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

Name 



Schoc 



LIBRARY— COLLEGE PARK 




Home 



The 

"M" Book 

of the 

University of Maryland 

1938-1939 



STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Morgan L. Tenny 

Business Manager Judson Bell 

Women's Editor Betty Hottel 

Associate Editors { I'Ois Kemp 

( Robert Rice 

Sports Editor Murray Valenstein 

I'uhlished by the Student Government 

Association of the University 

of Maryland 

September, 1938 College Park, Md. 







it^s Pharmacy 

Prescriptions 

R 

E We Deliver 

G 
I 
S 
T 
E 
R 

N 
O 
Luncheon W 

Opposite the Gate 

Berwyn 580 Greenwood 3838 



FOREWORD 

This book is merely a collection of diversi- 
fied facts which are to be found in a number 
of different places, and are collected together 
in this small volume in order to help you to 
become better acquainted with, the history, 
traditions, and general life of the University 
of which you are to become a part. 

We, the editors of the "M" book of the 
University, hope that the material that we 
have gathered may in some small way help 
you to acquire a better understanding of your 
new life here. 

Of advice, you will find little, but what we 
do give we feel should be properly heeded in 
order that you may benefit by the mistakes 
that we who have gone before you have made. 

You are now on your own, make the most 
of it, and in any difficulty that you may find 
yourself, the editors of this book stand ready 
to help you. 

Make the most of these next four years, and 
beware of the most common malady of young 
collegians, Procrastination. 



9192? 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Tiitroductory Section : 

Staff of "M" Book 1 

Foreword 3 

Dedication 11 

Message' from President Byrd 13 

Message from the Dean of Women 15 

Message from the Dean of Men 17 

Section I. ADMINISTRATION 19 

Officers of Administration 20 

History of the University 21 

Academic Regulations 23 

Student Pastors 24 

Parking 24 

Infirmary Regulations 26 

Section II. STUDENT GOVERNMENT.... 29 
HistoiT of Student Government 

Association 31 

Executive Council 32 

Constitution of the S. G. A 33 

Handling of Student Finances 49 

Class Officers 51 

Women's League Rules 52 

Section III. STUDENT ACTIVITIES 59 

Asst. in Student Activities and Student 

Center <>() 

Committee on Student Life <iO 

Omicron Delta Kappa Point System (>1 

Student Publications 03 

Glee Club 66 

Debate 66 

4 



TABLE OF CONTENTS— Continued 

V. \V. C. A 67 

liossbourp Club 67 

Section IV. FHATERXITIEwS 69 

Concerning Fraternities 70 

The Fraternity Criteria 71 

Officers of the Interfraternity Council.. 79 

Constitution of the 79 

Tentative Rush Rules 85 

Panhellenic Constitution 73 

Officers of the Panhellenic Association.. 77 

Panhellenic Rush Rule's 77 

Social Fraternities 87 

Social Sororities ._ 95 

Fraternity Phone Directorj^ 103 

Honorary Fraternities 104 

ORGANIZATIONS 109 

Section V. ATHLETICS 115 

Coaching Staff 116 

Managers of Sports 116 

Sports S"checlules 117-123 

Lettennen 123 

Infra nuiral Sports 125 

Women's Athletic Association 125 

Track and Field Records 127 

Section VI. SONGS, YELLS 128 

Inde.\ to Advertisers 135 



Lord Calvert Inn 

COLLEGE PARK, MD. 

3 Minutes from the University 

The Ideal Place to Hold Your 

BANQUET 

DINNER DANCE 

PARTY 

Serving" Distinctive Food 
At All Times 

Breakfast — Luncheon — Dinner 
Accommodations for your Visit- 
ing Family and Friends 
in our Tourist Units 

Each equipped with Tub 

or Shower 

Individual Garages Steam Heat 

Phone Berwyn 276 

JEANNE H. WRIGHT, Mgr. 

Tourist Units 

MINA DAVIS, Mgr. 
Dining Room 



A 

Maryland 

Tradition 

m 

THE HELLO 
HABIT 



Chaney^s Garage 

ESSO Dealer 
Opposite Campus Gate 

General Repairing 

and 

Complete Servicing 

Phone 
Berwyn 268 

SANITARY 
GROCERY CO. 



Keep The Old Hair Line 

Trimmed 

at the 

Old Line Barber Shop 

Next to the Grill 

PHONE HYATTS. 345 

ANGLIN BROS. 
PRINTING CO. 

We Print The Diamondback 
Patronize 

The University 

Dry Cleaning 

Company 




FRANK K. -HAP" HASZARD 



10 



DEDICATION 

We. the editors of the 1938-39 "M" Book, 
are proud to dedicate this year's edition 
to Frank K. ''Hap'' Haszard, friend and 
counsel of a long line of student publica- 
tion editors. 



11 




DR. H. C. BYRD 
President of the University 



12 



PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE 

Dear Marylanders : 

It is a pleasure to welcome to the campus 
this year both old students and newcomers. 
Old students know, with no need of wel- 
coming Avords, that we are glad to see them 
back. It is to them that we look to help us 
welcome the newcomers, and to introduce 
the first year students to the other students, 
faculty, and to the University's traditions, 
so that the University may become in reality 
their home. 

To the new students, we tell you we shall 
share with you all that we have. We are 
here to help you, whenever you feel that 
our help is needed. Do not hesitate to ask 
for help. We expect you to make such 
requests, and will ])e disappointed if you 
do not. 

Personally and officially, my office door 
i.s open to you always. Come to see me 
whenever you can. 

Sincerely, 

H. C. BYRD, President. 



13 




DEAN ADELE H. STAMP 
Dean of Women 



14 



"M" BOOK GREETING FOR 1938-1939 

TO ALL OF THE OLD STUDENTS AND 
TO ALL OF THE NEW STUDENTS 
GREETINGS: 

A liearty welcome and friendship await 
you here from your colleagues and from 
your faculty. We hope that the years spent 
on our campus will be worthwhile ones and 
that you will go forth better prepared, be- 
cause of your college training, to meet the 
problems facing the world today. A college 
career is not to be regarded lightly and you 
who are so fortunate as to have this oppor- 
tunity should give of your best in everj- way. 
Lasting friendship will be formed, ideals will 
be cherished, and your pathway will be 
guided by wise counselling and sympathetic 
understanding. May your years here be rich 
and fruitful, and may they be happy ones . . . 
this is my earnest wish. 

Sincerely yours, 

ADELE H. STAMP, Dean of Women. 



15 




GEARY "SWEDE" EPPLEY 
Dean of Men 



16 



To All Freshman Students: 

. We are glad to welcome you to our 
Campus, and we hope your stay with us 
will be a pleasant one. 

My best advice to new students is to 
keep your work up to date. Most failures 
in college are due to procrastination. Do not 
let diversions enter when work needs to 
be done. 

Many extra-curricular activities offer op- 
portunities for you to develop your leader- 
ship ability. Join a few organizations and 
contribute your best to them. Have confi- 
dence in yourself and select your friends 
with care. 

Do not hesitate to call on any of us when 
you feel we can help you. I, personally, 
shall always be glad to help you in any way 
that I can. Feel free to call on me. and I 
will be glad to have you come to my office 
and talk over your problems, or any prob- 
leins of the University in which you are 
interested. 

My best wishes to each of you in this 
new college year. 

Sincerely, 

GEARY EPPLEY, Dean of Men, 



17 



The Place To Meet 
And Greet Your Friends 

WILLARD 

COFFEE SHOP 

Famous Willard Popular 

Food Specialties Prices 

WILLARD HOTEL 

14th and Pennsylvania Ave. Entrance 
H. P .Somerville, Mgr. Dir. 




Tasty Lunches 

Beer 

Delicious Dinners 

Berwyn 365 

18 



^sm.mis^:>siei^.m^:>!3i^.y!Sis^:^!iSK-:^ 



A dministration 



Section I. 



«1V/f 



M' 



19 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

PI. C. Byrd, LL.D., President. 

II. J. Patterson, D.Sc, Dean Emeritus of 

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

Extension Service. 
T H. Taliaferro, C.E., Ph.D., Dean of the 

Faculty. 
L. B. Broughton, Ph.D., Dean of the College 

of Arts and Sciences. 
W. Mackenzie Stevens, N.B.A., Ph.D., C.P.A., 

Dean of the College of Commerce. 
J. M. H. Rowland, Sc.D., LL.D.. M.D.. Dean 

of the School of Medicine. 
Henry D. Harlan. A.M., LL.B.. LL.D., Dean 

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

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

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

School of Pharmacy. 
J. Ben Rohinson, D.D.S.. F.A.C.D., Dean of 

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

Education, Director of the Summer 

Session. 
M. Marie Mount. A.B., M.A.. Dean of the 

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

School. 
A. J. Lomas. M.D.. D.P.H.. Superintendent 

of the University Hospital. 
Annie Crighton, R.N., Superintendent of 

Nurses, Director of the School of Nurs- 
ing. 
S. S. Steinberg, B.E., C.E., Dean of the Col- 
lege of Engineering. 
Geary F. Eppley. M.S., Dean of Men and 

Director of Athletics. 
Adele H. Stamp. M.A., Dean of Women. 

20 



J. ]). Patch, Lt. Col., Inf., U. S. Army, Pro- 
fessor of Military Science and Tactics. 

11. T. Cashariaii, li.C.S., C.P.A., Comptroller. 

\V. .M. Ilillegeist. Director of Admissions. 

Alma H. Preinkert, j\I.A., Registrar. 

F. K. flaszard. B.S., Secretary to the Presi- 
dent. 

II. h. Crisp, M.M.E., Superintendent of 
Buildings. 

Herbert A. Russell, Chief Engineer. 

J. K. Metzger, B.S., M.A., Acting Director of 
Experiment Station. 

H. F. Cotterman, Ph.D., Assistant Dean of 
the College of Agriculture. 

Carl \V. K. Hint/., A.M.L.S., Librarian. 



HISTORY 

Perhaps the best and most graphic illustra- 
tion of the remarkable i)rogress the Uni- 
versity of Maryland has made since its 
founding in 1807 is found on the College 
Park campus in the old IMechanical Engineer- 
ing Building, the tirst building in the State 
devoted to the leaching of engineering. 
Erected in 1895, this building today forms a 
section only of the Engineering group, which 
includes a small auditorium, seating 250 per- 
sons, 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 commen- 
surate with the progress of the entire Uni- 
versity. 

The present University of Maryland Avas. 
originally, two separate institutions, the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. fo\inded in 1807 under 
the name of the College of ^ledicine of Mary- 

21 



land, and the Maryland State College, 
founded in 1856 at College Park as the 
Maryland Agricultural College. 

The College of Medicine of Maryland was 
first located at Lombard and Greene Streets, 
in Baltimore, and the building Avhich Avas 
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 Mary- 
land 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 establish the ''faculty of law." 
and, in 1823. a school of law was opened. 
Subsequently, a College of Dentistrj-, a School 
of Pharmacy, and a School of Nursing were 
added. The first-named is the oldest Dental 
College in the world. 

In 1856 was established the Maryland 
Agricultural College, which later became the 
Land Grant College of Maryland. It was 
conducted for a number of years as a private 
institution, but financial disasters and the 
eeiieral depression which followed the Civil 
War made it necessary for the College to 
appeal to the State Legislature in 1866 for 
aassistance. In 1916 a new charter was 
granted to it as Maryland State College and 
the State took complete control. An act of 
the Legislature in 1920 united the old Uni- 
versity of Maryland with the Maryland State 
College, to form the present University of 
^laryland with branches in Baltimore and 
College Park. 

Five new buildings have been erected Avith- 
in the past three years and two more have 
nust been completed. Enrollment since 1912 
has jumped from 130 to 2.000. 

22 



Increased facilities are likewise noted in 
Baltimore, with a splendid new $1,500,000 
hospital recently completed, a new law build- 
ing opened two yeaars ago, and a new den- 
tistry and pharmacy building but recently 
put into use. Enrollment in the Baltimore 
branch of the University averages about 
1,600. 

Plans were completed in 1937 for the Uni- 
versity's $1,170,000 Building Program, which 
provides for the addition of four new build- 
ings to the local campus and the remodeling 
and repairing of several others. Also in- 
cluded in the plans are a new men's dormi- 
tory, a general service building, a home eco- 
nomics building, and a new poultry building, 
at the College Park Branch. In addition, 
the infirmary, engineering, men's dormitory 
group, and the dairy buildings will be im- 
proved under the remodeling division of the 
program. 

Two additional floors are planned for the 
new University Hospital at Baltimore; Dental 
and Pharmacy Schools are to receive much 
needed improvement. 

Supplementing the above appropriation is a 
WPA grant of $1,135,000 obtained by Presi- 
dent Byrd last spring. This grant brings 
the building fund to approximately the 
amount needed for the immediate building 
program. In addition to the above men- 
tioned buildings, a Shop and Service Build- 
ing, and four new greenhouses are to be 
erected. 



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 
governing the Reserve Officers' Training 
Unit and the Eligibility Code for Inter- 
collegiate Athletics are also included. 
23 



It is advisable that you familiarize your- 
self with the contents of this pamphlet. 



STUDENT PASTORS 

Most of the major religious denominations 
at Maryland have Student Pastors who miji- 
ister especially to the students of their de- 
nomination. The Student Pastors have an 
office in the Sttident Center, where each has 
his office hours during the week. The Bai»- 
tist, Episcopalian, Presbyterian, and Luth- 
eran students have denominational clubs 
which meet regularly during the year. 
Baptist — 

Church of Brethren — Rev. John H. Cassidy, 
.5712 Conduit Rd., D. C. Emerson 6278. 
Lutheran — Rev. Kornmann. Washington. De- 
catur 311=^. 
Methodist Episcopal South — Rev. J. R. 
Wood. 9 Owens Ave., Hyattsville, Md. 
Hy. 804. 
Methodist Episcopal — Rev. Joseph C. Sin- 
clair, 11 Wine Ave.. Hyattsvile, Md. 
Hy. 167-R. 
Presbyterian — Rev. T. L. Coyle. Cathedral 

Mansions Washington. Col. 202.5. 
Protestant Episcopal — To be appointed. 
Roman Catholic — Rev. Leonard Walsh, O. F. 
M., 1400 Quincv St., N. E.. Washing- 
ton. North 1883. 



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, Avhich 
have been in operation for several years, have 
been found very beneficial to our campus. 
The following are the regulations proposed 
by our Campus Parking Committee and ap- 
proved by the Administration : 
24 



Automobiles MUST NOT be parked or 
STOPPED on any of the campus roads ex- 
cept to take on or discharge passengers. 
Hanging on cars is not permitted. Fast 
driving and rounding curves at a speed 
greater than fifteen (15) miles ])er hour is 
I)rohibited. Blowing horns in front of build- 
ings disturbs class activities and is pro- 
hibited at all times. Driving off campus 
roads (in grass is i)ositively foi'bidden. Stu- 
dents must not park in Visitors' Spaces lo- 
cated in front of the Agricultural building 
and new Library. 

T'niversity Lane has been made a through 
traffic boulevard and parking parallel there- 
with has been discontinued. 

Automobiles are to be put in the parking 
field until owners are leaving the campus, 
and there is to be no cruising around the 
campus. 

Spaces to be used by students for the 
l>iirking of automobiles are: 

Women: Parking area north of University 
Lane and ad.iacent to the walk leading 
to Gerneaux Hall, except spaces 200 to 
240 inclusive and 272 to 310 inclusive. 
Men students are not permitted to park 
in this area. 
Men: Parking area near Calvert and Sil- 
vester Halls, except spaces 482 to 499 
inclusive. Parking area between the 
(fymnasium and Silvester Hall. Park- 
ing area at Gymnasium, except spaces 
marked ''Reserved". 
Maryland State Officers have been do- 
tailed to assist in maintaining these regula- 
tions, which are essential for maintenance 
of ])roi)erty, convenience, and personal safety. 
Any student who fails to observe these regu- 
lations, may be deprived of the use of his 
car and driving privileges on the campus, 
continued violation may mean suspension 
from the University. 

25 



The responsibility for parked automobiles 
rests with the car owner. For further infor- 
mation inquire at the Office of the Superin- 
tendent of Buildings and Grounds, Room IS, 
basement of Agricultural Building. 



INFIRMARY RULES 

RULES GOVERNING MEDICAL EXCUSES 

1. Students living in the dorm.itories, who 
are ill and unable to attend classes, must re- 
port to the INFIRMARY, between 8.00 and 
9.00 A. M. If they are too ill to go to the 
Infirmary, they must notify the MATRON 
before 8.30 A. M., so the Doctor can be 
called to the dormitory. If a student is 
taken sick at any other time he must report 
to the INFIRMARY, before going to his 
room. 

2. Medical excuses for classes missed dur- 
ing illness will be issued by the Infirmary 
physician or nurses, only when this pro- 
cedure is followed. 

1. Office hours every day between 8.00 
and 9.00 A. M., except on Sundays. Evening 
office hours at 6.00 P. M. except Saturdays 
and Sundays. Office hours on Sundays by 
appointment only. 

2. Doctor will have office hour from 12 
to 1 daily except Sunday. 

3. A registered nurse is on duty at all 
hours at the Infirmary. Between 2.00 and 
4.00 P. M.. quiet hour is observed. During 
this time students are requested not to re- 
port, except in case of an emergency. 

4. Visiting hours are between 4.00 and 
.5.00 P. M. and 7.00 and 8.0 P. M. daily. No 
visitor may see any patient until permission 
is first granted by the nurse. 

2fi 



THE HOTEL 
ABERDEEN 

17 West 32nd St. 
New York 



The home for students of 
Maryland while in New York 



In the Shadow of the 
Empire State Building 



Convenient to everything 



27 



To the students of the University 
of Manl«"(l 

Prince George's Bank 
& Trust Co. 

Ot^ HYATTSVILLE 

T. Howard Duckett, President 

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, ex- 
travagance and disputes. 

The facilities of this bank are at 
your command. 



28 



^st^::^3m':;^S!iS€-:;^!ii^/>S!is<-:^ai^ 



Student 

Government 

Section II. 

"M" 



'-, ,--T'«W»"'- -v-TiWA .■^'■sKf': ,-'^SKty'. .-■WKi'T''. .--Vfsr-', .^•WiW''. .^'-T'wW'-vr.-.'T*! 
29 




EDDIE JOHNSON 
President of S. G. A. 



30 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 

Tlie Student (iovenimeiit Association of 
the University of Marjhii^fl is divided into 
several independent or}i:anizations. The Ex- 
ecutive Council, which is the supreme govern- 
ing body, has the power to establish the 
student policy and has final jurisdiction in 
all student governing questions. Campus 
regulations pertaining to both ^men and 
women are formulated and enforced by the 
Men's League and the Women's League re- 
spectively. A faculty committee appointed 
by the President of the University, and 
known as the" Student Life Committee, super- 
vises the work of all student governing 
group.s. 

The president of the Student Government 
Association, who holds the highest political 
office attainable on the campus, is elected 
by the student body in the spring. It is the 
duty of the president to supervise the work 
of all four organizations and to act as an 
ex-officio member. 

The vice-president of the S. G. A. is chair 
man of the Executive Council, which enable^) 
the president of the association to act as a 
voting member and thus more adequately 
facilitate legislation and maintain the Parlia- 
mentarj' procedure. 

Meetings of the organization which are 
closed to the piiblic, are held twice a month 
or on special occasions at the direction of 
the president. 

All student activities under the Associa- 
tion are financed by an activities fee of ten 
dollars which is paid upon entrance to the 
I^niversity. This fee is apportioned between 
the various activities so that admittance to 
all dramatic, debate, and operatic perform- 
ances is free and all publications are dis- 
tributed without charge to those who have 
paid the fee. 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 

Eddie Johnson President 

Gus Warfield Vice-President 

Freddie "Waldman Secretary-Treasurer 

Joe Peaslee President, Men's League 

Jerry Hardy. .President. Omicron Delta Kappa 

James Pitzer President, Senior Class 

Tillie Boose Secretary, Senior Class 

Tom Coleman President, Junior Class 

Tempe Currj' Secretary, Junior Class 

Frank Davis President, Sophomore Class 

Barbara Boose Secretary, Sophomore Class 



Get the 



"Hello Habit 



9J 



32 



CONSTITUTION OF THE STUDENT 
GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 



PREAMBLE 

We, tlie Students of tlie I'nivcrsity of M;ir>'- 
laiul, da hi'lieve tliat, in order to lieeonje" more 
familiar with the i-es|)onsibiIities of citizen- 
ship, should take upon ourselves the Inirdens 
of Student (Jovernnient. 

We believe that, by assuming this respon- 
sibility, we shall benefit our Alma Mater; 
therefore, in agreement with the Faculty of 
the University of ^Maryland, we do organize 
a Student Government as outlined by this 
constitution. 

ARTICLE I. — Name. 

The name' of this organization shall be 
The Student Government Association of the 
University of Maryland. 

ARTICLE II. — Purpose. 

The purpose of this organization shall be 

A. To conduct Student Government; 

B. To deal with all type's of student prob- 
lems with the i)urpose of promoting honor- 
able conduct. 

ARTICLE III. — Membership. 
All regularly enrolled undergraduate stu- 
dents are" eligible to meml)ership in the 
organization. 

ARTICLE IV. — Representation. 
A. The officers of this organization shall 
be: 

1. The President, elected from the in- 
coming Senior Class. 

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

33 



3. The Secretary Treasurer, electee' rrom 

the incoming' Senior Class. 

B. The Constituent bodies of this organi- 
zation, the duty of which shall be to pass on 
matters pertaining to the entire student 
group, shall be : 

1. The Executive Council, composed of 
the President of the Student Government 
Association (a vuting member), the Vice- 
President of the Student Government As- 
sociation (presiding officer), the Secretary- 
Treasurer of the Student Government Asso- 
ciation, the President of the Men's League, 
the President of the Women's League, the 
Presidents and Secretaries of each of the 
four classes, and one representative each 
from the following organizations: Mortar 
Board, the Pan-Hellenic Council, Omicron 
Delta Kappa, and the Interfraternity Coun- 
cil. 

2. A men's League and a Women's 
League: 

a. The Men's League shall be com- 
posed of: The President of the Men's 
League elected by the entire student 
body of men, the Vice-President of the 
Men's League elected by the members 
of the Men's League, the Secretary of 
the Men's League elected by the mem- 
bers of the Men's League, six dormi- 
tory representaHves, three Interfraternity 
Council representatives, men's represen- 
tatives trom each of the *our classes, 
the four Vice-Presidents of the classes 
and three representatives of students 
not resident in College Park. 

b. The Women's League shall he 
composed of: The President of the 
Women's League elected b/ the entire 
student body of women, the Vice-Presi- 
dent of the Women's League elected by 
the entire student body of women, the 

34 



Secretary of the Women's League 
elected by the entire student body of 
women, the Recorder of Points elected 
by the entire body of women, the House 
President and each women's Fraternity 
and each dormitory, and one rei)resenta- 
tive from each of the four classes. The 
Women's League shall perform the duties 
of the former Women's Student Govern- 
ment Association. 

ARTICLE V. — Advisory Board. 

The Faculty Committee on Student Life 
which by the L'niversity regulation has super- 
vision over "All organized student activities, 
except those Avhich are controlled by special 
board or Faculty Committees," shall consti- 
tute the Advisory Board of the Student Gov- 
ernment Association. 

ARTICLE VI. — Annual Meetings. 
There shall be one General Assembly at 
the Executive Council's tirst meeting in May 
for the installation of officers and the read- 
ing of the annual report. 

BY-LAWS 

ARTICLE I. — Duties of the Officers. 
Section l. The President of the Student 
Government Association shall have a vote at 
all meetings ot the Executive Council. He 
shall appoint all special committees, and fill 
all vacancies in standing committees not 
otherwise j)rovided for in the By-Laws. He 
shall see that accurate minutes are kept of 
all meetings of the Executive Council, ^fen's 
League, and Women's League, and that 
copies of the same are regularly submitted 
to the Chairman of the Committee on Student 
Life. He shall perform all of the duties gen- 
erally attributed to tlie executive officer of 
an organization. He shall present at the an- 

35 



nual meeting of the general assembly in May 
a report of the Student Government Associa- 
tion during the preceding year. 

Sec. 2. The Vice-President shall preside at 
all meetings of the Executive Council. 

Sec. 3. The Secretary-Treasurer shall keep 
the minutes of the Executive Council, eon- 
duct its correspondence, and file with the 
Chairman of the Committee on Student Af- 
fairs and the President of the Student Gov- 
ernment Association the minutes of each 
meeting of the Executive Council and shall 
have charge of all money of the Student 
Government Association under the super- 
vision of the Committees on Student Finance 
and Auditing. 

Sec. 4-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 approve or disapprove all ma.ior 
legislation acted upon by the Men's and 
Women's League. 

a. Men's League to deal Avith all prob- 
lems concerning men only; 

b. Women's League to deal with all 
problems concerning women only. 

3. To deal with problems concerning 
both men and Avomen ; 

4. To conduct all of the Student Gov- 
ment Association Elections and assist in 
all class elections as well as in the elec- 
tion, of managers of sports; 

."i. To cooperate with the Men's League 
and the Women's League upon all matters 
involving the general welfare of the Stu- 
dent Body. 

B. Procedure. 

1. All decisions rendered by the Execu- 
tive Council shall be by three-fourths vote 
in .iudicial matters. Motions and resolu- 
36 



tions may bo presented from the floor or 
by majority or minority report. 

2. All decisions of the Executive Council 
involving suspension or dismissal of indi- 
vidual students must he approved by the 
Committee on Student Life before being 
submitted to the President of the Uni- 
versity. 

3. The Executive Council shall meet 
with the Committee on Student Life at such 
a time and place as may be designated by 
the Chairman of the Committee. 

ARTICLE IT. — Meetings. 

Section 1. The Executive Council shall 
meet the first and third Thursdays of each 
month at an hour determined by its members. 
It shall hold special meetings at the call of 
its chairman, the President of the Student 
Governme'nt, or upon the request of six of its 
members. 

Sec. 2. The Men's League shall meet bi- 
monthly at an hour to be determined by its 
members, or upon the call of its President. 

Sec. 3. The Women's League shall meet bi- 
monthly at an hour determined by its mem- 
bers, or upon the call of its President. 

Sec. 4. Joint meetings of the Executive 
Council. Men's League, and Women's League 
may be called at such a time as necessary 
and agreed upon by the Presidents of each 
organization. 

ARTICLE III. — Elections. 

Section 1. Student Government elections 
.shall b-:* by ballot of the Student Body, con- 
ducted by the Executive Council between 
March 15th and April l.jth. 

Sec. 2. The President, Vice-President, and 
Secretary-Treasurer. President of the Men's 
and Women's T.,easriies shall bo nominated in 
the Executive Council. The Executive Council 
shall nominate not fouer than two and not 

37 



more than five candidates for each office. 
These nominations shall be announced in 
"The' Diamondback" at least two weeks 
prior to date of election. Additional nomina- 
tions may be made from the floor of the Exe- 
cutive Council or by petition signed by 26 
members of the student body until "The Dia- 
mondback'' deadline for the issue in which 
the nominations are announced. 

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

2. The Executive Council must prepare 
a poster with the pictures of all the' candi- 
dates on it and post said poster in a con- 
spicuous place on the campus at least ten 
days before the elections. 

3. The" hour and date of elections shall 
be determined by the Executive Council and 
published at the time the nominations are 
announced. 

4. No publicity shall be allowed the 
candidates but that which is provided by 
the Executive Council. 

Sec. 3. There shall be two elections by 
])allot. a primary and a final election. The' re- 
sults of the primary shall be kept secret. The 
two candidates receiving the highest number 
of vote's on the first ballot shall be placed on 
the final ballot, and the one of these two re- 
ceiving the hig^hest number of votes shall be 
electe'd. If a candidate receives a simple ma- 
jority on the first ballot, he is elected on this 
ballot. 

S"ec. 4. The elections shall be held in the 
last ten minutes of a class period selected by 
the Executive Council, and shall be super- 
vised by the President of the Student Govern- 
ment Association with members of the Execu- 

38 



tive Council, Men's League, and Women's 
League assisting. 

Sec. 5. Only the students who are absent, 
reiiresenting the University in athletics or 
other official student business may be allowed 
to vote by proxy. 

Sec. 6. Term of all officers shall be one 
year dating from the time of installation. 

a. Those elected shall be installed within 
one month after election. 

Sec. 7. Nominations to fill any vacancies 
occurring in any office of the Student Govern- 
ment shall be made in accordance with Sec- 
tions 1 to 4 inclusive of this article. 

Sec. 8. Student Publications. The commit- 
tee on Publication shall have general super- 
vision of all student publications. It shall be 
composed of four faculty members. One a 
woman, with the faculty advisor on student 
publications as chairman, and the president 
of the Student Government Association, and 
presidents of the Men's and Women's Leagiies. 

The recognized publications are: "The Dia- 
monback" (Weekly); "The Old Line" (Peri- 
odical); and "The Terrapin" (Annual). 

It is recognized that these publications are 
organs of the entire University Community 
and must be conducted accordingly. 

A. Only students who have served faith- 
fully for one full scholastic year and have 
maintained an average of 1.7.5 or above, shall 
be eligible for office on any of the publica- 
tions. 

1. The elective officers of The Diamond- 
back are: Two associate editors, society 
editor, feature editor, assistant sports edi- 
tor, make-up editor, and two assistant 
business managers. 

39 



The Editor-in-Chief, Woman's Editor, 
Sports Editor, Business Manager, and Cir- 
culation Manager, all of whom shall be ap- 
pointed by the Committee on Publications, 
the faculty advisor, the president of the 
Student tfovernme'nt Association and the 
presidents of the Men's and Women's 
Lieagues shall constitute an editorial board. 

There also shall be five ne'w assistants 
appointed by the Editor and Faculty Ad- 
visor from the incoming Sophomore Class 
to cover whatever fields are assigned them 
and to alternate each week in visiting the 
printshop to read proof and to observe the 
process of publishing The Diamondback. 

2. The elective otficers of The Old Line 
are: Editor-in-Chief, Business Manager, 
Women's Editor, and Feature Editor. 

3. The elective offices on The Terrapin 
are: Editor-in-Chief, Women's Editor, Busi- 
ness Manager, and Art Editor. 

B. There also shall be editorial assistants 
appointed by the Editor and faculty advisor 
to take charge of each of the major divisions 
of The Terrapin and be responsible for the 
nlaterial for these sections, so as to develop 
talent from which the future editors may be 
elected. 

C. All candidates for elective offices shall 
be recommended by the editors and business 
managers, and approved by the Committee 
on Publications and the Executive Council 
before becoming eligible/ to be voted upon by 
the student body. 

1. One of the two assistant business 
managers elected for The Diamondback 
shall become manager the following year, 
and the other shall handle all national ad- 
vertising accounts. 

D. Unless conditions make it impossible, 
the editors and business manager for The 

40 



Terrapin shall be elected from the incoming 
Junior Class. The editors and business man- 
agers from the previoois year shall also serve 
as advisors. 

1. Members of the various staffs shall 
be selected by the editors and business 
managers. 

E. No person shall hold the same office 
for more than one year, and no editor or 
business manager shall have outside news- 
p'aper connections. 

F. In case a vacancy may occur in any of 
the elective or appointive offices, they may 
be filled by the editor of the publications on 
approval of the faculty advisor. 

G. Should circumstances occur that no one 
was qualified to fill the major office on any 
publication, the Committee on Publications 
may make selections from the ranks of other 
publications. 

H. Those elected or named to office on 
any of the publications may be disciplined or 
removed by the Student Executive Council 
upon recommendation of the Committee on 
Publications for failure to fulfill their duties, 
or to adhere to the ethics of the office, or for 
commission of any act unfair to the studetit 
body or University community. 

I. All budgets and expenditures must be 
approved by the faculty advisor on Student 
publications and the faculty advisors on stu- 
dent finances, and all honorariums must be 
determined by these two advisors. 

Sec. 9. There shall be a varsitv manager, 
a freshman manas-er, and two assistant man- 
agers of each sport. The two assistant man- 
agers shall be ejected from the incomins 
Junior Class, one of these to be elected var- 
sitv manager in his senior year. Elections 
for the two assistant managers shall be held 
at the close of each sport season at a time 
41 



(leturmined by the present manager of the 
sport. 

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

B. Eligibility. 

1. The candidates to be eligible for the 
Assistant Manager of the various sports at 
this University shall be subject to the same 
scholastic requiremeJits as the athletes who 
I)articipate in these sports. 

2. All candidate's to be eligible for As- 
sistant Managers in any sport must be rec- 
ommended 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 
report within one week after the call is 
issued by the Manager. 

0. It shall be the duty of the President 
of the Men's League to carry out these 
provisions. He shall, with the assistance 
of the manager, carrj- out these elections. 

C. Elections. 

1. The election of the two assistant 
managers shall be on a three-point basis. 

a. The manager V2 vote. 

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

e. The squad collectively shall have one 
vote. If the squad vote results in a tie. 
each candidate receives V2 vote. 

2. A majority vote upon three-point 
basis for any one candidate shall be neces- 
sary for his election. 

4. The Manager. Coach and Squad, in 
A'oting, shall consider the following quali- 
ties of the candidates: 

42 



a. ScholarsUij); b. initiative; c. indus- 
try; d. reliability; e. personality; f. exe- 
cutive ability. 

5. Tlie Varsity squad shall elect one of 
tlie two Assistant Managers at the end of 
each sport season to serve' as the Varsity 
Manager, the other automatically becoming 
Manager of the Freshman. A majority of 
the Varsity squad's votes shall be necessary 
for the election of the Varsity Manager. 

6. If a tie results the Manager and 
Coach will mutually cast the deciding vote. 

7. If either of the Assistant Managers, 
or Manager, fails to return to school, or 
otherwise becomes ineligible, the man who 
stood next highest in the balloting for that 
position shall be declared elected to the 
position. 

Sec. 10. All ballots for athletic managers 
should be kept secret until opened in presence 
of menxbers of Executive Committee at meet- 
ing immediately following elections. 

There shall be one Senior and two Junior 
Cheer Leaders. Sophomores are to scrub for 
positions as Junior Cheer Leaders and be 
eliminated to two by Junior and Senior Cheer 
Leaders. From the Junior Men Cheer Leaders, 
the entire student body is to elect a head 
Cheer Leader at the annual Student Govern- 
ment elections. Only Seniors and Juniors are 
to possess sweaters and there shall ]>e one 
Senior, and one Junior Women Cheer Leader 
to be elected by the entire student body of 
women under the supervision of the Women's 
League. 

ARTK'LK TV. — Freshman Class Organization. 

S"ection 1. The Freshman Class shall be 
organized by the President of the Student 
Government Association and the head cheer 
leader. 

43 



a. A cliainnan shall be elected Avithin 
teu clays aftei- the lirsi day of instruction 
of each year. 

b. Election itf Freshman Class Officers 
sliall be four weeks after the first day of 
instruction. 

ARTICLE V. — Freshman Regulations. 

Section. 1. There shall be no physical 
hazing of any first-year students. Any stu- 
dent or students violating this rule shall be 
justly dealt with by the' Men's League. The 
supremacy of the Freshman and Sophomore 
Classes shall be determined by a stmggle 
which shall take place at a time and hour as 
designated by the Sophomore Class. The 
Sophomore Class shall also decide upon, the 
number of participants. 

a. The numerals of the winning class 

shall be etigraved on the "Terrapin award." 

Sec. 2. The officers of the Sophomore Class 
shall meet the Freshman Class at designated 
assembly dui-ing the Freshman Week and on 
behalf of the Sophomore Class offer to assist 
the Freshman Class in becoming acclimated 
to university life, and further shall acquaint 
the Fre'shman Class with Maryland tradi- 
tions. 

Sec. 3. The following shall Ite 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 annual fresh- 
man and sophomore" struggle. 

c. Frosh will not wear school insigna of 
any kind unless earned at this school. 

d. Frosh will speak to all fellow mem- 
bers of the University, and at all times 
they are encouraged to learn the "hello"' 
habit. 

44 



e. Frosh will follow the instruetious of 
seuior cheer leaders and learn all the 
iMaryiand yells and songs. 

AKTR'LK VI. — Quorum. 

Two-thirds of the nieinbers of the Exe^;utive 
Council shall constitute a (|uornni. 

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. 

S'ec. 2. Any member of the Executive 
Council, Men's and Women's Leagues who is 
absent from two consecutive regiilar meetings 
or three regular meetings re'giardlesR of the 
time, without i>resenting to the president or 
secretary a i)iausible and acce'jjtable excuse 
shall be considered negligent in iiis duties. 

a. Proceeding shall be brought against 
such a member in his re'sjjective body and 
he shall be expelled by a two-thirds convic- 
tion by that body. 

b. Excuses shall be written, and shall 
be presented before the meeting for which 
the mejiiber expects to be absent. 

ARTICLE VIII. — Parliamentary Procedure. 

The Parliamentary Proce'du.re of the Execu- 
tive Council, the ^Men's and Women's Leagues 
shall be governed by Robert's Rules. 

ARTICLE IX. — Finances. 

Section 1. Any appropriations of the Stu- 
dent Government Association funds exceeding 
twenty-five ($25) dollars must be approved 
by the Executive Council. 
45 



Sec. 2. Students entering in February will 
be charged an $8 Student Activity Fee for 
the current year. This is justified because 
of the greater benefits coming in the second 
semester. 

Students entering in September or Febru- 
ary as sophomores are to pay $2 instead of 
the $2. .'SO previously charged as class dues. 

Transfer students when entering will pay 
the following amounts to the classes in addi- 
tion to the activity fee so that they will have 
the same status as students who have been 
here for the full time: 

September February 
Sophomores .... $2.00 $2.00 

Juniors 4.00 3.00* 

Seniors 2.00 2.00 

"This amount, effective with understanding 
that Juniors entering in February do not 
have the opportunity of attending the Junior 
Prom. 

The benefits from the class dues are ac- 
cumulative and unless the amounts specified 
are paid, students are not entitled to the 
privileges of their class. 

ARTICLE X. — Amendments. 
These By-Laws may be amended at any 
meeting, if they pass the Executive Council, 
and if notice is given in writing at the pre- 
vious regular meeting and appended to the 
call of the meeting. A two-thirds vote of 
those present shall be necessary for the 
adoption of amendments. 

ARTICLE XI. 
The President of Student Government shall 
appoint one member of the council to repre- 
sent the interests of one of each of the sub- 
sidized organizations of the Student Govern- 
ment Association. 

46 



AMENDMENTS PASSED 1936-37 

1. All class members will vote in the class 
in which they are academically rated unless 
they wish otherwise in which case they will 
on Reg'istration Day register in that class 
in which they want to vote. 

13. Xoniinatioii for all class offices be ac- 
cepted from H:10 to 4::50 on the day of reg- 
istration. 

Eligibility Amendments to be Effective 
September, 1937. 

3. Class Elections. 

Article for eligibility to hold campus offices. 

Section I. To be nominated for any office 
coming under the jurisdiction of the Student 
Government Association, a person must have 
at least an all-time two-point average and 
must attain a semester average of at least 
two point for the duration of his term of 
oft"ice. 

Section II. Students shall be able to hold 
office only in the class in which they are 
academically rated by the Registrar. 

Section III. Based on the facts compiled 
by the office of Student Activities, the Exec- 
utive Council shall declare the eligibility of 
the students nominated. If in any case there 
is reason to make it impossible for the indi- 
vidual to comply with the academic stand- 
ing, he will be declared ineligible. 

Amendment to Article III, Section 9-B. 

Candidates to be eligible for manager or 
assistant manager of any sport must have 
an all-time average of two point and must 
maintain a semester average of (wo point for 
the duration of his office. 
47 



Amendment to Article III, Section 9-C. 

Elections for manager and assistant man- 
ager of all sports must be conducted by. and 
be the responsibility of the President of the 
Men's League. 

Amendment to Article III, Section 9, 
Paxt C-7. 

In case of a vacancy in the managershi]i 
or assistant managershij) the vacancy shall 
be filled by the appointment of the p]xecu- 
tive Council and the boy's capability ap- 
proved by the Coach and the Executive 
Council. 

Amendment to Article III, Section 8, 
Part A. 
Only students who have served faithfully 
for one full scholastic year and have main- 
tained an average of two point or above, 
shall be eligible for office on any of the 
publications, and must maintain this average 
for the duration of his office. 



AMENDMENTS PASSED 1937-38 

Amendment to Article III, Section 7. 

Any vacancy occurring in the office of 
the president shall be taken by the vice- 
president. In any other office the vacancy 
shall be filled by the runner-up of the orig- 
inal election. 

Amendment to Article III, Section 9. 

The two junior managers of varsity foot- 
ball shall be elected by the freshmen and 
varsity football squads. In the case of a 
tie the deciding vote shall be cast by the 
coach. 

48 



Amendment to Article III, Section 1 0. 

Senior chet-rleaders .shall be chosen from 
the two junior cheerleaders who will have 
scrubbed in their sophomore years. The 
losing candidate Avill automatically become 
the assistant senior cheerleader and both will 
receive letters. They will be chosen by the 
executive council from a recommendation 
presented by the retiring senior cheer- 
leaders. The junior cheerleaders shall be 
chosen by the i-etiring junior and senior 
cheerleaders with the approval of the execu- 
tive council. 

Amendment to Article IV, Section B, 
Part 2a. 

The men's league shall be composed of 
one representative from each class, one rep- 
resentative from each section of Calvert 
Hall, one representative from each floor of 
Silvester Hall, one representative from the 
interfraternity council, and one representa- 
tive from the proctor's council. 



HANDLING OF FINANCES OF STUDENT 
ORGANIZATIONS 

In the spring of 1930, the Student Gov- 
ernment 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 sub- 
scription to The Diamondback, The Old Line, 
and The Terrapin. In 1931 the Student 
Band, and the Footlight Club were added to 
this group, and each student receives in re- 
turn tickets to two performancee of the Foot- 
light Club. Debate was added in 1933, and 

49 



further subsidized in 1934. A combined 
Glee Club was also added in 1934. 

The money received is prorated among the 
aforementioned organizations, according to 
a percentage schedule arranged by the Stu- 
dent 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 super- 
vision of a Faculty Adviser, and the Assist- 
ant of Student Activities. At the beginning 
of each school year, each organization sub- 
mits a budget for approval, and then Avrites 
an order for each expenditure to be made. 
This is checked against the budget items 
and, if sufficient funds are available, is ap- 
proved by the Faculty Adviser. Various 
firms with which the students deal have been 
notified that the Student Government Asso- 
ciation is not responsible 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 in- 
spection, are kept at the Central Office for 
each oi-ganization. Besides, each organiza- 
tion treasurer 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 the Footlight 
Club, and the Rossbourg Club. 

50 



CLASS OFFICERS 

Senior Class 

.Tanu's Pitzcr Prpsidonl 

Hill Howard Vice -President 

Tillie Boose Secretary 

Bill Miller Treasurer 

Van Ashmun Men's Representative 

Mai-y Hedda Bohlin.. Women's Representative 

Elaine McClayton Historian 

Bob Cannon Sergeant-at-Arms 

Junior Class 

Tom Coleman President 

Dick Lee Vice-President 

Tempe Curry Secretary 

Jim Healey Treasurer 

Bob Lodge ]\Ien's Representative 

Peggy Griffin Women's Representative 

Judy Greenwood Historian 

Jimmie Kehoe Sergeant-at-Arms 

George Lawrence Junior Prom Chairman 

Sophomore Class 

Frank Davis President 

Hud Ileyer Vice-President 

Barbara Boose Secretary 

Joe Devlin Treasurer 

Kenny Clark ilen's Representative 

Frances Rosenbush.. Women's Representative 

p]lizabeth Powers Historian 

Jack Suit Sergeant-at-Armii 

51 



WOMEN'S LEAGUE RULES 

I. House Meetings: 

Attendance at house meetings, which will 
be called from time to time, is compulsory. 
The attendance shall be checked by the 
monitors. The house mother is the only one 
who has authority to excuse girls from at- 
tendance at house meetings. Those failing 
to attend Avill be brought before the Council. 

II. Late Leaves: 

PreshmaJi and sophomore girls must be in 
dormitories by 7:30 on week nights from 
October 1 to April, 1, and by 8 P. M. during 
September, April, May and June, with the 
exception noted below. Late leaves may be 
taken as follows : 

Freshmen — 1, can carry but not borrow, 
taking not more than 2 in one month. 

Sophomores — 2, can carry and ])orrow, 
taking not more than 4 in one month. 

Sophomores may go to the library on 
school nights. 

No freshman may go to the library in the 
evening without the special permission of 
her house' mother. 

Juniors and Seniors must be in dormitories 
by lO,:!.^ on week nights with the excep- 
tions noted below. Late leaves as follows: 

Juniors — 4, can neither carry nor borrow. 

Seniors — unlimited. 

Juniors and Seniors having conditions or 
failures must be in dormitories by 7:30 
from October 1 until April 1. on vveek 
nights, with the exceptions noted below : 
Late leaves as follows : 

Juniors — 3, can neither carry nor borrow. 

Seniors — 4, can neither caiTV nor borrow. 

No late leaves are to be taken on Tues- 
day evenings, unless the Tuesday happens 

52 



to be tilt! niffht of or the iii^ht before a 
holiday. 

All classes must l)e in the dorniitories by 
10.45 on Friday and Sunday nights, and 
12:45 on Saturday night. 

All classes may stay out until 12:45 the 
night of and the night before a holiday. 

Definite information must be put on late 
leave slips and campus slips; destination, 
escort, and time of return. Name and ad- 
dress and telephone number of hostess must 
appear on over-night slips. Girls taking late 
leaves must return to the dormitories bv 
12:45. 

All University functions may be attended 
without late leaves provided the girl is in 
the dormitory three-quarters of an hour after 
the function is over. This includes basket 
ball games, boxing, Footlight Club plays. 
Opera Club, etc. All girls must return 
from campus dances one-half hour after they 
are over. Swimming Club and Riding Club 
members must leturn to tlie dormitory by 
10.15 P. M. from the meetings held off the 
campus. During examination week a girl 
may go home or she may stay out until 10.45 
if she does not have an e.xamination the 
ne.xt day. When all of her e.xaminations 
are over she may go home or take late 
leaves which do not count against the num- 
ber allotted to her. 

Moving-up day is ]May 1st. This means 
that on that day all Juniors who have a 
sufficient number of hours to be classed as 
Seniors and who have no conditions or fail- 
ures will have Senior privileges from that 
day on — and so on with all the other classes. 
"Signing out" and "in" must be done 
by the girl whose name appears on the slip 
and not by anyone else except the house 

53 



mother. She may sign out for the girl if 
she is culled on the telephone and asked to 
do so. 

All girls having an engagement or plan- 
ning to spend the night at home must leave 
the dormitory or house by 10 o'clock on 
week nights and 10:30 on dance nights. No 
girl may telephone to be signed out after 
10.30. 

No girl is permitted to spend the night 
away from the dormitory or sorority house 
without written permission from home. This 
rule does not apply to spending the night in 
one's own home, nor spending the night 
at the sorority house to Avhich she is en- 
titled to go by virtue of her membership 
in that sorority. 

All sorority presidents must notify the 
Office of the Dean of Women in advance 
as to date and time of pledge meetings, 
initiations, buffet suppers, teas, or any 
other sorority functions which dormitory 
girls must attend. 

Girls ])lanning to go horseback riding dur- 
ing the year must have written ]»ermission 
from home. 

III. Dances: 

On Saturdays girls must return from all 
campus dances by 12:45. They must re^ 
turn from all other campus dances by 1 :00 
with the exception of the following: 

Junior Prom 4:00 

So])homore Prom 1:30 

June Ball (Commencement Ball). ...1:30 

Rossbourg after Junior Prom 1:30 

Rossbourg during commencement 

week 1 :30 

Military Ball 2:30 

Junior-Senior German ..2:30 

Inter-Fraternity Ball 2:30 

54 



CalviTt Cotillioii 2:30 

Christinas Rossbourg 2:30 

If the above dances are not signed up as 
late dances, then all girls must return oue- 
half hour after a scheduled on-campus dance 
is over or one hour after a scheduled off- 
campus dance. 

Sorority and fraternity spring formals may 
be 2 o'clock dances. Every girl may stay 
until the close of one formal. If she at- 
tends any more formals she must be in by 
1:00. A girl attending a formal on the 
campus or in the Park, must be in the 
dormitories by 2:30. At no time may a girl 
return from a spring formal later than 3:00. 

IV, Fraternity Houses 

Women students may visit a fraternity 
house or a registered off-campus men's resi- 
dence only when an approved house mother 
or chaperon is present, and only on the 
following davs : 

Friday 6:00 P. M. to 12:30 A. M. 

Saturday 12:00 noon to 12:00 midnight. 

Sunday 12:00 noon to 10:00 P. M. 

Exception: Upon the occasion that a special 
invitation to a fi'aternity social activity, as 
dinner or tea, has been issued. 

V. Quiet Hours: 

Quiet hour shall be observed from 8 in 
the morning until 12 noon, and from 1 to 4 
P. M. dailv except on Saturday and Sunday, 
when it shall be from 11 P. M. to 11 A. M. 
At night from 7:30 on, with intermission 
from 10:00 to 10.30, except Friday, Satur- 
day, and Sunday nights, when houses must 
])e quiet after 11 P. M. There shall be no 
bathing after 10.30 on week nights or 11 
on week-ends. 

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



No radios or musical instruments of any 
kind may be played during quiet hour. If 
this rule is not complied with the radio will 
he removed for an indefinite period. 

VI. Rooms: 

Rooms must be in order by 8 A. M., with the 
exception of Sundays and holidays, when they 
must be in order by 12 o'clock noon. Occu- 
pants of the room are responsible for break- 
age or damage done to the. furniture. This 
will be charged to them by the University. 

Rooms will be checked by the chaperon 
and occupant in September as to the num- 
ber and condition of articles in the room. 
The room, etc., will be checked again in 
June ; any damage done will be charged to 
the student. No washing or ironing in the 
rooms at any time. Hose may be laundered 
and hung on towel racks provided water 
does not drip on the floor. Any other laun- 
dry must be done in the laundry provided 
for this purpose. A strict penalty will be 
pnforced if any girl does laundry work in 
her bedroom, and she may even be asked to 
leave the dormitory. 

VII. Guests: 

Permission must be secured from the 

owner of the room and from the house 

mother for its use. There is a fee of 75 
cents per night. 

VIII. Callers 

Men callers may be entertained in the 
lobbv or recreation room between 6 and 7:30 
P. M. on Monday. Tuesdav. Wednesdav. and 
Thursdav: on Fridav between 6 and 10:30: 
Saturday and Sunday 12 noon to 10.30 P. M. 

PENALTIES 

Returning from late leaves: 

1 through 4 minutes — Loss of late privi- 
leges. Monday through Thursday night. 

56 



5-9 minutes — Loss ot' late privileges from 
Friday through Sunday night. 

10-15 minutes — Loss of late privileges 
from Monday through Sunday night. 

Over 15 minutes — Si)ecial consideration hy 
Ofific-e of Dean of Women and Council. 

A girl who has lost her late ])rivileges 
must return to her dormitory or house by 
6 o'clock in the evenings. She may not go 
to the Library or attend any campus meet- 
ings. She may not take late leaves or attend 
any social functions on the Campus or in 
the Park. She may not attend Sorority 
meetings. 

(iirls may not give uj) their free Saturday 
night late leave as a i)enalty. 

Not signing in or out, not attending 
house meeting, and breaking quiet hour: 

Freshmen — loss of 1 late leave. 

Sophomore — loss of 2 late leaves. 

Junior — loss of 3 late leaves. 

Senior — loss of 4 late leaves (which must 
be lost on consecutive nights). 

Returning later than one-half hour after 
a campus dance, or three-quarters of an 
hour after other campus functions ; and one 
hour after off-campus scheduled dances. 

5 minutes late — one late leave taken away. 

10 minutes late — two late leaves taken 
away. 

Once a penalty is given it may not be 
changed e-xcejit by the Office of the Dean 
of Women or the President of the League. 



"Get the 
Hello Habit" 

57 



Hunter^s Service Station 

OPEN 24 HOURS 

Tire and Battery Service 

College Park 

Berwyn 198 H. H. Follin, Prop. 

Make — Spire's 
College Park Pharmacy 

Your Headquarters 

While at Maryland 

For Friendly Service 

The Tallest Building In Town 

Remember the 

"Hello Habit" 



58 



i/:;^sm:>s^:::^!0>::>!S0^:::;^sii^ 



Student 

Activities 

Section III. 



■••^i^;-" '''i•^|J^-''■ '"i^t^^^' '-'i*^^'' ■''♦•'»'. 
59 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES OFFICE 

The Student Activities office is located in 
the north wing of the Student Center near 
the Student Government office. Ralph I. 
Williams, Assistant Dean of Men, will wel- 
come any freshmen who wish to discuss any 
phase of student activities or student life. 
In addition to student activities, the Uni 
versity Bureau of Information and ne^vs 
office is handled by this office as well as 
oft'-campus part time jobs. 



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 under the title of the Com- 
mittee on Student Life. This committee, which 
is composed of fifteen members of the fac- 
ulty and Staff of the University, will func- 
tion as a guiding influence for the student 
body and endeavor to give its leaders the 
benefits of mature reasoning. 

As Assistant in Student Activities, Ralph 
Williams, former President of the Student 
(Jovernment Association here, will carry out 
the policies suggested by the committee and 
bring them directly to the undergraduates, 
with Avhom he Avill be in constant contact. 

Members of the committee are as follows : 
Geary Eppley. chairman ; Colonel Joseph D. 
Patch. Dr. John Faber. LeRoy Mackert, 
Profe.'-sor Charlfs (i. Eichlin. Dr. Susan E. 
Harnian. Dean Adele Stamp. George E. Pol- 
lock. Ralph Williams. :\[iss Frances Tde. Dr. 
Harold F. Cotterman, and Miss Alice L. 
Howard. 

60 



Omicron Delta Kappa Point System 

MAJOR ACTIVITIES 

President, Student Government Associa- 
tion 10 

Scholarship (first four in senior class).... 8 

President. Senior Class 8 

President, Men's League 8 

President, Junior Class 8 

Manager of Major Sport (Football, Basket- 
ball. Baseball, Boxing, Lacrosse, Track) 8 

Colonel. R. O. T. C 8 

Three letters in major s])ort in same year 8 
Position on All-American team selected by 

recognized authority 8 

President. Interfraternity Council 8 

Editor, Diamondback. Terrapin, Old Line 8 
Business Manager, Diamondback, Terra- 
pin, Old Line 8 

S'outhern Conference Championship in box- 
ing or track 8 

Outstanding Person in Dramatics 8 

Senior Varsity (Theerleader 8 

MINOR ACTIVITIES 

Scholastic average 3.5 for all previous 

grades 

Vice-President. S. G. A 6 

Vice-President. Senior Class fi 

Vice-President. Junior Class fi 

Chairman. Junior Prom 

President. Sophomore Class fi 

Lt. Col. R. O. T. C (i 

Major. R. O. T. C G 

Two or more letters in same Tuajor sport 
''not valid if candidate" has major in 

athletics) G 

^^anagpr of Freshman Team Major Sport G 

Manager of Varsity Rifle and Tennis 6 

61 



Place on All-Southern Conference Team 
or Honorable Mention on All-AmeTican 

Team selected by recognized authority., (i 

Scholastic Average of 3.2 4 

President. Freshman Class 4 

Treasurer, Senior Class 4 

President, Rossbourg Club 4 

President, Honorarj' or Social Fraternity 4 
Senior and Junior Representatives to 

Men's League 4 

Officer of U. of M. Intramural Association 4 

Captain, R. O. T. C 4 

Offi^cers of Publications Staffs other than 

named above 4 

President of any recognized extra-curric- 
ula activity 4 

Member, Varsity Debating Team 4 

Two or more letters in minor sport 4 

One letter in major sport 4 

Manager. Freshman Team, minor sport.... 4 

Scholastic Average of 3.0 2 

Other class officers 2 

Lieutenant, R. O. T. C 2 

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

two years 2 

Other officers, Interfraternity Council 2 

One letter. Tennis or Rifle Team 2 

Other officers, Rossbourg Club 2 

Sophomore Representative to Men's League 2 

Omicron Delta Kappa Eligibility Code 

1. Character shall be the prime consideration 
for membership. 

2. Membership shall be confined to men. 
?,. Juniors and Seniors only are eligible. 

4. The candidate must have at least one 
major activity and a total of 16 points, 

62 



unless a Junior, when he must have a 
total of only 12 points. 

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

6. Candidate must have an average of at 
least 2.25 for his college studies to date. 

7. A Junior may i)resent two 6 point minors 
as a major if he so desires. 

STUDENT PUBLICATIONS 

Three student-edited and student-written 
publication.s — The Diamondback, semi-weekly 
newsi)aper; The Terrapin, ye'ar-book, and 
The Old Line, monthly comic magazine — are 
])roduced by University of Maryland imder- 
graduates as official organs of the Student 
Government Association. 

The staffs of each of these publications 
are composed of students from freshman, 
sophomore, junior and senior classes, with 
the editors chosen, except in unusual cir- 
cumstances, from members of the latter group. 
These editors are chosen by popular election 
each s])ring from a group of candidates 
selected by the outgoing editors and the 
Faculty Advisor of Student Publications. 
Eligibilitv for positions is determined by 
length of service, ability, and freshman and 
sophomore staff records. 

Shortly after registration, a meeting of 
candidates for Student Publications is held 
under the supervision of the editors and 
business managers, and questionnaires are 
issued to determine the type of publication 
and department in which the applicants wish 
to work. No previous experience is neces- 
sary to become members of a publications 
staff. 

63 



The Diamondback, semi-weekly newspaper. 
is published every Tuesday and Friday and 
contains complete University news and official 
bulletins with which everj' student should 
])e familiar. Opportunities are afforded un- 
dergraduate's to secure much valuable experi- 
ence in advertising and editorial lines. The 
Terrapin 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 a])pears eight 
times each year. 

Each undergraduate at Maryland is re- 
quired to pay a blanket sum of $10.00 on 
the day of registration. This provides for a 
year's subscription to the Diamondback, the 
semi-weekly published every Tuesday and 
Friday during the school year; a year's sub- 
scription to the Old Line, monthly, pub- 
lished eight times during the school year, 
and The Terrapin, annual, which is issued 
about June 1st. 

Ma,ior officers of the publications for the 
year 1938-39 are: 

The Diajnondback 

Editor-in-Chief Lawrence G. Hoover 

Business ilanager George Eierman 

Women's Editor Helen Reindollar 

Sports Editor John Freudenberger 

Issue Editors. ...Betty Hottel. Charlie Morris 

Feature Editor Bess Paterson 

News Editor Morgan Tenny 

Circulation Manager Fred Perkins 

The Old Line 

Editor-in-Chief Jerry Hardy 

Women's Editor Margaret MacDonald 

Business ]Vranager Irving Phillips 

64 



The Terrapin 

Editor-in-Chief Bill Brown 

Managing Editor Bruce Davis 

Women's Editor ^farv Lee Ross 



DRAMATICS 

Hampered somewhat by mediocre staging 
facilities, the Footlight Club, principal or- 
ganization of campus thespians, has pro- 
duced a number of truly noteworthy plays 
during the past eight years. 

Under the tutelage of Dr. Charles B. Halo, 
talented coach for more than a decade, the 
footlighters have staged successfully an aver- 
age of two full length y)lays a year and a 
number of one-act performances and comedy 
skits. Last year, however, Dr. Hale Avas 
forced to resign his position as head of the 
play group, and the club was fortunate in 
securing Ralph T. Williams as successor. 

During the past season, the Footlight pre- 
sented four dramas in carrying on the fame 
of the group. These were ''Petticoat Fever," 
"Night Must Fall." "The Night of January 
16th," and ''Outward Bound." 



OPERA CLUB 

Since its revival four years ago, the Opera 
Club, under the direction of Harlan Ran- 
dall, musical director of the University, has 
produced several successful operettas amone 
which are Victor Herbert's ''Sweethearts." 
Rudolph Friml's ''Vagabond King," and 
Plerbert's ''Mile. Modiste." It is the cus- 
tom of the club to stage an operetta for the 
student body each spring. The club has 

65 



made great progress this year, sponsoring a 
concert, which featured Geoffrey O'Hara, 
noted composed and lecturer. 



GLEE CLUB AND WOMEN'S CHORUS 

Year by year the Men's Glee Club and 
Women's Chorus have grown to be two of 
the most outstanding and important campus 
activities. 

Under the direction of Professor Harlan 
Randall, Musical Director of the University, 
these two groups have expanded in the past 
year to a total of seventy-five voices in the 
mixed chorus. These groups gave two large 
concerts during the winter and in the spring 
the Glee Club went on a short tour. Try- 
outs are held at the beginning of the fall 
semester by Professor Harlan Randall. 



DEBATE 



Intercollegiate debating has been spon- 
sored by the administration in recent years 
as it represents one of the most cultural 
and educational as well as practical phases 
of college life. 

The Calvert Debate Club has achieved a 
high position in campus activities in the 
three years it has been organized. Professor 
Charles S. Richardson, head of the depart- 
ment of speech, is head of the committee of 
faculty advisers to the club. Schedules are 
arranged through the Student Activities 
Office. This year the men's team debated 
several times over the radio in addition to 
a northern tour. The women's team made 
a southern tour. Try-outs for the club from 

66 



whose members the debate teams are se- 
lected are held during the first month of 
school. 



Y. W. C. A. 

Beginning as the Women's Cabinet of the 
Maryland Christian Association, the Y. W. 
C. A. was organized at the University in 
1930. It was not until last year that it 
functioned as an independent unit. 

Officers and chairmen of the committees 
make up the cabinet which is the executive 
body of the association. Membership is open 
to women students interested in the work of 
the association. 

Pi-o.iects of the club consists of assisting 
during orientation, entertaining freshman 
girls at teas, donating baskets to the poor 
at Thanksgiving. 

It also aids in S. G. A. relief drives and 
sponsor student-faculty teas, which were be- 
gun last year. 



THE 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 suc- 
cessful dances Maryland has ever known. 



"Get the 
Hello Habit" 

07 



.... For the best food in 

College Park 

TERRAPIN INN 

"The Place To Eat" 

Courteous Service 

Rooms Monthly Rates 

BUETE'S GRILL 

in 

College Park, Md. 

Dine Dance 

Draft & Bottle Orchestras 

Beer Twice 

Wines Weekly 

Private Dining Room for 

Ladies and their Guests 

Specializing in Home Cooking 

C. E. BUETE, Prop. 

68 



Fraternities 

and 

Organizations 
Section IV. 



"M" 



G9 



CONCERNING FRATERNITIES 

The aim and dream of many a freshman 
is to attain membership in a great collegiate 
fraternity. To many, this dream means 
luxury 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 companionship 
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 will have the oppor- 
tunity to .join one of these lodges. The oppor- 
tunities for you to benefit from these affilia- 
tions are numerous, but please keep in mind: 

That your decision will probably have more 
effect on your future life than any you have 
every 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 back- 
ward 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 fra- 
ternity. 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 yourself 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 
actually 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 starting. 
70 



THE FRATERNITY CRITERIA 

(This article is printed by request of the 
Interfraternity Council.) 

The National Interfraternity Conference 
was founded in 1909 for the purpose of dis- 
cussing questions of mutual interest and to 
make such recommendations from time to 
time as it deems wise. It is composed of 
sixty-four national fraternities which meet 
strict qualifications for membership. Its an- 
nual conferences are attended by about three 
hundred and fifty officers and alumni of the 
various fraternities and about fifty deans of 
men and college presidents. It sponsors the 
National Undergraduate Interfraternity Con- 
ference, composed of delegates from the 
Interfraternity Councils on campuses all over 
the United States and Canada, which meets 
in conjunction with the Conference itself. 
Ttj publishes a Year Book, the report of its 
annual meeting, in which much valuable in- 
formation about college fraternity life is 
included. 

In the fall of 1934, 'the Executive Com- 
mittee of the Conference and the Educational 
Advisory Council reduced to writing the fol- 
lowing criteria in order further to advance 
co-operation between fraternities and educa- 
tional institutions. The statement was subse- 
quently approved by the American Associa- 
tion of Deans and Advisers of Men and by 
the Conference itself. It reads as follows : 

We consider the fraternity responsible 
for a positive contribution to the primary 
functions of the colleges and universities, 
and therefore under an obligation to en- 
courage the most complete personal devel- 
opment of its members, intellectual, phys- 
ical and social. Therefore, we declare: 

71 



1. That the objectives and activities 
of the fraternity should be in entire 
accord with the aims and iJur]joses of 
the institutions at which it has chapters. 

2. That the primary loyalty and re- 
sponsibility of a student in his relations 
^vith his institution are to the institu- 
tion, and that the association of any 
group of students as a chapter of a fra- 
ternity involves the definite responsi- 
bility of the group for the conduct of 
the individual. 

3. That the fraternity should pro- 
mote conduct consistent with good 
morals and good taste. 

4. That the fraternity should create 
an atmosphere which will stimulate sub- 
stantial intellectual jjrogress and su- 
perior intellectual achievement. 

5. That the fraternity should main- 
tain sanitary, safe and wholesome phys- 
ical conditions in the chapter house. 

6. That the fraternity should incul- 
cate principles of sound business practice 
both in chapter finances and in the 
business relations of its members. 

These criteria should be applied in close 
co-operation Avith the administrative authori- 
ties of the institutions. Detailed methods of 
application will necessarily vary in accord- 
ance with local conditions. It is the purpose 
of the National Interfraternity Conference 
to offer detailed suggestions, after further 
study and investigation, regarding practical 
steps to make this co-opei"ation effective. 

72 



PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION OF THE 
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

ARTICLE I. — Name. 
The namci of this organization shall be the 
Panhellenic Association of the University of 
Miirylaiid. 

ARTICLE 11.— I'urpose. 
The piirpost' of the I'anhellenic 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 TIL — 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 whom shall be 
the president of the fraternity. 

12. Sjiecial meetings shall be called at the 
re((uest of any clKijjter rejiresentative in the 
college ])anhellenic, i)rovided each representa- 
tive is notified one day in advance. 

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

4. Clubs shall be admitted as local frater- 
nities on the unanimous vote of the Panhel- 
lenic Association only after they are recog- 
nized as such by the Seiiato. 

."). The name of the Senior ami .luiiior 
representative shall be filed with the Dean 

78 



of Women and with the Secretary of the 
Panhellenic Association at the beginning of 
her term of office. Immediately upon receiv- 
ing the names of the representatives, the 
Secretary shall send to each a copy of the 
Panhellenic Constitution. Familiarity with 
this constitution shall be promoted by special 
study thereof at the Panhellenic meeting 
during the first week of the" first semester 
and at the representative sorority meeting. 

ARTICLE IV.— Meetings. 

1. Regular metin^s of this Panhellenic 
Association of the I'niversity of Maryland 
shall take place the first Thursday 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 represen- 
tative is notified one day in advance. 

ARTICLE Y. — Officers. 

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

2. The officers shall be chosen in rota- 
tion, startine: with the Nationals, then the 
locals, in order of their establishment at the 
Fniversitv to serve for one colleriate 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: 
President.. 12 3 4 5 Alpha Omicron Pi.. 1 
Treasurer.. 2 3 4 5 1 Kappa Kappa G'ma 2 
Secretary-.. 3 4 5 12 Kappa Delta ^...... 3 

4 5 12 3 Do'ta Delta Delta 4 

'.'.".'.".'.'.'..". 5 12 3 4 Alpha Xi Delta.... 5 

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

74 



4. Thp duties of the officers shall ))e those 
usually devolviu}; ui)on such officers. 

ARTICLK ^'r.— Votin-. 

1. A liirt-e-fourtiis vote shall be necessary 
In fix the date for pledge day and to make 
rules regarding rxishing. A jnajority vote 
shall be necessary to carry all other ques- 
f ions. 

2. The power to vote shall be <iranted 
each delegate. 

ARTICLE YIl. — 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 
Preside'nt of the offending Chapter and to the 
(irand President and to the National Pan- 
liellenic 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 eight-eight 
rule (see By-Laws, Art. IV g) shall be re- 
l)orted in writing by a Panhe'llenic Officer to 
the Chapter President of the offending Chap- 
ter and to the Grand President and to the 
Xational Panhellenic Congress. 
PKNAI/rV: The offending Chai)ter shall omit 

one regular nish function unless the rule is 
broken later than two wee'ks before Pledge 
Day; in such case the offending chapter 
shall forfeit one rush function the follow- 
ing year. 
.1. Any Chapter breaking Silence-' Period 

shall have the following i)enalty: 

PENALTY: The offending chai)ter shall for- 
feit one rush function of the following year. 
4. No girl who has signed and che'cked 

acceptance on a bid card or broken her pledge 

75 



to one Fraternity shall be asked to join an- 
other for one calendar yeur from the date on 
which a written explanation was received hy 
the sorority to which the bid had ben ac- 
cepted. (Pledging is considered binding after 
the signing of the official bid.) (Breaking a 
pledge shall consist of a written explanation 
to the Chapter to Avhich 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 following y€^r, 
5. In all cases where no specific penalty 
is prescribed, the Panhellenic 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 
Panheillenic Association of the University of 
Maryland. 

BY-LAWS 

I 
The dues shall be fifteen dollars ($!.'). 00) 
a Fraternity per year, payable not later than 
January first, with special assessments when 
nece'ssarv. Fine for late payment will be 
three dollars ($3.00). 

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- 

7G 



stitution of the Panhellonif Association read 
to tlieui at tile time. 

I\' 

All iliai)t{-Ts may announce any expected 
visiting delegates and she may be asked to 
address the College Panhellenic Association. 



OFFICERS OF THE 

PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION OF THE 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

President Doris DeAlba 

Treasurer Jane Kephart 

Secretary Dorothy Huff 



PANHELLENIC RUSH RULES 1938-1939 

1. There shall he no fonnal rushing; there 
shall be no banquets, dances or parties. 

2. No designated sum of money shall be 
set aside by any group for rushing. 

3. There shall be no summer rushings (a 
])arty consisting of more than three 
people altogether, sorority or non-soror- 
ity, shall be considered a rush func- 
tion). 

4. There shall be no rushing jirevioiis to 
the rush season. 

5. There shall be no rushing off campus. 
(The campus consists of a triangle 
formed by the Girls' Field House, the 
Dairy, the Grill and the sorority house's.) 

('). No rushee shall be treated by sorority 
girls outside of sorority houses. 

7. There shall be a fonnal pledge day, ])ut 
no list of girls receiving bids will be 
posted. 

77 



8. For a period of two weeks, beginning 
with the individual teas on Monday, 
October 3, 1938, there shall be in effect 
the 10-10 rule-. 

9. p]ach group shall have an open house tea 
on October 3, from 4 to 6 o'clock. In- 
vitations may be issued at this time. 

10. Each sorority may issue as many invi- 
tations as it wishes, to a preference tea 
on October 9, from 4 to 6 o'clock. 
(These invitations are not binding. Each 
girl may accept three at the most.) 

11. There shall be' an explanation of the 
10-10 rule at a meeting held for this 
purpose. At this meeting a list of ex- 
penses of respective groups shall be 
given to the new girls ; this list shall 
include pledge fees, initiation fees, 
monthly dues and taxes, and other mis- 
cellaneous expenses. 

12. All sororities shall rush the first week, 
but the second week is closed, i. e. 
Each sorority has its day to rush, and 
no other sorority may rush on this day. 

13. There shall be no Alumnae present at 
all during rushing. 

14. No sorority girl living outside the dor- 
mitory shall visit in the dormitory pre- 
ceding and during rushing. 

15. Sorority girls living in the dormitory 
shall not entertain rushees in their rooms 
or be seen in i-ushees rooms. 

IG. Invitations for the week-end may be 
issued any time after Monday, October 
3, 1938. 

17. The two weeks period during which the 
10-10-rule shall be in effect, shall end 
Sunday, October 16, at 8.00 P. M. At 
that time a silence period will go into 
effect which shall last until 5 P. M. 
Tuesday, October 18. 

78 



18. A list of girls receiving bids must be 
in Dean Stamp's office by 9.00 A. M. 
Monday. October 17. 

19. Non-sorority women shall be informed 
that they liave received bid by notice 
from Dean Stamp's office, to be put in 
their mail boxes Tuesday by 9 A. M. 
Girls receiving bids shall go to Dean 
Stamp's office any time between 9 A. M. 
and 4.30 F. M. to sign individual prefer- 
ence cards. 

20. Non-sorority women who do not intend 
to join a sorority shall not accept invi- 
tations. 

21. Signing a preference card is binding. 

OFFICERS OF THE INTERFRATERNITY 
COUNCIL 

President Julius Ireland 

Vice-President Luther Mellen 

Secretarv-Treasurer Pete Jones 



THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND INTER- 
FRATERNITY COUNCIL CONSTITUTION 
AND AMENDMENTS 

(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 pur- 
pose shall be to maintain a harmonious re- 
lationship between the said University and 
the fraternities 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 incorporated as the Constitution of 
this organization. 

79 



Jt is further agreed that the following fra- 
teriiitits Ite charter .members of the Council: 
Delta Sigma Phi Sigma Phi Sigma 

Sigma Nu Theta Chi 

Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Delta Theta 

Kappa Alpha Ali)ha Tau Omega 

Lambda Chi Alpha Alpha Gamma Kho 

Alpha Lambda Tau 
ARTICLE I. 

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

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

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

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

ARTICLE II. 

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

Section 1. The President shall preside 
over all meetings ; and see that order is 
maintained. He shall have no vote, not even 
in the case of a tie. 

Sec. 2. The Vice-President shall assume 
the duties of the President in the absence or 
inability of the President. The Vice-Presi- 
dent shall also act as Chairman of all social 
functions. 

See. 3. The Secretary-Treasurer of this 
organization shall keep a true record of all 
proceedings of the council and shall also 
have charge of all money belonging to the 
council. 

ARTICLE III. 

The time and place of meetings of the 

council shall be left to the discretion of the 

Council. The time and date of the following 

meetings shall be set at the preceding meet- 

80 



iiijr. unless the Couiuil is willing to let the 
President sot the time and the place. Three- 
foiirtli vote required. 

ARTICLE IV. 
This Constitution may only be amended by 
a three-fourths vote of all the represented 
frati-riiities in the Council. 

AKTICIiE V. 

Section 1. Any student entering the Uni- 
versity after pledge day may be i)ledged at 
any time during that year or any succeeding 
year after ])ledge day. 

Sec. 2. The meaning of the word ' 'Pledge" : 
No fraternity shall either directly or indi- 
rectly cause any student to commit himself 
in favor of or against any fraternity prior 
to ided^c day of his first year at this insti- 
tution. 

ARTICLE VI. 

No fraternity may initiate any student 
unless he has at least fifteen (15) units in 
high school snb.iects. 

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

ARTICLE VITI. 
Any student or grou]) of students desiring 
to fona a local fraternity must first submit 
to the Interfraternity Council a statement 
of the ob.iect and ideals involved with a list 
of the proposed charter members. The Inter- 
fraternity Council A\ithin one month shall 
act upon the application and inform the 
petitioning group of its action. 

ARTICLE TX. 
A grouj) t)f students, in order to become 
eligible to rei»resentation on tiic interfra- 
ternity Council, shall bf re(|uired : 

81 



(a) To have functioned at this institu- 
tion for at least one year as a club. 

(b) To have functioned at this Institu- 
tion for at least two years as a local fra- 
ternity, during which time it shall have 
abided by the Interfraternity Council rul- 
ings. 

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

ARTICLE X. 
Xo local fraternity shall petition for a 
charter in any national fraternity until after 
the group desiring nationalization has ob- 
tained the sanction of the Interfraternity 
Council. 

ARTICLE XI. 
It is herewith understood that all matters 
having relationship to the organization of 
fraternities and general fraternity affairs 
shall be presented to the Interfraternity 
Council. 



AMENDMENTS TO THE CONSTITUTION 

OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 

I 

The roll call of the Council shall consist 
of the calling of the names of the members 
delegated to the Council by the individual 
fraternities as -well as the roll call of the 
fraternities themselves. 

II 

The fraternity whose member holds the 
office of President of the Interfraternity 
Council shall have two (2) other members 
on the Council. 

82 



Ill 

It is i>rosfril)i'(l that llif I'n'sideiit. of each 
(if tlif Fratcrnitit's toiniiiisiii};;- the Council, 
upon his »'I«'ction aiitotnaf ioally become a 
rt'presentativf to the Council. 

The second representative to be a Sopho- 
more or Junior, elected or appointed as the 
club sees fit. 

IV 

No person may hold office on the Council 
unless he has been a member of the Council 
for at least one year. 

a. More than three absentees from 

meetings of the Council within this period 

will prevent a member's holding office. 

V 
No club will be allowed a vote in the 
Council, unless all assessments levied by the 
Council have been paid in full. 

VI 
The three officers of the Interfraternity 
Council shall be non-voting members and 
each Club having one of these officers in 
the Council shall have two additional mem- 
b.ers. 

VII 
Each fraternity belonging to the Council 
shall pay $12.00 anniially, payable October 1. 

VIII 
The president of the Council shall have 
the power to call special meetings. 



BY-LAWS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF 

MARYLAND INTERFRATERNITY 

COUNCIL 

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

83 



2. A icp)'('.s(-ntation of thioe-fourths of the 
total number of tlic Council shall constitute 
a quorum. 

."{. Each fraternitj' represented at a (luoium 
shall be allowed two votes. 



AMENDMENTS 

1. A fine of one dollar ($1.00) will be 
imposed on any fraternity not represented 
at a Council meeting regardless of the cir- 
cumstance. 

2. Any fraternity not abiding by the Con- 
stitution and By-Laws Avill be subject to not 
less than ten (10) or more than fifteen (15) 
dollar fine, unless penalty is otherwise pro- 
vided for in the Constitution or By-Laws. 

3. The President shall at the first meeting 
of the school year appoint the following 
standing committees : 

Social Committee 
This committee shall consist of a chairman 
and three other members who shall have 
charge of the annual Interfraternity Ball, 
and shall arrange and conduct any other 
social functions deemed necessary by the 
Council. The Vice-President shall be chair- 
man of this committee as prescribed in Sec- 
tion 2, Article II of the Constitution. 

Rush Committee 
The Rush Committee shall be composed of 
a chairman and three other members, no 
two of which shall be from the same fra- 
ternity. It shall l)e the duty of this com- 
mittee to enforce the existing rush rules. 

Athletic Committee 
This committee shall have charge of the 

84 



T5owliTig and Piiig-l'onff tournaments, and 
also any oIIht jitlilel ir- contests that may be 
(Ifcidfd upon by tlic Coniicil. it sliall consist 
ol" a cliairnian and two other nu'inl)crs. 
Scholarship Committee 
This committee sliall consist of a chainnan 
and two other members. It shall acquire 
from the Registrar the facts necessary in 
deciding the winner of the annual Interfra- 
ternity Scholarship Cup or any other schol- 
astic award that might be decided upon by 
the Council, and shall report their findings iii 
a regular meeting of the council. 

Handbook Committee 
Shall consist of a chairman and two other 
members. Tt shall have charge of the assem- 
bling of information concerning Fraternities 
and its dissemination to the Freshmen. Until 
such a time that it is financially possible to 
l)rint handbooks, the articles will be printed 
in a special section of the ''M"' book. 

Seminar Committee 
This committee shall be composed of a 
chairman and three other members. They 
will have charge of the j)lanning of the anniial 
interfraternity Seminar, to be held ))efore or 
during Rush season. 

4. All serious comidaints on violation of 
rules of the Council shall be submitted to 
tlie Council in written form to insure defi- 
nite accusation. 

'). A $2.''). 00 fine shall be placed on a 
fraternity f£or bi'inging false .accusations 
unless accusations were submitted to the 
Council beforehand \n writteii form. 

INTERFRATERNITY RUSH RULES — 
1938-39 

1. There will be a non-rushing period 
which will end the third Sunday (midnight) 

85 



after the first clay of registration for the 
first semester, during which period no fra- 
ternity member or pledge will he allowed to 
visit a freshman in his room or to have a 
freshman visit at a fraternity house at any 
time, or he with a freshman out of College 
Park. 

2. U]H)n the termination of the above 
])eriod stated in rule 1, there will be a two 
weeks rushing period continuing until Sun- 
day (date unannounced) at 4 P. M. 

3. There will be a twenty-four hour 
silence period before bids are signed. 

4. During this rushing period no frater- 
nity shall be permitted to have more than 
ten rushees in one particular house at one 
time. 

5. All rushees shall be out of fraternity 
houses at 7.30 P. M. except when spending a 
week-end or attendaing a social function. 

6. No fraternity member or pledge shall 
be permitted in the dormitories or residence 
of a freshman after 7.30 P. M. during the 
rushing period. 

7. A rushee may be allowed to stay in 
a fraternity house one week-end including 
only Friday and Saturday nights during the 
rush period. 

8. During the rushing period a fraternity 
shall be permitted to have two social func-- 
tions of which only one may be an orchestra 
dance. These social functions must be on 
different week-ends and must bo held in the 
cha])ter house. 

9. These rules shall be rigidly enforced 
bv the Council and any violation of the same 
shall subject the offending fraternity to the 
pavment of a fine of not less than $15 and 
not more than $25 and/or suspension of all 
social privileges for one year. 

86 



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SOCIAL 



i FRATERNITIES I 

I I 

^ 5ra^;; )r5ee :^e^: )>a5< >a5< j>5^ 

GREEK ALPHABET 

alalia A iota I ilio P 

beta B ka|)))a K sigma 2 

oaiiima V lainlxla A tail T 

delta A mu M iipsilon T 

epsilon E im N phi 4> 

zeta Z xi i chi X 

eta H oniicroii O psi ^ 

theta 6 pi II omega fi 

ALPHA GAMMA RHO 

Founded in 1908 at Ohio State University 
Maryland Alpha Theta chapter estab- 
lished here in 1928 

Officers: 

Preside-nt Wayne Fitzwater 

Vice President Paul Galbreath 

Secretarj' Charles Astle 

Treasurer Charles Stup 

Members: 

Louis Ahalt George Hoshall 

Carl Behm p]lmer Heubeck, Jr. 

Alva Baker Bradley Jones 

87 



Clinton Brookhart 
William Brosius 
James Brownell 
Ellsworth Burral 
Ral])h Burton 
fJlenTi Bosley 
Howard Bailey 
CJHrenfc Kck 
William Klkius 
<^ lu'ster Eriist 
Carrol Forsyth 
Vernon Foster 



Robert Lowe 
Harry Matthews 
Frank McFarland 
Joseph Merritt 
Robert Nicholls 
Josei)h Pholhaus 
William Refldinjr 
(JeorK*' Hemsl>»'ric 
CliarU's Scherer 
Jtohert Shoemaker 
Frank Taylor 
William Jarrell 



Ehvood Wheeler 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA 

Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 

Epsilon Gamma Chapter established 

here in 1930. 



Officers: 

President Maurice E. Corbin 

Vice-President Bob Benbow 

Secretary James Healey 

Treasurer Bill Brown 



Members: 



Charles Beebe 
Carl Brode 
Ral])h Crump 
Bruce Davis 
Dunreath Grover 
Thomas Hughes 
Richard Hutchinson 
Charles Kammer 
Richard Kern 
Harvey Kreiizberg 
Robert Lawder 
George Lawrence 
]\Iike Herrmaiin 
Henry Holzapfel 



James Martin 
James McNiel 
James Meade 
Alfred Mitchell 
Dan Prettyman 
Charles Piozet 
William Rea 
John Schwarz 
William Seitz 
John Smith 
Floyd Soule 
Richard Stuver 
Morton Taylor 
Mike Panciotti 



88 



DELTA SIGMA PHI 

P(iuM(h'(l :it tin-' CttllfK.- of tlie City of New 

Y(irk ill 1,S9!) Maryland Aljiha Sigma estab- 

lislied here in 1924 

Officers: 

President Francis Zalesak 

Vice-President Nick Budkotf 

Secretary Tlioinas Brookes 

Trea s nrer Thomas ( "a rri co 

Members : 

John De Armey Donald Markline 

John Epperson Robert Nieman 

Elmer Freemire John Parks 

Edwin Harlan Jose de Peratfa 

Harry Kiernan Fred Perkins 

Charles MacDonald Thomas Shaw 

William Maidens Everett Welir 



KAPPA ALPHA 

Founded at Washington and Lee University 
in 1865 Local Beta Kappa chapter estab- 
lished here in 1914 

Officers: 

President Frank Dippel 

Vice-Pre'sident Richard O'Neill 

Secretary Luther Mellen 

Members: 

John Badenhoo]) Leo Mueller 

William Booze Thaddeiis Page 

Josejjh Burk Nelson Phelps 

Tom Capossela John Reckord 

Harold Cotterman Robert Saum 

George Heil Charles Seitz 

Frank Heyer Franklin Thompson 

89 



Lester Higbee Gary Todd 

William Howard Brook Philip 

Franklin Maddox George Pappas 

Harry McGinniss Charles Heaton 

Joseph Mehl Parker Lindsay 

William Miller Winchester Reeves 

Rocco Zaino 



SIGMA ALPHA MU 

Founded at City College of New York in 1909 
Marj^land Sigma Chi establishe'd here in 1933 

Officers: 

President Oscar Davidson 

T re a surer L eo Si ege 1 

Recorder Murray Valenstein 

Historian Ralph Tyser 

Members: 
David Abrams Armand Goldstein 

Frank Borenstein Sidney Rogoff 

Robert Tarkas 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 

Founded at Boston University in 1909 
Maryland Epsilon established here in 1932 

Officers: 

President John Gifford 

Vice-President Martin Muma 

Secretary William Esmond 

Treasurer Nelson Jones 

Members: 
Dick Carroll WilVjur Herbert 

Don Corridon Leroy Nelson 

Jack Corridon Arthur Stillings 

Don Damuth Wilbur Yocum 

90 



PHI SIGMA KAPPA 

Fouiule'd at Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege in 1873. Maryland Eta established 
here in 1931. 

Officers: 

President Ralph Meng 

Vice-President Elgin Scott 

Secretary John Freudenberger 

Treasurer Harry Hambleton 

Members: 

Harry Anderson Eugene Mueller 

James Burnside Charles Parvis 

Allan Fisher Victor Ralphel 

Page Fullington Robert Rice 

Roland Houck Francis Smith 

Lewis Jones Richard Talmadge 

John Lane* Thomas Watson 

Walter Miller William West 

William Souder Stanley Whalen 



PHI DELTA THETA 

Founded at Miami University in 1848 
Maryland Alpha established here in 1930 

Officers: 

President Eddie Johnson 

Virei-President Kelso Shipe 

Secretary Carl Goller 

Treasurer George Seeley 

Members: 
Phil Anderson Steve Jones 

Charles Berg James Kirby 

Mike Birmingham Dick Lee 

Robert Brown Jim Lewald 

Robert Cannon Bob Lodge 

91 



Tom Da vies 
Frank Davis 
Oscar Dulev 
Moir Fulks" 
Jerry Hardy 
Brinkley Haymcn 
Lawreiue Haskin 
Bill Haines 
Harrj' Hodgins 



John Muncks 
Harry Offutt 
Leonard Otten 
Bill Purdum 
Thornton Pfile 
Jack Suit 
Lew Tarbett 
Sam Tuttle 
Maldon Waite 



PHI ALPHA 

Founded at George AVashington University in 

1914. Marvland Epsilon established here 

in 1919 

Officers: 

President Burton Borden 

Vice-President Bei-nard Aiken 

Secretary Fulton Kraft 

Treasurer Bernard Yockelson 



Members: 



Leonard Sollod 
David Silverstein 
Philip Crasnapole 
Stanley dayman 
Harold Hirsch 



George Flax 
Arthur Schlessinger 
Leroy Rosenstock 
Howard Bonnett 
Alvin Peck 



TAU EPSILON PHI 

Founded at Columbia University in 1910 
Maryland Tau Beta established here in 1935 

Officers: 

President Irving Phillijjs 

Vice-President Miston Mulitz 

Secretary Alvin Goldberg 

Treasurer Arthur Peregoff 

92 



Members: 
Lawrence Aiierbacli Heniard Koseii 
Benny Ali)erstein Robert Rosenher}; 

Elias Elvov Marvin Mamlell 

Milton Lehman Leonard Katz 

Alex Rabinowitz Abraham f'ohen 

Samuel Lefoak Charles Riulo 

Martin Rosen Irving: Etkind 

Hf-Tbert Young: Norman Bernstein 

Daniel Horowitz Xornian Himelforb 

Mitchell Soakl 



SIGMA NU 

Founded at V. M. I. in 1868 

Maryland Delta Phi established here in 1918 

Officers: 

President Eliot t Robertson 

Vice-President Ha skin Deeley 

Secretary Jack Holbrook 

Trea surer Harry Vol 1 ni er 

Members: 

Charle's Barber Hal Evans 

John Brown John Beers 

Robert Chaney ]\ronroe Emmerich 

Fred Hewitt Robert Harmon 

Bill Kimball William McMahon 

Pat Lanigran Josh Miller 

Henry Johnson Marshall Garrett 

David Leonard Donald Muri)hy 

Oscar Nevares Charles Joyce 

Stednian Prescott Samuel Hatchett 

Waverly Wheeler Jose Muniz 

Walter Mulligan Jack Cherry 

Bob Morton Buster Altman 



SIGMA PHI SIGMA 

Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 

93 



1908. 



Maryland Delta established here 
in 1916 



Officers: 

President Warren Steiner 

Vice-President HerbeT*t Hall 

Secretary Robert Wilson 

Treasurer George Allen 



Harold Axtell 
Albert Coleman 
Tom Coleinan 
Vincent Garlitz 
Ewing Gupton 
Robert Kinney 
Francis Lewis 



Members: 



Robert Pailthorp 
Roy Peters 
James Sloan 
Douglass Steinberg 
Jack Weber 
Bond Weber 
William Weyrich 



THETA CHI 

Founded Greenwich College in 1856 
Maryland Alpha Psi established here in 1929 

Officers: 

President William Towson 

Vice-President Julius Ireland 

Secretary Lester Simon, Jr. 

Treasurer Henry Wyatt 

Members: 

Van Ashmun Ben Jewell 

Edward Altman, Jr. Jim Kemper 

Robert Baldwin Robert Krafft 

Richard Bamman Huyette Oswald 

Douglass Cassell Charles Rausch, Jr. 

George Chapline, Jr. AValter Reed 

Hugh Henderson Staley Sanner 

Robert Hitch Donn Strausbaugh 

Jack Home Worthington Talcott 

Carroll Hutton Morgan Tenny 

George Jansson Elton Young 



94 



^ SOCIAL I 

SORORITIES I 



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ALPHA OMICKON PI 

Founded at Barnard College in 1897 

Pi Delta Chapter established at University 

of Maryland in 1924 

Officers: 

President Edythe Ray Sparling 

Vice-President Louise Tucker 

Secretary Helen Piatt 

Treasurer Freddie Waldman 

Members: 

Barbara Boose Martha Jane Legge 

Tillie Boose Lucille Leighty 

Audrey Bosley Elaine McClayton 

Betty Brookins Alma Miller 

Evelyn Byrd Gladys Person 

Petie Car'ie Kitty Pollard 

Mary Helen Cook Elizabeth Powers 

Beatrice Fennell Betty Raymond 

Katherine Foote Dorothy Rice 

Mary Hart Frances Rosenbusb 

Jerry Jett Kay Short 

Betty Law Sara Ann Vaideo 

95 



ALPHA XI DELTA 

Founded at Lombard College in 1893. 

Beta Eta Chapter established at the 

University of Maryland in 1934. 

Officers: 

President Doris De Alba 

Vice-President Kathryn Adkins 

Secretary Lois McComas 

Treasurer Elizabeth Smith 

Members: 

Kathryn Abbott Eileen Neumann 

Katherine Aileo Katherine Shea 

Phyllis Bollinger Ellen Talcott 

Lucile Hornman Lois Teale 

Esther Mollinix Margaret Tluirston 



KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 

Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 

Gamma Psi Chapter established at University 

of Maryland in 1929 

Officers: 

President Nora Huber 

Vice-President Bernice Aring 

Secretary Lydia Evans 

Treasurer Tempe Curry 

Members: 

Betty Barker Jane Kraft 

Mary Lou Brinkerhoff Alice Long 

Muriel Booth Margaret IMaoDonald 

Betsy Carson Laura Manning 

Katherine Carson Bess Paterson 

Carolyn Clugston Ruth Richmond 

Roberta Collins Helen Rodgers 

96 



Gayle Davis 
Alurtlia (Jay 
Peggy Grifiiii 
Jean Hoffman 
Betty Hottel 
Frances Hnnter 
Margaret Keni]) 
Frances Kercher 

Virginia 



Patricia Royster 
Peggy Smaltz 
Lucia Spehnkoncli 
Alden Tucker 
Clare Upson 
Dorothea Wailes 
Helen Welsh 
Jane Wilson 
Wood 



KAPPA DELTA SORORITY 

Founded at Virginia State Normal School 
in 1897 
Alpha Rho Chapter established at University 
of Maryland in 3 924 



Officers: 

President Jane Kephart 

Vice-President Mary Speake 

Secretary Mary Lee Ross 

Treasui'er Elizabeth Barber 

Members: 



Georgia Blalock 
Katherine Bohnian 
Marian Bond 
Margaret Crisp 
Elaine Danforth 
Doris DuShane 
Virginia Faul 
Margaret Ford 
Esther Gross 
Mary Henderson 
Mary Holt 
Evelyn Tag^r 
Helene Kuhn 
Bernice Jones 

Mary 



Judy King 
Ruth Koenig 
Mary Leard 
Dorothy Nellis 
Naomi Richmond 
Lida Sargeant 
Doris Schutrumj)f 
Sara Stoddard 
Marie Robinctte 
Esther Garrett 
Frances Wolf 
Betty Shaffer 
Adria Smith 
Marie Sullivan 
Brice 



97 



DELTA DELTA DELTA 

Founded at Boston University in 1888 

Alpha Pi Chapter established at University 

of Maryland in 1934 

Officers: 

President Dorothy Huff 

Vice-President Betty St. Clair 

Secretary Jean Hartig 

Treasurer Mary Hedda Bohlin 



Members: 



Nancy Anders 
Kay Bowman 
Ernestine Bowyer 
Harriet Cain 
Dorothy Dennis 
Doris Eichlin 
Ann Irvine 
Sugar Langford 
Peggy Maslin 
Marv McLeod 
Mary Ellen Pyle 
Betty Rawley 
Patricia Schulz 
June Weber 
Judy Greenwood 



Lorraine Jackson 
Rose Jones 
Polly Logan 
Caroline Clark 
Virginia Amadon 
Alice Burkins 
Mary Cronin 
Mary Ann Guyther 
Marjorie Hall 
Mary Jane Harrington 
Treva Hollingsworth 
Edwina Lambertson 
Martha Meriam 
ICninia Shelton 
Margaret Day 



^ PHI SIGMA SIGMA 

Founded at Hunter College, New York City 

in 1913 

Beta Alpha Chapter, formerly Beta Pi Sigma 

local sorority, founded at University of 

Maryland in 1936 

Officers: 

President Harriet Levin 

Vice-President Leahadele Fisch 



98 



Rci-ordinia: Socretary Ruth Rubin 

Corresponding Secretary Sliirley Biskin 

Members: 
Faye Snyder iJertiia Katz 

Bernice Jacobs Jean Lowenthal 

Ethel r.evin Lillian Powers 

Lynne Kaufman Selina Shultz 

Beverly Oppenlieinun- Rosalind Schwartz 
Sheba Potts Mildred Baitz 

Lillian Katz Ann Rosen 



KAPPA ALPHA SIGMA 

Local sorority founded at University of 
Maryland in 1937 

Officers: 

President Mary -Louise Ganzert 

Vice-President Dorothy Hussong 

Secretary Martha Hickman 

Treasurer Clara Goldbeck 

Members: 

Agnes Baldwin Marcia Ladson 

Jane Beals Margaret Menke 

Elizabeth Clopper Hilda Ryan 

Betty Johnston Virginia Stabler 

Anna Voris 



ALPHA DELTA 

Pounded at the University of Maryland 
in 1938. 

Officers: 

P'resident Carolyn Webster 

Vice-President Louise Grotlisch 

Secretary Margaret Wolfinger 

Treasurer ^...,...j^.. J^leanor Crocker 



mwir 



Members: 

Ruth Almony Ann Jarboe 

Virginia Beall Marion Mayes 

Florence Fowble Inez Nevy 

Marie Hardesty Mildred Smith 

Catherine Gilleland 



ALPHA SIGMA 

Local sororitv founded at University of 
Maryland in 1936 

Officers : 

President Irene Checket 

Vice-President Audrey Hornstein 

Secretary Sylvia Handler 

Treasurer Helen Michaelson 

Members : 

Bernice Kress Janet SteinbergeT 

Marion Fuhrman Eleanor Snvder 

Ethel Rosenfield Betty Bloom 

Ruth Greengold Minnie Resnick 

Helen Goldberg 



"Get the 
Hello Habit" 

100 



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FRATERNITY AND SORORITY 
DIRECTORY 

Alpha Delta Dorm B 

Gr. 3800, Brancli sr,; (Jr. 3806 after 9:30 

Alpha Gamma Pho Princeton Ave, 

Berwyn 75 

Alpha Oniicron Pi College Ave. 

Berwyn 224 

Alpha Sigma Dorm B 

Gr. 3800, Branch 85; Gr. 3806 after 9:30 

Alpha Tau Omega College Ave. 

Berwyn 175 

Alpha Xi Delta Wellesley Ave. 

Bervvyn 117 

Delta Delta Delta College Ave. 

Berwyn 253 

Delta Sigma Phi Wellesley Ave. 

Berwyn 151 

Ka])i)a Alpha Wellesley Ave, 

Berwyn 104 

Kai)pu Alj)ha' Sigma Club Branch at Mrs. 

W. E. Claflin's House 
Berwyn '2 37 

Kai)i)a Delta Gerneau Hall 

Berwyn 275 

Kapi)a Kappa Gamma Princeton Ave. 

Berwyn 233 

Lamba Chi Alpha College Ave. 

Berwyn 250 

Phi Delta Theta College Ave. 

Berwyn 280 

Phi Sigma Kappa Dartmouth Ave. 

Berwyn 339 

Phi Sigma Sigma College Ave. 

Berwyn 229 

Sigma Alpha Mu Behind Gym-Armory 

Berwyn 211 

Sigma Xu College Ave. 

Berwyn 161 

Sigma Phi Sigma College Ave. 

Berwyn 90 

Tau Epsilon Phi Wellesley Ave. 

Berwyn 311 

Theta Chi Princeton Ave. 

Berwyn 214 
103 



I HONORARY I 
i FRATERNITIES I 

0. 'it 



ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 

National Women's Freshman Honor Society 
Founded at the Univei-sity of Illinois in 1924 
Chartered at the University of Maryland in 
1932. 

Officers: 

President Dorothy Greene 

Vice-President Dorothy Campbell 

Secretary Molly Tulin 

Treasurer Bernice Stevenson 

Members: 

Kathryn Bowman Jane Kephart 

Lydia Evans Ellen Talcott 

Louise Grotlisch Carolyn Webster 

Marion Bond Betty St. Clair 

Elizabeth Hanover Hope SAvann 

Margaret Kemp Mildred Baite 

Jane Kraft Elizabeth Burroughs 

Eleanor Bradley Lois Kemp 

Dorothv Campbell Bernice Stevenson 

Clara Goldbeck Mildred Stubbs 

Dorothy Greene Molly Tulin 

104 



ALPHA PSI OMEGA 

National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity 
Founded at Fairmount State College in 1925 
Chartered at University of Maryland in 1929 

Officers: 

President Mildred Hearn 

Vice-President Leon Yourtee 

Secretary Pat Schutz 

Treasurer Arthur Greenfield 

Members: 

Tom Wharton Judith Greenwood 

Joel Hutton John Edwards 

Alvin Goldberg Raymond Leighty 

David Seidel 



ALPHA ZETA 

Honorary Agricultural Fraternity 

Founded at Ohio State University in 1897 

Maryland Chapter established here in 1920 

Officers: 

President Joseph Peaslee 

Vice-President Robert Nicholls 

Secretary Franklin McFarland 

Treasurer James Brownell 

Reporter Fred Winkler 

Members; 
Allan Brown John W. Brosius 

Paul Galbreath Vernon Foster 

Martin Muma Richard Lynt 

OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 

Honorary Society for the Recognition of 
College Leadership 

105 



Founded at Washington and Lee University 

in 1914 

Sigma Cirrle established at the University 

of Maryland in 1927 

Omicron Delta Kappa is the national hon- 
orary fraternity which recognizes men who 
have attained renown on their campus in the 
various fields of collegiate activity, such as 
publications, dramatics, athletics, and the 
like. Membership is determined by the 
Omicron Delta Kappa Point System, to- 
gether Avith qualifications of scholarship, in- 
itiative, 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. 
Officers: 

President Jerry Hardy 

Vice-President Oscar Duley 

Secretary-Treasurer Joel Hutton 

Members: 

Leon Yourtee Eddie Johnson 

George Eierman Frank Cronin 

Joe Peaslee John Muncks 

James Pitzer 



PI DELTA EPSILON 

National Honorary Journalistic Fraternity 

Founded at Syracuse University in 1909 

Chartered at the University of Maryland 

in 1930 

Officers: 

President George Eierman 

Vice-President Kelso Shipe 

Secretary-Treasurer Helen Reindollar 

106 



Members: 

IJoixTl liiMiliow l't'}?g:y Masliii 

William Brown Fred i'erkins 

Iviilli Lowry Doiiii Strausliaiit-li 



OMICRON NU 

National Honorary Home Economics 

Fraternity 

Founded at Michigan State College in 1912 

Established at the University of Maryland 

in 1937 

Officers: 

President Kathryn Abbot 

Vice-President Jane Kephart 

Secretary- Treasurer Letitia Burrier 



TAU BETA PI 

National Honorary Engineering Fraternity 

Founded at Lehigh University in 1886 

Chartered at University of Maryland 1920 

Officers: 

President Tom Wharton 

Vice-President Bill Davis 

Secretary Phillip Lasswell 

Treasurer Prof. Myron Cree-se 

Members: 
Alfred Essex Elies Elvove 

Harold Franke 



MORTAR BOARD 

Founded at tlie University of Maryland in 
1925 as the Women's Senior Honor Society. 
The organization was installed as a chapter 
of Mortar Board on December 8, 1934. Schol- 
arship and citizenship are the primary quali- 
fications, and not over 15% of the Junior 
Class are chosen each year. Members must 
have had a "B" average for three years. 

107 



Officers: 

President Jane Kephart 

Vice-President Louise Tucker 

Treasurer Doris Eichlen 

Secretary Peggy Masliu 

Historian Lydia Evans 



BETA ALPHA PSI 

National Honorary Accounting Fraternity 

Founded at the University of Illinois in 1919 

Chartered at the University of Maryland 

in 1936 

Officers: 

President Tom Capossela 

Vice-President George Eierman 

Secretarj'-Treasurer Jerome Hardy 

Members : 

Benton Bordem John Parks 

Bob Bradley Lester Simon 

Priff Healy Charles Stup 

William Miller . Ira Todd 



ALPH CHI SIGMA 

National Honorary Professional Chemical 

Fraternity 

Established at University of Maryland 

in 1927 

Officers: 

President John Krynitsky 

Vice-President John Shelton 

Treasurer Thomas Mears 

Members: 

Harry Anspon Samuel McFarlane 

Alfred Cooke James Pitzer 

Edward Wharton. 

108 



\ ^^^^^A^^^^^A/^»^AA^^^^^ r 



THE Editors of the "M" 
Book for 1938-39 wish to 
take this method of thank- 
ing King Brothers, Incorpo- 
rated, Baltimore, Md., Ralph 
Williams, Assistant Dean of 
Men, and Carlisle Humelsine. 
Assistant Student Activities, 
University of Maryland, for 
their help in putting out this 
book. 



O 



R 



N 



O 



N 



BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 

President Anne Ames 

Vice-President Emily Ballard 

Secretary Anne Longest 

Treasurer Bicket Shepherd 



CALVERT DEBATE CLUB 

President Dan Prettyman 

Vice-President Allan Brown 

Secretary Helen Reindollar 

Women's Manager Carolyn Clugston 

Men's Manager Moses B. Sachs 



EPISCOPAL CLUB 

President Albert Miller 

Vice-President Carolyn Gray 

Recording Secretary Katherine Short 

Corresponding Secretary Sally Burroughs 

Treasurer Richard Lee 



FOOTLIGHT CLUB 

President Leon Yourtee 

Vice-President Alvin Goldberg 

Secretary Sugar Langford 

Treasurer Arthur Greenfield 



NEWMAN CLUB 

President Victor Raphel 

Vice-President Joseph Pohlhaus 

110 



Secretary Catherine Mileton 

Treasurer JoseT>h Abell 



RIDING CLUB 

President Virginia Blanck 

Vice-President Thomas Roby 

Secretary Eleanor Kuhn 



ROSSBOURG CLUB 

President Joe Burk 

Vice'-President ' 'Rip' ' Hewitt 

Secretary Elgin Scott 

Treasurer Haskin Deeley 

Junior Representative Jim Kemper 



TERRAPIN SWIMMING CLUB 

President Carl Erode 

Vice-President Joe Corbin 

Secretary Margaret Hart 

Treasurer Muriel Booth 



INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 

President Dick Lee 

Vice-President Gladys Person 

Secretary Audrey Bosley 

Treasurer John Gable 



AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL 
ENGINEERS 

President Eliott Robertson 

Vice-President Elgin Scott 

S'ecretary-Trea surer — to be selected 

111 



AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL 
ENGINEERS 

Chairman Sydney Stabler 

Vice-Chairman Ste%'e Joney 

Secretary-Treasurer John Steveru 



AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL 

ENGINEERS 

President George Seeley 

Vice-Pre-sident Alfred Essex 

Treasurer Irving Phillips 



ANIMAL AND DAIRY INDUSTRY OF THE 
UlflVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
(Formerly Livestock Club) 

President James MoGregror 

Vice-President James Brownell 

Secretary Xorbert Pohlhaus 

Tre-a surer Wayne Fitzwater 

Reporter Tom Reed 

Facultv Advisors f ;V^^" ^^^"^ 

( Myron Berry 



Y. W. C. A. 

President Matilda Boose 

Vice-President Louise Tucker 

Secretary Edythe R-ay Sparling 

Treasurer Helen Rodgers 



LUTHERAN CLUB 
(Elects officers this year) 

President Fredericka Waldman 

Vice-President Leslie Shaw 

Secret a rv Doris Diinnington 

Treasurer Audrey Bnsley 

112 



STUDENT GRANGE . 

•^fi'^ster Richard button 

Overseer Wayne Jerome 

^"'lap'a'" Joseph Pohlhaus 

Treasurer Vernon Foster 

Lecturer Esther MuUinix 

'"^^•'"'Hrd Charles Astle 



FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA 

President Wayne Fitzuater 

Vice-President Charles Astle 

Secretary Carroll Forsythe 

Treasurer Louis Ahalt 



STUDENT BAND 

Captain Walter Miller 

Drum Major Paul Siebeneichen 

First Sergeant Murrell Lank 

Business Manager Fred Perkins 

Quartermaster Sei-geant Fred Kefauver 



"Get the 
Hello Habit" 



113 



^^w**w**w» 




• -•''• - '■^'■-■■■^- ■■■''■"■ .^^^^^..^^..^ 



FRANK M. DOBSON 
Coach, Football and Track 



114 



^i J^s«<>s«^ :-SK^ '»> <^Z' -se^ ^a^ >5k- 



Athletics 



Section V. 



"M" 



•gg- >as^ >a^ «5«^ -as^ >5»^>5«^ -gg^ ♦a^ 

ii:. 



MARYLAND COACHING STAFF 

Frank Al. Dobson — Head coacli. tddthall and 
trafk. 

•Tohn E. Fabcr— Head coafh lacrosse; assist- 
ant, football. 

Charles D. Mackert — Director of Intramurals. 
H. Burton Shipley — Head coach basketball 
and baseball. 

Harvey Miller — Head coach boxing. 

Albert Heagy — Line coach football; frosh 

basketball coach. 
G. F. Pollock — Frosh baseball coach. 
Leslie Bopst — Varsity and frosh tennis coach. 
Albert Woods — Frosh football coach. 



MANAGERS OF SPORTS 

Football George Knepley 

Basketball Harvey Sinims 

Boxing.. / ^l^'" Goldberg Associate Managers 
( Warren oteiner J 

Baseball George Seeley 

Lacrosse Richard O'Neill 

Track Samuel LeFrak 

Tennis To be selected 

Rifle Stanley Whalen 

Cross Counti-\' William Miller 



116 



ATHLETIC R«( ORDS, 19J17.38 

VARSITY FOOTBALL 
(Coach, Frank Dobsou) 

Md. 0pp. 

St. John's 25 

U. of Penn 21 28 

Western Md 6 

Virginia '.i 

Syracuse 13 

Florida 13 7 

V. M. 1 9 7 

IVnn State 14 21 

(reorgetown 12 2 

Washington and Lee 8 

1938 SCHEDULE 

September 2.'} — Richmond at College Park. 
October 1 — Penn State at State College, 

Pa. 
" 8 — Syracuse at Syracuse, New- 

York . 
ir, — West Maryland at Baltimore 
Stadium. 
" 22 — Virginia at College- Park. 

29 — V. M. I. at College Park. 
(Homecoming.) 
November 12 — Florida at Gainesville, Florida. 
" 19 — Georgetown at Colle-ge Park. 

" 24 — Washington and Lee at Balti- 

more. 

117 



VARSITY BASKETBALL 

(Coach, H. Burton Shipley) 

LAST YEAR'S RESULTS 

Md. Opp, 

Richmond 26 31 

Michigan 26 43 

Baltimore U 50 32 

Randolph Macon 43 27 

"Washington and Lee 29 31 

V. M. 1 42 27 

Georgetown 39 57 

Duke 40 35 

Virginia 39 23 

N. Carolina 24 43 

Duke 34 44 

V. P. 1 42 35 

Navy 34 37 

Washington and Lee 36 32 

William and Marv 45 38 

V. M. 1 43 33 

Washington Col 43 42 

Dickinson 57 27 

Johns Hopkins 56 30 

St. John's 38 29 

THIS YEAR'S SCHEDULE 

December 13 — Richmond at Richmond. 

'' 15 — C'lemson. 

'' 16 — Davidson. 

January 5 — Catholic U. (Pending.) 

' ' 7 — Army at West Point. 

" 11 — Navy at Annapolis. 

1 3 — Duke. 

" 16 — Washington and Lee at Lex- 

ington. 

•* 17 — V. M. I. at Lexington. 

118 



•' 20 — North Carolina. 

" 28 — VirKiniii. 

February 2 — Duke at Durham. 

" :} — North f'arolina at Chapel Hill. 

" 4 — North Carolina State at 

Raleigh. 
" 8 — Georgetown. 

'' 11 — Washington and Lee. 

" 14 — William and Mary. 

" 15 — St. John's at Annapolis. 

18 — V. M. I. 
20 — Catholic U. 
" 22 — George Washington at Wash- 

ington. 
March 2. 3. and 4 — Southern Conference 
Tourney at Raleigh, N. C. 



VARSITY BOXIXi 

(Coach, Major Heinie Miller) 

LAST YEAR'S RESULTS: 

Md. 0pp. 

Duke -t 4 

C. U 3% 4% 

Virginia 3 •"> 

Western Md o VL- 2 Mi 

Coast Guard 4 4 

Southern Conference — Maryland 

tied for fourth. 

Rutgers 3 C> 

THIS YEAR'S SCHEDULE: 
January 14 — Duke at Durham. 

28 — Catholic U. 
February 4 — Virginia at Charlottesville. 

11 — North Carolina at Chapel Hill. 
18 — Rutgers. 
February 24 and 2.5 — Southern Cnnfen-nce 

Tourney. 
March 4 — Army. 

119 



VARSITY BASEBALL 

(Coach, H. Burton Shipley) 

LAST YEAR'S RESULTS: 

,^ ^ Md. 0pp. 

Vermont 16 4 

Ohio State 10 1 

Cornell 12 8 

Wash. & Lee (rain) 

V. M. 1 6 5 

Penn State 7 4 

Michigan 6 16 

Virginia 5 1 

Duke 7 9 

Duke 2 8 

William & Mary 1 4 

Georgetown 6 4 

Xavy 2 9 

Lafayette 7 3 

Washington Coll (cancelled) 

Virginia 3 6 

William & Mary 2 

Washington & Lee 15 4 

V. P. 1 20 9 

North Carolina 10 13 

Duke (rain) 

V. M. 1 8 6 

Washington Coll (cancelled) 

Georgetown 3 5 

THIS YEAR'S SCHEDULE: 

March 27 — Ohio State. 
April 1 — Rutgers. 

' ' 4 — Vermont. 

•' 7 — Dartmouth. 

" 8 — V. P. I. at Blacksburg. 

" 10 — V. M. I. at Lexington. 

" 11 — Washington and Lee at Lex- 

ington. 
12 — Boston College. 

'' 14, 15 — Michigan, 

120 



" 17 — Riohmond at Richmond. 

18 — William aiul Mary al Wil- 

liamsbiirji:. 
" 22 — Georgetown. 

24 — V. P. I. 
" 29 — Washington College at Ches- 

tertown. 
May 1 — Duke. 

" 4 — William and Mary. 

" 5 — Riclimond. 

" 6 — Washington College. 

•• 13 — V. M. I. and Washington Lee 

(double header). 
" . IG — Lafayette at Easton. 
'' 17 — Rutgers at New Brusnwick. 

" 20 — Georgetown :il Washington. 



VARSITY TRACK 

(Coach, Geaxy Eppley) 

LAST YEAR'S RESULTS: 

Md. 0pp. 

William and Mary 80% 4514 

W. & L 81 1/2 42 2/3 

V. P. 1 64 62 

V. M. 1 72V2 ■'53% 

Michigan St 571/2 71 1/2 

Rutgers 78 48 

Army 44 82 

THIS YEAR'S SCHEDULE: 

April 1, 8 — Virginia. 

15 — v. M. I. al Lexington. 

22 — William and Mary.. 
May 6 — Washington and Lee. 

" 20 — Southern Conference Meet. 

121 



VARSITY LACROSSE 

(Coach, Jack Faber) 

LAST YEAR'S RESULTS: 

Md. 0pp. 

Swarthmore 8 3 

Mt. Washington 3 6 

Harvard 11 2 

Penn State 11 4 

St. John's 8 4 

Rutgers 11 9 

Princeton 6 3 

Navy 8 7 

Hopkins 12 6 

THIS YEAR'S SCHEDULE: 

April 1 — Mount Washington at Baltimore 

' ' (> — Harvard. 

8 — Penn State. 
" 1.5 — St. John's. 

22 — Rutgers. 
' ' 29 — Princeton. 

May 13 — Navy at Annapolis. 

" 20 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore. 



VARSITY TENNIS 

(Coach, Leslie Bopst) 

LAST YEAR'S RESULTS: 

Md. 0pp. 

William and Mary 7 

Richmond 6 3 

Duke 6 3 

Western Maryland College 7 2 

AVilliam and Mary 9 

Richmond 9 

122 



Y. >r. T 3 

Catholic- r 9 

Navy '•') <j 

Georgetown (rain) 

Washinjrton and Lee (> 3 

Penii State (rain) 

SCHEDULE INCOMPLETE 



VAKSITY (ROSS COIN TRY 

(Coach, Geary Eppley) 

Made a Varsity Sport in 1937. 

THIS YEAR'S SCHEDULE: 

October 22 — Virjrinia. 

November 5 — North Carolina. 

" 12 — Navy at Annapolis. 

" 19 — Southern Conference ^feet. 



LETTER3IEy ON THE CAMPUS 

FOOTBALL 

T{al])h Albarano Bruce Davis 

"William Aitcheson Jim Forrester 
John Boyda Fred Hewitt 

Francis BeameT Ge'orge Lawrence 

Nick Budkoff Jim Meiide 

Robert Brown Pershing Mondorff 

Robert Brand Blair Smith 

Frank Cronin Frank Scotnicki 

John DeArmey Wade Wood 

Charles "Weidinger 

BASKETBALL 

Francis Beamer Kddie Johnson 

Adam Bengoechen George' Kne])ley 
Coleman Headley Pershing Mondorff 

Milton Mulitz 

123 



BOXING 

Benny Alperstein Newton Cox 

Nathan Askin George Dorr 

Bob Bradley Jose Grave de Peralta 

Ralph Pearson 



BASEBALL 

Robert Burns Hugh Keller 

Angelos Chunibris George Knepley 
Joseph Crisafull William Silverman 

Eddie Johnson Pershing Mondorff 



LACROSSE 

William Bond Fred Hewitt 

William Cole Jim Meade 

Ha skin Deeley Leo Mueller 

William Graham ililton Mulitz 

William Groff Robert Neilson 

Jim Heil Oscar Nevares 



TRACK 

Mason Chronister Alan Miller 

Frank Cronin Edwin Miller 

Halbert Evans Charles Morris 

Coleman Headley Francis Morris 

James Ke'hoe Joseph Peaslee 

Francis Kennev Blair Smith 



CROSS COUNTRY 

]Mason Chronister James Kehoe 
Joseijh Peaslee 

124 



INTRAMURAli SPORTS 

I'luler tht> direction of Profossor C. h. 
Mackert, Maryland's iiitrainiiral sports ])ro- 
f;raiu lias expanded rapidly in th<' past sev- 
eral years. In order that a maximum num- 
ber of students may participate in mural 
activities a widely diversified schedule of 
sports is followed. 

In the fall of the year touch- football, soc- 
cer, tennis, and golf headline the list of ac- 
tivities pursued. When winter comes the 
intramural scene is shifted indoors and bas- 
ketball, boxing-, ^vrestling-, and volleyball 
occupy the center of attention. With the first 
signs of spring the baseball leagues, and ten- 
nis and golf tournaments get underway. The 
annual track meet held in the middle of May 
is an outstanding feature of the intramural 
program. Last year over 500 students par- 
ticipated. 

Besides the seasonal sports mentioned, 
year 'round interest is maintained in horse- 
shoes, ping-pong, swimming and fencing. 

As an added feature, extramural competi- 
tions are held several times each year be- 
tween Maryland, Georgetown, and Catholic 
University. 



WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

According to the constitution of the Wom- 
en's Athletic Association, only its members 
are eligible for athletic awards. A freshman 
can obtain her numerals when she has ob- 
tained thirty-five points. After her freshman 
year, any member earning fifty points niay 
receive her letter. A letter winner earning 
fifty additional points may get her blazer. 
Such a coed making another fifty points, is 
awarded a small gold jewelled "M" by the 

125 



"M" Club. Before either of the last two 
awards are given a candidate must be passed 
upon by the members of the "M" Club and 
the Executive Council of the Women's Ath 
letic Association. 

Hockey, basketball, volleyball, baseball, 
and soccer are the major sports. Membership 
on one of these teams counts ten points. Two 
extra points are given each member of the 
winning team. 

The minor sports are as follows : Archery, 
tennis, tennequoits. and ping-pong. Horse- 
back riding is also included in this group, 
but has slightly different requirements. 

Exams for manager are given two weeks 
before the sport begins. One woman can be 
manager or assistant manager of only two 
sports. 



Get the 
"Hello Habit" 



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127 



SONGS AND YELLS 



AliMA MATER 

(Mai-yland! My Maryland!) 

The sons and daughters throng thy door, 

Mar>'land ! My Maryland ! 
Their hearts and hopes they bring to the'e, 

Maryland! oh Maryland! 
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 Marj-land ! 

Send forth tliat crj' 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! 



REMEMBER THE 
*<HELLO HABIT" 

128 



MY MARYLAND 

'I'lic (lcs|>()t's Ihm'I is (111 tli\- sliorc, 
Maryland! My >rarylan(ll 

His torcli is at thv t(MU])Io door. 
:\raryland! My Maryland! 

Avongro the" patriotic jrore, 

That flecked the streets of Baltinio-e 

And he the hattle queen of vore 
^raryland! ^^y Maryland! 

"^riion wilt not coufi- in the dnsl. 

Maryland ! My ^[aryland ! 
'J'liv trleaniinitc sword shall never nisi 

Maryland ! >ry ^raryland ! 
Kcnu'inher Carroll's sacred trust. 
Remember Howard's war-like thnist. 
And all the shnub'rers with the just, 

Maryland ! Mv Maryland! 



Maryland 

In the vei-.y heart of Maryland. 

Tn the heart of every ]\raryland man. 
There's a spirit so endearing: 

Tt 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. 

Choi'us 

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

129 



U. of M. 

(Tune, Caisson Song) 

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

Keep the ball away from 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 sti'ong! 

Where'er you go, you will always know 

That the pigskin is rolli7ig along, 

(Shouted) Maryland! Marjiand! 
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 hel]i win the" fray. 
Shoiilder to shoulder. 
Back to back. 
We'll fight together 
For the Gold and Black. 
Fair Sons and Daughters 
Of Mar>iand. 
Upon you all vict'rics t>tand. 

Chorus 
Sous of Old Maryland, 
Old Maryland needs you! 
Stand by your colors, boys, 
And to them e''er be true! 

130 



Fi^jht for old .Maryland, 

Old LiiuTs! Stand. 

Defenders of the Hlack and <!(dd 

Tliroujrliout this land. 

Team! Team! Team! 



Victory Song 

Down on tlie field the'y're fighting. 

Pride of the Hlaek and Gold, 

Men, every one of them, 

Warriors of U. of M. 

Our honor they'll uphold. 

On toward the goal they're marching. 

It will not take the'm 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've got the team, boys. 

We've got the steam, boys. 

So keep on fighting, don't give in! 

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

(Sing) Maryland will win! 



All Hail! to Our Maryland 

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

1 :'. 1 



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 ]»e Black and Gold, indeed. 



YELLS 

U. M. Rah 

U. M. Rah! Kah! 

U. M. Rah! Rah! 

U. Rah! 

M. Rah! 

U. M. Rah! Rah! 

'WTiistle ! — Boom ! — Rah ! 

Team! Team! Team! 



Hoo-Ray 

Hoooo Ray i 

Hoooo Ray ! 

Maryland ! 

Team! Team! Team! 



Locomotive 

*M-4 A-4 R-4 Y-4 

L-4 A-4 X-4 D-4 ill! 

Maryland ! ! 
Team!* Team! ! Team! ! 



*M-4 Means M-M-M-M. 
132 



Defiance 

He — Ha w — Ho — (.i o — M a r — y — land ! 
He — Haw — Ho — (Jo — Mar — y — laiid ! 

(Continuous) 
He — Haw — Ho — (Jo — Mar — y — land ! 
He — Haw — Ho — (io — Mar — y — land 1 

(Snappy) 
'I'eani ! Team ! ! Team ! ! 



Yea, Maryland ! 
Yea. ;Maryland! Yea, Team! 
Finht '(Mil! Fintil 'em! Fitjlit 'em 



Maryland U ! 

Marv land V ! 

Marv land U I 

Mar>'land! Rah! Rah! 
Maryland! Rah! Rah! 
Hoo-Rah! Hoo-Rah! 
Maryland ! 
Team! Team!! Team!!! 



Siren 

AVhistle ! Boom ! Rah ! 

Team! Team!! Team!! 



Letter YeU 
>r — A — R — Y— L — A— N — D 

Ma ry — — land 

(Drawn Out) (Snapi)y) 



Fight 
Hip Hip! 
Hike! Hike! 
Fiu-ht team! Fight! 

133 



COLLEGE BOYS' 

LAUNDRY 

SPECIAL 

$1.35 worth of beautifully 

hand-finished laundry 

for only 50c. 

3 shirts $ .45 

2 suits underwear. . .40 

3 pairs socks 15 

1 pair pajamas 20 

5 handkerchiefs ... .15 

Total ; $1.35 



Howard's Price 



50 



Bundle must eonhiiii 
these articles 



i-Ai 



INDEX TO ADVERTISERS 

Paso 

Al)C-Tdet'n Hotel. Tlie 27 

AH)recht's P'hannacy 2 

Aiiglin liros f) 

Buete's Grill (is 

Cliiincy's (Jiii-jii;i' S 

(•(illcjLje Park Pliannacy r>H 

Galley. Tlie IH 

Howard Cleaners 13 4 

Hunter's Service Station 58 

King Bros.. Tnc 101 

Lord Calvert Inn (i 

Maryland Hook Kxchanire' 102 

Old l.ine. Barber Shop 9 

Prince Georges Bank and Trust 28 

Sanitary Grocery Coniiiany S 

Terrapin Inn ''8 

Pniversity Cleaners 9 

Willard Hotel IP 

135