marie Mount 
L. E. Bopst DeVoe Meade 

J. M. Burger H. B. McDonnell 

F. B. Bomberger J. E. Metzger 
O, C. Bruce C. H. McClurg 
L. B. Broughton J. B. S. Norton 
H. B. Cordner M. W. Parker 
Myron Creese J. J. Parks 

H. F. Cotterman H. J. Patterson 

Margaret Coffin B, B. Powell 

Harry Duvall R. G. Rothgeb 

Geary Eppley Eloise Sargent 

C. G. Eichlin W. S. Small 

Harry Gwinner E. H. Schmidt 

Margaret Herring A. L. Schrader 

Esther F. Hughes R. V. Truitt 

C. B. Hale W. T. L. Taliaferro 

Herman Hunter T. H. Taliaferro 

Mary IngersoU Paul Walker 

A. N. Johnson R. M. Watkins 

W. B. Kemp Claribel P. Welsh 

Virginia Kalmbach C. E. White 

E. F. Long John A. Yourtee 

Eleanor L. Murphy Mark Woods 

PI DELTA EPSILON 

National Honorary Journalism Fraternity 

Founded at Syracuse University in 1909 

Chartered at University of Maryland in 1930 

President Franklin B. Wise 

Vice-President Stanley M. Hollins 

Secretary-Treasurer Dick Baldwin 



88 



H. Allison D. Kelly 

H. Carroll M. Mathias 

D. Chambers W. Needham 

F. Cutting L. Powers 

J. Decker W. Talkes 

R, Goodhart F. White 

THETA GAMMA 

Local Honorary Home Economics Fraternity 
Founded at University of Maryland in 1924 

President ...., Elise Oberlin 

Vice-President * Erna Riedel 

Secretary Mildred Lutes 

Treasurer Gertrude Nicholls 

Doris Brigham Gertrude Nicholls 

Bernice Cash Elise Oberlin 

Mrs. Dodder Ema Riedel 

Ruth Hunt Minna Strasburger 

Helen McFerran Margaret White 

TAU BETA PI 

National Honorary Engineering Fraternity 

Founded at Ohio State University in 1897 

Chartered at University of Maryland in 1920 

President „ Walter Jacobson 

Vice-President „ John Shipman 

Secretary David Kreider 

Treasurer Myron Creese 

Cataloguer Charles Ockershausen 

Jay Paul Bowker Jacob Friedman 

John Thog. Dressel Bun Po Kang 

Joseph William Steiner 

Faculty Members 

Arthur N. Johnson Sydney S. Steinberg 

Ray H. Skelton Myron Creese 



ORGANIZATIONS 



THE BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 

Officers 

President Mary Franklin 

First Vice-President John Lank 

89 



Second Vice-President Mildred Carlton 

Secretary-Treasurer Mary Nutter 

Reporter Bryant A. Long 

THE DEMOCRATIC CLUB 

University of Maryland Chapter of Young 
Democrats of America 

President Paul Welsh 

Vice-President John Clark 

Secretary Warren E. Tydings 

Faculty Advisor R. M. Watkins 

Treasurer Robert P. Raskob 

Board of Governors 

Chairman John E. Clark 

Secretary Warren E. Tydings 

Members 

William Chilcoat Charles Asimakes 

John Small Charles Clark 

Sidney Wasserman Grayson Stevens 

The Democratic Club cordially invites you 

to become a member and to realize your duty 

as your country's future leaders. 

EPISCOPAL CLUB 

President James Graham 

Vice-President Richard White 

Corresponding Secretary Jewell Bladen 

Recording Secretai-y Ann Shaw 

Treasurer Arthur Buddington 

Chaplain.... Rev. Ronalds Taylor 

Evelyn Bladen Dorothy Hande 

Jewell Bladen Routh Hickey 

Edith Brechbill Marian Hoaglund 

Arthur Buddington Helen McFerran 

Alan Campbell Dorothy Pierce 

Thomas Campbell Ann Shaw 

Mary Jo Claflin Christine Wall 

George Gilbert Richard White 

Ja.mes Graham • Virginia White 

Mary Hala George Williamson 

Charles D. Yauch 

90 



Honorary Members 

Rev. and Mrs. Ronalds Taylor 
Dr. and Mrs. H. J. Patterson 
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Conner 

ENGINEERING SOCIETY 

President Harry T. Kelly 

Vice-President H. B. Houston 

Secretary E. M. Seidenberg 

Treasurer F. P. Duggan 

The membership of the Engineering Society 
is composed of all students registered in the 
College of Engineering. The Society meets 
monthly and is usually addressed by some 
prominent engineer, the talks generally illus- 
trated with slides. Refreshments are served 
at most meetings. 

FOOTLIGHT CLUB 

President Eugene Kressin 

Vice-President Elizabeth Ehle 

Secretary Sarah Louise Short 

Treasurer Robert Kent 

Anne Beach J. Collins Lank 

Erwin Beardsley Frank Leach 

Mildred Chapin Marguerite Norris 

Theodore Erbe Eloise Palmer 

Charlotte Farnham William Rupple 

Esther Fritch Caroline Vogt 

I ois Lacy Katherine Walker 
Ernest Wooden 

OPERA CLUB 

President Gordon Robertson 

Vice-President Minna Strasburger 

Secretary-Treasurer Jean Ashmun 

Assistant Secretary Ruth Burslem 

Dorothy Allen Verna Metcalfe 

Reginald Burroughs Milton Meyer 

Charles Croft Dorothy Miles 

Denzel Davis Betty Miller 

91 



James Decker Emerson Ogle 

William Dexter Louise Reinohl 

Harry Dyer Mae Riddlesburger 

Mell Ford Gordon Roberts 

Lewis Gibbs Sam Rochberg 

Dorothy Hande Louise Saylor 

Norma Hoage Florence Small 

Kenneth Karow Kenneth Spessard 

J. Collins Lank John Starr 

Mildred Lee Eugene Thomas 

Bryant Long Edwin Thrasher 

Otto Matheke Richard Volland 

ROSSBOURG CLUB 

The Rossbourg Club, founded in 1891, is 
Maryland's oldest and most prominent social 
organization. Its primary function is to give 
a number of informal dances, free to members. 
During the past few years it has shown very 
rapid growth, due principally to the fact that 
it has given the most successful dances Mary- 
land has ever known. Membership in the 
Rossbourg Club last year totalled over two 
hundred and promises to be even larger this 
year. 

President J. Wm. Steiner 

Vice-President D. F. Devendorf 

Secretary D. E. Davis 

Treasurer H. T. Kelly 

SCABBARD AND BLADE 

President Harry T. Kelly 

Vice-President Robeii; Snyder 

Secretary Howard C. Turner 

Treasurer John Simpson 

W. H. Carpenter C. W. Ockershausen 

John Simpson H. T. Carter 

Norwood Sothoron E. F. Quinn 

Earl Edwards S. B. Chase 

G. H. Livingston H. T. Kelly 

E. H. Lavsrton R. O. White 

R. W. Sonen R. G. Snyder 
H. C, Turner 

92 



WOMEN'S SENIOR HONORARY SOCIETY 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 
1925. Scholarship and Citizenship are the pri- 
mary qualifications. Not more than 15 per 
cent, of the Junior Class are chosen each year. 
Its members must have had a B average for 
three years. 

Lois Belfield Gei'trude NichoUs 

Margaret Burdette Louise Reinohl 

Helen McFerran Sarah Louise Short 



COLLEGE PARK 
PHARMACY 

''YOUR CLOSEST DRUG STORE" 

NEAR UNIVERSITY GATE 

Berwyn 141 

Hyattsville Hardware Co. 

INCORPORATED 
ESTABLISHED 1910 

Dealers in 

CUTLERY, TOOLS, BUILDERS' and 
SHELF HARDWARE 

(B. P. S.) PAINT, OIL and GLASS 

Westinghouse Refrigerators 
Atwater Kent Radio Philgas Dealers 

HYATTSVILLE, MD. 

PHONES: HYATTSVILLE 205 — GREENWOOD 1915 

93 



EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING 

College Park Shoe Repair 

Washington - Baltimore Blvd. 

Moderate Prices — Quick Service 
Expert Workmanship 

SPECIALIZE IN LADIES' WORK 



Phone, Hyatts 345 

Keystone Printing Co., Inc. 

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WE PRINT THE DIAMONDBACK 

Baltimore Street Hyattsville, Md. 

94 



Athletics 



Section V. 



\yk. Afr 



M 



95 



MARYLAND COACHES 

H. C. (Gurley) BYRD , ^ ^^ , 
Director of Athletics and Member of Football 
Committee 
JOHN E. (Jack) FABER 
Head Coach of Lacrosse : Field Coach of Foot- 
ball Committee; Freshman Football 
H. BURTON (Ship) SHIPLEY 
Head Coach of Varsity Basketball and Baseball 
GEARY (Swede) EPPLEY 
Head Coach of Track 
LIEUT. ROBERT HARMONY 
Head Coach of Boxing 
CHARLES L. MACKERT 
Member of Football Committee 

GEORGE (Rosy) POLLOCK 

Member of Football Committee 

ALBERT (Bogely) HEAGY 

Freshman Lacrosse 

ROBERT M. (Bunt) WATKINS 

Freshman Baseball 

CAPTAIN FRANK WARD 

Rifle 

LESLEY E. BOPST 
Tennis 

MANAGERS OF SPORTS 

Football ^#^^^^ w±fJn 

rri„„„i, Ernest Wooden 

l^S^sZ:::::::::::::::::::. _ ;;v^^^^^ ?f"*' 

Baseball - Cleve Van Horn 

Basketball t^^"V?.Hv 

D„Yir.p- James Crotty 

YenlSf ::::::::::::::::::::::::. winiam stemer 

j^j^g Horace Troth 

CHEERLEADERS 

opnior Cleve Van Horn 

Junior :.. Jack Horner 

lopiomore::.: ^ Grayson Stevens 

96 



INTERCOLLEGIATE SPORTS AT THE 
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

The University of Maryland's position in in- 
tercollegiate athletics is unique. It has a 
reputation for clean athletics, yet has good 
teams. It has met opponents from the Mis- 
sissippi to the Atlantic and from Harvard to 
the University of Florida, yet has no "break" 
or quarrel with any other institution. It is 
on good terms with all. To win is not the 
chief aim, but to develop men. It is the pol- 
icy of the University to stress the educational 
values in its sports. 

Yet, notwithstanding this attitude, which 
precludes the possibility of overemphasis of 
its sports, the University has had some notable 
achievements in the various fields of competi- 
tion. For instance, in the last few years, in 
football, it has defeated Yale twice, defeated 
Syracuse, Pennsylvania, Navy, Washington 
and Lee, Virginia, V. P. I. and V. M. I., 
North Carolina and others of its opponents. 

In baseball it has won victories at one time 
or another over practically every other big 
school in the East and South. Its basketball 
team has not only defeated Pennsylvania, 
Princeton, Lafayette, Navy, and others, but 
two years ago won the Southern Conference 
championship. 

The lacrosse team has been consistently 
among the two or three strongest in the 
United States. In boxing, track athletics, and 
rifle shooting it also has enjoyed its share of 
success. In track, for instance, the mile relay 
team in one season defeated Harvard, Yale. 
Pennsylvania, Dartmouth, Columbia, Penn 
State and several other schools. 

Maryland always plays difficult schedules in 
all sports, and boys who enter the University 
are assured of the opportunity to try for teams 
which will be in competition with the highest 
type of opponents. 

97 



This coming fall, the football team not only 
meets Virginia and many of the larger schools 
in this immediate section, but also takes trips 
to New Orleans to play Tulane University and 
to Florida to play the University of Florida. 

In basketball the University of Michigan 
and the University of Indiana are to be 
played at College Park, while other games 
will be with North Carolina, Virginia, Wash- 
ington and Lee, Navy and other schools of the 
type of these. 

The boxing team has matches listed, among 
others, with Penn State, Rutgers, Washington 
and Lee, V. M. I. and Duke University. It is 
also scheduled to make a trip to West Point 
to meet the Army. 

The lacrosse team, besides its annual games 
with Navy and Hopkins, will play Dartmouth 
and Yale, both being scheduled at College 
Park. 

The baseball team will have among its op- 
ponents Penn State, Cornell, Virginia, North 
Carolina and practically all of the other 
schools in this section that maintain teams in 
this sport. 

A dual meet with Navy and' the Southern 
Conference Championships will be features of 
the track schedule. 

In addition to its general program, the Uni- 
versity schedules in the spring a Field Day to 
which it invites all of the high schools and 
prep schools in the State and the surrounding 
States to send athletes. About 500 high school 
athletes took part in this field day meet last 
spring. Next year the University teams, in 
the Spring Field Day program, will meet Penn 
State in lacrosse. West Virginia in baseball, 
and Hopkins in tennis, with its opponent in 
track yet to be determined. 

Something of the opportunities for partici- 
pation in intercollegiate athletics at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland is shown in the fact that 
last year approximately 300 students were 
members of the various squads. 

98 



ATHLETIC RECORDS, 1932-33 



FOOTBALL 

Coach— H. C. Byrd 
Line Coach — Charles R. Fenwick 

Md. 0pp. 

Washington College 63 

Virginia 6 7 

V. P. 1 23 

Duke 34 

St. John's 24 7 

V. M. 1 12 7 

Vanderbilt 18 

Navy 7 28 

Washington and Lee 6 

Johns Hopkins 23 

Western Maryland 7 39 

BASKETBALL 

Coach — H. Burton Shipley 

Md, 0pp. 

Wisconsin 13 22 

V. P. 1 40 20 

Duke ..._ 30 28 

V. M. 1 29 30 

Washington and Lee 40 43 

Johns Hopkins 27 37 

V. P. 1 37 21 

Catholic University 27 29 

Navy 21 59 

Virginia 19 26 

North Carolina 42 29 

Georgia 36 40 

Washington College 35 27 

Virginia 37 28 

Washington and Lee 46 28 

V. M. 1 45 29 

St. John's 34 22 

Western Maryland 37 22 

Johns Hopkins 35 31 

99 



BOXING 

roach — Lieut. John W. Harmony 

Md. Opp. 

Washington and Lee 4 4 

V. P. 1 6 2 

Duke 4 4 

V. M. 1 5 3 

Western Maryland 4 4 

St. John's 61/^ IV^ 

LACROSSE 

Coach — J. E. Faber, Jr. 

Md. Opp. 

Johns Hopkins 4 1 

Mount Washington 3 2 

Navy 7 3 

Washington College 13 1 

Rutgers 7 2 

Penn State 19 3 

Johns Hopkins 3 6 

St. John's 9 5 

BASEBALL 

Coach — H. Burton Shipley 

Penn State 13 8 

Duke 8 

Duke 2 5 

North Carolina 8 

Virginia 6 11 

Washington and Lee _ 4 

V. M. I 6 

Navy 10 6 

Western Maryland 10 

Washington College 7 2 

VARSITY RIFLE 

Coach — Lieutenant Whitfield Shepard 

Opp. Md. 

Johns Hopkins 1366 1359 

University of Wyoming 1249 1350 

Columbia University 1343 1350 

100 



Davidaon University 1302 1358 

University of Pittsburgh 1331 1370 

University of Washington 1482 1870 

City College of New York 1315 1870 

University of West Virginia.... 1390 1868 

Drexel Institute 1348 1318 

Stanford University 1400 1381 

Connecticut Agri, College. 1327 1366 

Carnegie Technology 1389 1366 

Texas A. & M 1387 1366 

University of Kentucky 1361 1376 

Richmond Hill Rifle Club 1348 1384 

Boston College Ath. Asso 1288 1384 

University of Porto Rico. 1400 1384 

Presbyterian College 2554 2637 

New York Military Academy.. 2546 2637 

Cornell University..... 2780 2637 

Alabama Polytechnic 2624 2637 

Georgia Technology 2664 2641 

New York Stock Exchange 2754 2641 

University of Cincinnati 2754 2689 

Oklahoma A. & M 2615 2689 

Valley Forge Mill. Academy.... 2559 2680 

Montana State College 2593 2686 

New Mexico State College 2452 2689 

Wafford College 2675 2686 

Kansas State Agri, College 2626 2686 

North Dakota Agri. College.... 2694 2686 

University of Illinois 2703 2697 

Michigan College of Mining.... 2740 2697 

VARSITY TRACK 

Coach — Geary Eppley 

Opp. Md. 

Virginia Military Institute.. 66 60 

Wash, and Lee University.... 78 48 

Richmond 59 1-3 66 2-3 

Navy 94 32 

University of Virginia 77 49 

Johns Hopkins University.... 54 1-2 71 1-2 

Southern Conference Fifth place 

101 



■■■ TENNIS 

Coach — Leslie Bopst 

• ••' 0pp. Md. 

Navy :.,.:.. 6 3- 

Virginia :.: 7 2 

Western Maryland College 9 

Virginia 5 4 

William and Mary College 9 

University of North Carolina. 9 

Western Maryland C'ollege 1 8 

LETTER MEN 
Boxing 

Harry Carroll Lyman McAboy 

Harold Burns Orlin Jones 

Stewart McCaw 

Football 

Rufus Vincent John Simpson 

Thomas Webb Norwood Sothoron 

John McDonald Joseph Crecca 

Richard Nelson Earl Widmyer 

Willis Benner John Mayhew 

Frank (Buckey) Buscher 

Track 

Earl Widmyer Bob Archer 

• Ed Quinn Cornelius Cronin 

Bob Sonen Warren Evans 

Robert Boucher Conrad Allison 

Douglas Devendorf Donald Ashton 

Basketball 

Rufus Vincent Warren Evans 

Spencer Chase Buckey Buscher 

Bob Snyder George Walker 

Baseball 

Kenneth Karow Ralph Ruble 

Buckey Buscher Bob Love 

Ray Davidson Douglas Knox 

Tom Wyatt Dick Nelson 

Spencer Chase Pete Chumbris 

Willie Wolf Charlie McGuire 

William Mcllwee 

102 



Rifle 

Raymond Blackman William Neale 

Benjamin Evans John Presley 

William Lanham James Robertson 

Edwin Lawton Richard White 

Tennis 

John Zirckel Maurice GJoubeau 

Towner French Sylvan Fox 

Harold Fox Thomas Wilson 

Lacrosse 

Bob Snyder Norwood Sothoron 

Sam Silber Rufus Vincent 

Leonard Rombro Ramsay Thomas 

INTRAMURALS 

Through the execution of the various de- 
tails outlined by C. LeRoy Mackert, the Intra- 
mural Department has attained prodigious suc- 
cess. The ultimate aim is to reach out into 
the groups of students who are unable to par- 
ticipate in the intercollegiate sports. This sys- 
tem affords more students the opportunity of 
playing the games they like without being 
"out of their class," so to speak. The Intra- 
mural Sports Athletic Committee is organized 
much upon the lines of the Athletic Board, 
with the intention of building up the Varsity 
teams from the leaders and winners of the 
Intramural contests. 

Among the sports offered are boxing, touch 
football, soccer, tennis, quoits, horseshoes, 
handball, ping-pong, fall and spring track, vol- 
ley ball and baseball. 

Managers of each sport are selected from 
the students of Physical Eklucation. At the 
end of the year a banquet is given for these 
managers by the department, upon which occa- 
sion awards are made to those who have con- 
tributed their services. 

103 



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WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

Installation of the new point system and the 
new method of management of the various^ 
sports mark the outstanding achievements of 
the Women's Athletic Association during the 
past year. 

Under the new point system a coed must be 
an active member of the Women's Athletic 
Association to be eligible to receive any award. 
The only award which a freshman can obtain 
is her numerals, for which she must have 
thirty-five points. After her freshman year, 
any member earning fifty points may receive 
her letter. A letter winner earning fifty addi- 
tional points may get a blazer. Such a coed, 
making another fifty points, is awarded a 
small "M" by the "M" Club. Before either of 
the last two awards are given, the candidate 
must be passed upon by the members of the 
"M" Club and the Executive Council of the 
Women's Athletic Association. 

Hockey, basketball, volleyball, baseball, and 
soccer are the major sports. Two extra points 
are earned by each member of a winning team. 

For each sport, two representatives are 
chosen from each sorority house and two from 
each dormitory to take both technical and 
practical examinations. The coed receiving 
the highest mark becomes manager with the 
runner-up as her assistant. One woman can 
be manager or assistant manager of only two 
sports. For both positions ten points are given. 
An extra five points is given if the coed par- 
ticipates in the sport. 

Officers of the Association this year are 
Elizabeth Leffel, president ; Kathleen Hanni- 
gan, vice-president ; June Barnsley, secretai-y ; 
Felice Jacobs, recorder of points. 



106 



AWARDS, 1932-33 

Citizenship Prize, offered by Mr. H. C. Byrd, 
Class of 1908, to the member of the senior 
class who, during his collegiate career, 
has nearest typified the model citizen and 
who has done most for the general ad- 
vancement of the interests of the Univer- 
sity. 
Awarded to Ralph Irwin Williams 

Citizenship Prize, offered by Mrs. Albert F. 
Woods, to the woman member of the senior 
class who, during her collegiate career, has 
nearest typified the model citizen and has 
done most for the general advancement of 
the interests of the University. 
Awarded to Eva Catherine Bixler 

Silvester Medal for Excellence in Athletics, of- 
fered by the Class of 1908, to the man who 
typifies the best in college athletics. 
Awarded to Albert Westle Woods 

Maryland Ring, offered by Charles L. Lin- 
hardt to the Maryland man outstanding 
for the year in athletics. 
Awarded to Gordon Scott Pugh 

Woman's Senior Honor Society Cup. 

Awarded to. R. Selena Reynolds 

James Douglas Goddard Memorial Medal. 
Awarded to John Thomas Dressel 

Sigma Phi Sigma Medal. 

Awarded to Thomas Stout Reid 

Alpha Upsilon Chi Sorority Medal. 

Awarded to Elsie Mae Dunn 

The Dinah Berman Memorial Medal. 

Awarded to Edward Sewell Barber 

Pi Delta Epsilon Journalistic Fraternity Med- 
als, for outstanding work in journalism. 

Awarded to Wilson Francis Dawson Jean 

Ferguson, Leonard Jules Levinson 

106 



The Diamondback Medals awarded for efficient 
and faithful service on the student weekly 
paper. ., 

Awarded to ...William Charles H. Needham, 

Stanley Morton Hollins, Alfred Gerald 

Lawrence-Toombs, Lawrence Joseph 

Powers, Everett Carl Weitzell. 

The Reveille Medals awarded for efficient and 

faithful service on the student yearbook. 

Awarded to Harry Dorsey Gough Carroll, 

Frederick Howe Cutting, Emily Louise 
Reinohl. 
The Old Line Medals. 

Awarded to James Shercliff Decker, Nor- 
man Evans Prince, Dorothy 
Areme Claflin, Louise Littman 
"Governor's Cup," offered by His Excellency 
Honorable Albert C. Ritchie, Governor of 
Maryland, to the best drilled company. 

Awarded to Company D, commanded by 

Cadet Captain Arthur Browning House. 
Military Faculty Award. 

Awarded to Cadet Lieutenant Colonel 

Geoi'ge Oswald Weber 
Military Department Medals. 

Awarded to Cadet Major Ralph Irwin 

Willliams, First Battalion Cadet Major 
John Perry Huebsch, Second Battalion. 
The University of Maryland Prize (Saber). 

Awarded to Cadet Captain Arthur 

Browning House 

The Military Medal, offered by the Class of 

1899 to the member of the battalion who 

proves himself the best drilled soldier. 

Awarded to... .Cadet Robert Webster Slye, Jr. 

The Alumni Cup, offered to the best drilled 

platoon. 

Awarded to Second Platoon, Company 

F, commanded by Cadet Sergeant How- 
ard Caho Turner. 
The Scabbard and Blade Saber, to the com- 
mander of the winning platoon. 

Awarded to Cadet Sergeant Howard 

Caho Turner. 
107 



The Military Department Medals, offered to 
the freshman in each battalion remaining 
longest in individual competition. 

Awarded to Cadets Robert Webster Slye 

and Raymond Wellington Alexander. 

Gold Medals, offered by the Military Depart- 
ment to the two students contributing most 
to the success of the band. 

Awarded to Cadet Sergeants Marvin 

Luther Speck and Sanford Thomas Speer. 

Squad Competition Gold Medals, to the mem- 
bers of the best drilled squad. 

Awarded to Cadet Corporal Ralph 

Windsor Ruffner, Second Squad. 

Third Corps Area Silver Medal, to the student 
making the highest score in the Third 
Corps Area Rifle Match. 

Awarded to Cadet Corporal William 

Frederick Neale, Jr. 

Third Corps Area Bronze Medal ,to the stu- 
dent making second highest gallery score 
in the Third Corps Area Match. 
Awarded to.. ..Cadet William Appleton Pates. 



University Bowling 
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(BILLIARDS and BOWLING) 
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HEALTHY RECREATION 

108 



SONGS AND YELLS 



ALMA MATER 

(Maryland! My Maryland!) 

Thy sons and daughters throng thy door, 

Maryland ! My Maryland ! 

Maryland ! oh Maryland ! 
Their hearts and hopes they bring to thee. 
And place them in thy custody. 
Proud hearts that pledge their love for thee : 
They come from mountain, farm and shore 

Maryland University ! 



Go forth, brave youth, throughout the state: 

Maryland ! My Maryland ! 
And by your actions, show her great: 

Maryland ! Our Maryland ! 
Thy Alma Mater's name and fame. 
Oh keep alive her holy flame. 
Until all hearts as one exclaim, 

Maryland ! My Maryland ! 



Cheer, three times cheer, and one cheer more 

For Maryland ! Dear Maryland ! 
Send forth that cry from hill to shore: — 

Maryland University ! 
Fair Mother of our brightest dreams. 
Blest giver of life's precious things. 
To thee each heart its service brings : — 
Maryland ! My Maryland ! 



104 



MY MARYLAND 

The despot's heel is on thy shore, 
Maryland ! My Maryland ! 

His torch is at thy temple door, 
Maryland ! My Maryland ! 

Avenge the patriotic gore. 

That flecked the streets of Baltimore, 

And be the battle queen of yore, 
Maryland ! My Maryland ! 



Thou wilt not cower in the dust, 

Maryland ! My Maryland ! 
Thy gleaming sword shall never rust, 

Maryland ! My Maryland ! 
Remember Carroll's sacred trust. 
Remember Howard's war-like thrust, 
And all the slumb'rers with the just, 
Maryland ! My Maryland ! 



Maryland 

In the very heart of Maryland, 

In the heart of every Maryland man, 

There's a spirit so endearing 

It will win your heart and hand. 

For she doth hold sway. 

She will win the day. 

And her glorious men will ever win the fray. 

Chorus 

Then it's Hurrah ! Hurrah ! for Maryland. 
Then's it Hurrah! Hurrah for U. of M. 
With her banners ever streaming high. 
She will always win or die. 
Never forget the glories of the past, 
Carry on triumphant to the last. 
For we love, we love Old Maryland, 
Hurrah ! Hurrah ! Hurrah ! 

110 



U. of M. 

(Tune, Caisson Song) 

U, of M., U. of M., 

Keep the ball away fi-om them, 

Keep that pigskin a-rolling along ! 

Up the field, down the field. 

Not an inch of ground we'll yield. 

Keep that pigskin a-rolling along ! 

Then it's Whiff! Wham! Whack! 

Hear that Maryland quarterback 

Shout out his signals loud and strong ! 

Where'er you go, you will always know 

That the pigskin is rolling along, 

(Shouted) Maryland ! Maryland ! 
Keep that pigskin a-rolling along ! 

Sons of Maryland 

(Tune, Sons of America) 
Sons of the Gold. 
Sons of the Black, 

Fight, No spirit lack. 
Your Alma Mater 
Needs you today. 
To help win the fray. 
Shoulder to shoulder. 
Back to back, 
We'll fight together 
For the Gold and Black. 
Fair Sons and Daughters 
Of Maryland, 
Upon you all vict'ries stand. 

Chorus 

Sons of Maryland, 

Old Maryland needs you ! 

Stand by your colors, boys. 

And to them e'er be true ! 

Fight for old Maryland, 

Old Liners ! Stand, 

Defenders of the Black and Gold 

Throughout this land. 

Team ! Team ! Team ! 

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Victory Song:' 

.' Down on the field they're fighting, 

;; Pride of the Black and Gold, 

jl Men, every one of them, 

i Warriors of U. of M. 

Our honor they'll uphold. 

On toward the goal they're marching. 

It will not take them long. 

So, let's give a cheer, 

For the men we hold dear. 

And sing to them our Victory Song. 

Chorus 

Maryland, we're all behind you ; 

Wave high the Black and Gold, 

For there is nothing half so glorious 

As to see our men victorious ; 

We's got the team, boys. 

We've got the steam, boys. 

So keep on fighting, don't give in ! 

(Shout) M-A-R-Y-L-A-N-D ! 

(Sing) Maryland will win ! 



All Hail! to Our Maryland 

Let us sing to Alma Mater 

University of Maryland, 
Let us deck her o'er with glory. 
With triumph and honor, hand in hand : 

University of Maryland. 

The college so dear to our hearts. 
We'll cheer for the teams which are all so great, 

Its praises ring, from State to State ; 
Along the well-worn trail of victory 

Maryland will follow on and on. 
And the colors in the lead. 

Will be Black and Gold, indeed, 
All Hail ! to Our Maryland. 

114 



YELLS 

U. M. Rah , . 

U. M. Rah! Rah! " * ' 

U. M. Rah ! Rah ! 

U. Rah ! 

M. Rah ! 

U. M. Rah! Rah! ::■ .--■ 

Whistle ! Boom ! -"Rah .! 

Team ! Team ! Team ! 



Hoo-Ray 

Hoooo Ray ! 

Hoooa Ray ! 

Hurrah! (Team) (Player) (Maryland) 



Locomotive 

M-M-M A-A-A R-R-R— Y-Y-Y— 

L-L-L A-A-A N-N-N D-D-D ! ! 

Maryland ! ! 
Team ! Team ! ! Team ! ! 



Defiance 

He — Haw — Ho — Go— Mar — y — land ! 
He — Haw — Ho — Go — Mar — y — land ! 

(Continuous) 
He — Haw — Ho — Go — Mar — y — land I 
He — Haw — Ho — Go — Mar — y — land ! 

(Snappy) 
Team ! Team ! ! Team ! ! 

Yea, Maryland 

Yea, Maryland ! Yea. Team ! 

Fight 'em! Fight 'em! Fight 'em! 

115 



Maryland U 1 

Mary land U ! 

Mary land U ! 

Maryland ! Rah ! Rah ! 
Maryland ! Rah ! Rah ! 
Hoo-Rah ! Hoo-Rah ! 
Maryland ! 
Team ! Team ! ! Team ! ! ! 



Siren 



Whistle ! Boom ! —Rah 

Team ! Team ! ! Team ! ! 



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116 



SCHEDULES, 1933-34 

Football 

Sept. 30 — St. Johns at College Park. 

Oct. 7— V. P. I. at Norfolk. 

14 — Tulane at New Orleans. 

21 — V. M. I. at Lexington. 

28 — Western Maryland at Baltimore. 

Nov. 4— Virginia at Charlottesville. 
11 — Duke at College Park. 
18 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore (Home- 
wood ) . 
25 — Washington and Lee at College Park. 

Dec. 2 — Florida at Tampa. 

Basketball 

Dec. 18 — Michigan at College Park. 
30— Indiana at College Park. 

Jan. 6 — Western Maryland at College Park. 
11— Duke at College Park. 
12 — Washington and Lee at Lexington. 
13 — V. M. I. at Lexington. 
17— 
19— 

20 — Washington College at College Park. 
24 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore. 
26 — Virginia at Charlottesville. 
30 — North Carolina at College Park. 

Feb. 2 — Catholic University at College Park. 
3 — Navy at Annapolis. 
6 — Virginia at College Park. 
9 — Rutgers at College Park. 
13— V. M. I. at College Park. 

117 



15— St. John's at College Park. 

17 — Washington College at College Park. 

21 — Johns Hopkins at College Park. 

23 — Washington and Lee at College Park. 

SOUTHERN CONFERENCE TOURNAMENT 

Boxing 

Jan. 13 — V. M. I. at Lexington. 

20 — Western Maryland at College Park. 
27 — Army at West Point. 
Feb. 2— Duke at College Park. 

9 — Rutgers at College Park. 
: 17 — Washington and Lee at College Park 
23 — Soutl." -.n Conference Tournament. 
Mar. 3— Penn State at State College. 
10 — Rutgers at New Brunswick. 

Lacrosse 

April 7— 

14— 

16— Dartmouth at College Park. 

21— St. Johns at College Park. 

28— Yale at College Park. 
May 5 — 

12 — Navy at Annapolis. 

19 — Johns Hopkins at '- — — 

Baseball 

April 6 — Cornell at College Park. 

7 — Virginia at Charlottesville. 

9 — Duke at Durham. 
16 — Virginia at College Park. 
20 — Washington and Lee at Lexington. 
21 — V. M. I. at Lexington. 
28 -V. P. I. at College Park. 
May 1 — Duke at College Park. 

2 — Navy at Annapolis. 

5- West Virginia at College Park. 

7 — Washington and Lee at College Park 
11— V. M. L at College Park, 



12 — Washington College at Chestertown. 
16 — Washington College at College Park. 
19 — Navy at Annapolis. 

Track 

April 7— V. P. I. at Blacksburg. 

14 — Richmond at Richmond. 

21 — V. M. I. at College Park and Navy 
at Annapolis. 

28— Penn Relays. 

30 — Virginia at College Park. 

May 5 — 

12 — Southern Conference Championships. 

[Editor's Note — Open dates to be scheduled.] 



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119 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Page 

Section I. Administration 11 

Academic Reeulations 19 

History 12 

Infirmary Rules 17 

Officers of Administration 14 

Parking Regulations _ 18 

Religious Work Council 16 

Student Pastors 16 

University and Student Activities 15 

Section II. Student Government 21 

Student Government Association 24 

S. G. A. Constitution 27 

Section III. Student Activities 45 

Advice to Freshmen 58 

Debate '...— 52 

Dramatics 51 

Maryland Christian Association 53 

Omicron Delta Kappa 47 

Opera - 52 

O. D. K. Point System. 48 

Student Center 46 

Student Publications _ 49 

Traditions - 66 

Women's Traditions 57 

120 



TABLE OF CONTENTS— (Continued) 

Page 

Section IV. Fraternities and Organizations 61 

Directory of Fraternities and Sororities. 85 

Honorary Fraternities 87 

Interfraternity Council and Constitution 62 

Organizations 89 

Panhellenic Council 74 

Senate Resolution in re Fraternities 84 

Section V. Athletics 95 

Athletic Records 99 

Awards 106 

Coaches 96 

Cheerleaders 96 

Intramural Sports 103 

Letter Men 102 

Managers of Sports 96 

Schedules, 1933-34 117 

Songs and Yells 109 

Track and Field Records 104 

Women's Athletic Association 105 

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