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Full text of "Reveille"

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REVEILLE 



1925 





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Volume x xiv 

PUELI/HEL 



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JuNiAR Ala// 



ZInIVER/ITY"' Marylanl 
Aalleae Park 




OF TH.Z 




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Copyright, 1925 

BY 

J. L. McGlone 

AND 

T. C. Kfiley 





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F R E WO R D 






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The publishing of a college annual is no easy 
task. It is sufficiently difficult, even when a 
long line of precedents exists upon which to base 
the work; but when a completeh' new structure, 
foundation and all, must be erected, the builders 
are of necessity often tilled with despair. Though 
we who have toiled can now draw long sighs of 
relief, and vow never again to enter the field of 
college publications; the fact still remains that 
we shall always carry tender memories of this 
academic year: to deny that the associations 
have been a pleasure would be h\'pocrisy. 

And so, in commending the 1925 Reveille 
to its readers, we devoutly pray that they ma\- 
derive from its pages enjoyment and inspiration 
to equal or even to exceed that which we have 
obtained in the compilation. 

The Editors 



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^^^^^i^^^^:^^^^^^^ 


Dedicated 


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John M. Dennis 

Descendent of a long line of Mary- 
land patriots; himself, an untiring 
worker for the state and its institu- 
tions; a man, risen to great heights in 
both private and public affairs; and, an 
able champion of the I'niversity of 
Maryland: 

We, the students of the University 
of Maryland, at College Park, do 
gratefully and respectfulh- dedicate 
this volume of the Reveille. 



U U 




CONTENTS 



Campus Views 
The Faculty 
In Memoriam 

Seniors 

Juniors - 91-96 




Sophomores 

Freshmen 

R. O. T. C. 

Winter Scenes 

Athletics 

Women's Athletic? 

Snapshots 

Social Activities 

Student Publication 

A Poem 

Music, Drama, O^ato v and Debate 189-200 

The Co-eds ... 201 

Campus Couples 202-203 

Snapshots 204 

Clubs. 205-224 

Fraternities and Soro-ities 225-257 

Snapshots 258 

Features AND Ads. 259-285 



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FACnLTY B 



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Senior Glass Officers 

Page Gardner President 

Henry Duke Vice-President 

Minnie Hill _. Secretary 

Fred Bull - Treasurer 

Joseph Burger Rep. to Ex. Council 

Walter Bromley Sergeant-at-Arms 



G. Page Gardner, President 



History 




T was back in the good old days of September, 1921, that the campus 
surrounding the University of Maryland was brilliantly illuminated by 
rays of emerald hue. Even old Sol looked perplexed and a dark shadow 
of awe crossed his brow — wait a minute folks, don't be alarmed! These 
glaring rays of green were merely the members of the Class of '25. As 
the days rolled by, the high and mighty Sophomores diligently and tirelessly 
plied their trade, and within a few weeks they successfully accomplished their 
desire — that of subduing the Freshmen of '21. We, the innocent victims of 
circumstance, dutifully obeyed the will of these superior beings and walked 
submissively to classes with the Sophomore trademarks of "Rat" and "Rabbit" 
stamped plainly on our once smiling visages. 

The month of June came and woe to the "Sophs" for the impossible became 
possible and we gained our revenge by an overwhelming landslide; we easily 
pulled our superiors into the muddy waters of the famous old Paint Branch. 
By the end of our first year at Maryland, it became noticeable that the Class of 
'25 had some very promising budding athletes, orators, and social leaders. 

And so it came to pass that we were full-fledged Sophomores. A few of our 
'21 classmates had fallen by the wayside but, nevertheless, we still held a goodly 
number of students. A more scholarly attitude seemed to grasp us. Several of 
our members proved that they were real athletes. A member of our class received 
a medal for being the best drilled private and our athletes became prominent in 
Maryland U's little world of sportdom. 

The first two years of our college career seemed to pass by like a flash of 
lightning and we were Juniors before we realized it. Our prom was a gala aff'air, 



[241 





1925 






and the first of its kind to be given in the new Ritchie gymnasium. During our 
third year the University of Maryhind gained a strong grip in athletics. Several 
members from the Class of '25 were among the leaders in the various sports. 
Girls' basket-ball was inaugurated this year. Four coeds from our class were 
among those who brought this sport to a success at Maryland. Five of our coeds 
also held places on the Girls' Rifle Team. All five of these feminine sharpshooters 
received letters and they are the first women students who ha\e become members 
of the "M" Club. 

Four collegiate years have been stored away in the pleasant corners of our 
memories. Our little journey is over, and we have arrived at the crossroads on 
which we begin our lifetime journeys; may happiness and prosperity accompany 
every member. We wish to express our strongest appreciation to the members 
of the faculty for their sincere efforts in helping us to reach professional goals. 

To the students who follow us, we extend our heartiest congratulations and 
trust that their days at the grand old Alma Mater shall be as pleasant and 
beneficial as our college days have been. 

Theodora Willis, Class Historian 





The "Reveille" Committee 

In chariie of the Senior Write-ups 

College of Agriculture — Wilton A. Anderson, Richard L. Summerill, and 
Emanuel F. Zalesak. 

College of Arts and Science — Minnie M. Hill and Edward A. Scott. 

College of Education — Elizabeth S. Duvall and G. Page Gardner, Chairman. 

College of Engineering — Carlton M. Compher and Theodore J. Vandoren. 



[251 





1925 







WILTON AMBLER ANDERSON 
B. S. — Agriculture 

BRISTOL, TENN. 
K A 

Freshman Football, " '20;" Freshman Baseball, " '21:" 
Masque and Bauble Club, President, '23, '24, and '25; 
Vice-President of Class, '21-' 22; Student Grange: 
y. M. C. A., Treasurer: Rossbourg Club, President: 
Horticultural Club, 

NOV" hails from the Sunny South, and, like most 
Southt-rn gentlemen, he is a great ladies' man. 

g^sl Unfortunately, it is impossible to list his successes 
in this field along with his other activities; but a careful 
survey among the fair sex on the campus would reveal 
astonishing results. 

As an athlete, Wilton is rather high; and as president of 
the dramatic club, he has steered it through its hardest 
years. Because of his readiness; "Work," rather than 
"Honor and glory," has largely been "Andy's" lot. 

We think it highly fitting that "Andy" Anderson, "the 
man with the smile," should head this list of college 



HOWARD REFORD ALDRIDGE 
B. S. — Engineering 

MT. sava(;e, md. 

A 1'' Q, <J> M, <t> K * 

American Association of Engineers; Masque and Bauhh 
Club; Poe Literary Society: Y. M. C. A.: Honor Court 
Reveille Staff. 



IZZV," often known as the "Mt. Savage Fire 

Brick," in his four years at this institution, has 

^^ made an enviable record for himself. He is one of 




his class' ;honor men, as evidenced by his being a niemlier 
of the honorary Engineering Fraternity. All of his time 
has not been devoted to studying, however, as he is a 
member of the so-called "Lovers' Club," and has often 
been seen on the campus in company of one of our popular 
co-eds. This year, "Dizzy" has made himself immortal 
through his management of the "t'eature" features of our 
revivified Reveille. 



[26 





JOHN HARMON BAKER 
B. S. — Agriculture 

WINCHESTER, VA. 
AZ 

Basket-ball, "M" (Mng.) '2^-25; Class Treasurer: 
Captain, R. O. T. C: Reveille Staff; Old Dominion 
Club; Horticultural Club; Rossbourg Club. 



X 



^9 



F you want a thing done well, do it yourself;" or, 
there might have been added, get Baker to do it; 

above all, he is a man to be depended on. " Hiram," 

while a very quiet fellow, is yet full of tricks; a student, yet 
a man fond of the ladies. 

This year, John has been especially busy as Manager of 
the ISasket-ball Team (in this connection he made a special 
hit while entertaining our City College friends), as an 
R. O. T. C. Captain, and as a member of both the business 
and editorial staffs of the Reveille. 

Needless to say, such a man of ability and good fellow- 
ship has made a host of friends during his stay here. 





FRANK BANFIELD 
B. S. — Agriculture 

TAKOMA PARK, MD. 
r A H 



American Legion; Livestock Club. 



lANNIE" is another of our World War heroes, and 
conducts himself as such. Seldom does anyone 
ever hear much of Frank, but his achievements 
academically speak for themselves. It is " Bannie's" great 
delight, and hope to have charge of some large dairy plant, 
when he graduates this year. With the record that you 
have already made, Frank, we predict the greatest of 
success to you in your future work. 





WIRT GRAPER BARTLETT 
B. S. — Engineering 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 



Freshman Foolball: American Association of Engineers. 

iwrfllRT is one of the most consistent workers in our 
\jj class. There seems to be no end to the amount of 
^^ work that he can put out and yet it is strange we 
never see him studying. In fact, most of the time he is 
jiresifHng over a session of "hot air dispensers," and being 
a mechanical engineer this, of course, is in his line. He is a 
wonderful fellow in that he secured a "drag" with every- 
one with whom he comes in contact, professors included. 
We hope that this pleasing personality and his hearty grin 
win him many more friends when he parts from his class- 
mates. 




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EDWIN CALEB BAUM 
B. S. — Engineering 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 

:i N 

Football '21, '22, '23; Track Team '22, '23. 



a 



FTER graduating from Tech. High School "Eddie," 
or " Millionbucks" as he is commonly if not appro- 
^^ priately called, delayed entering college long enough 
to serve in the World War. His business ability has been 
sufficiently pronounced to permit him not only to put 
himself through college, but to enjoy the lu.xury of a 
"business coupe" at the same time — a feat which in itscll 
is no mean accomplishment. His ever present humor and 
good nature have enabled him to enjoy the performance ol 
his work, which his record shows was well done. And, as 
we part, we cannot but express the hope that the success 
he enjoys will be as keen as our enjoyment of having known 



[281 






"AROLD M. BONNET, better known as "Shorty," is 

one of our future agriculture teachers. He is a 

jgga strong advocate of matrimony; and no sooner had he 

lit at the University of Maryland, than he married one of 

our co-eds! 

He is well known to the athlete and his chief ambition 
is to get "Shorty," Jr. to be a great football star. Loyal to 
his beliefs, thorough in his work, and full of unbounded 
energy, he will undoubtedly make as great a success teach- 
ing agriculture as he did in putting the Germans to flight. 





^ 



GEORGE E. BOUIS 
B. S. — Agriculture 

BALTIMORE, MD. 

Horticuliiiral Club; Advanced R. 0. T. C; Freshman Foot- 
ball '"21;" Football, '22, '23, '24; Fruit-judging Team. 

M," in spite of his tall stature, keeps himself well 
hidden in the Horticultural Building, where he is an 

industrious student of Pomology. He has been a 

hard worker, and has a lot of good marks to show for it. 
.\s already intimated, we outside of the Horticultural 
epartment do not know him very well; but with those who 
are familiar with this branch, "Slim" is very popular. 
Phis year, George is especially to be noted foi his work on 
the Eruit-judging Team. 






CARVILLE BOWEN 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

HYATTSVILLE, MD. 

s * i:, <!> K * 

Masque and Bauble Club; New Mercer Literary Society: 
Rossbourg Club. 



ARVILLE came to us as a sophomore after having 
spent his freshman year at Johns Hopkins registered 
amd in the college of Engineering. Since coming to 
Maryland he has been specializing in commercial courses 
and has done splendid work during his three years here. 
.Aside from his academic work he takes a great interest in 
Dramatics and Public Speaking and has shown exceptional 
ability along both lines. 

A few years ago Carville's happy thought (for a memory 
book I was "variety is the spice of life," now — it is "variety 
used to be the spice of life." We wonder why? Carville, 
may you have every bit of happiness and success possible 
in future years. 




©IC." JOHN BOWIE, the pride of Anne Arundel 
County, set out in hot pursuit of knowledge in the 

" 'lofli)'21. Having lived and consequently worked 

un a larm for some years, he decided he would not be a 
farmer, but an engineer instead, and the past four years 
have shown that he chose wisely. John has all the quali- 
ties that a good engineer should possess. He is one of 
those big outdoor men who picks out what he wants and 
goes after it, with all his mind, sold and strength, and gets 
it one hundred times out of every hundred. 

So here's to you, John; may you continue to get what you 
go after, and may fortune smile on you as you go out to 
practice your profession in the wide, wide world. 



^ 





MERRIL LEROY BOWSER 
B. S. — Engineering 

KITTANNING, PA. 
N S O 

American Association of Engineers: Rifle Team, Captain: 
Rifle Club, President': Rosstwur^ Club; Y. M. C. A.: 
Reveille Slajf; Scabbard and Blade. 

" (C^lOZO," while somewhat diminutive of size, has 
'Vj \ proven himself capable of big things by his record 
gggj here at school. Witness the list of activities above! 
Vet, despite his numerous activities, he has found time to 
enjoy a bit of the social phase of life, and for the benefit 
of those who may be in doubt, he really lives in College 
Park and just visits in Washington. 

He is conscientious in all that he undertakes and, if 
past performance is any criterion, he should be highly 
successful in the field of Mechanical Engineering. 



131 





WALTER DAVIS BROMLEY 
B. S. — Agriculture 

POCOMOKE CITY, MD. 
A 1' O, A Z 

Football, "M" '23, " M" '23, " M" '24: President of Student 
Body: Student Executive Committee: Inter- Fraternity 
Council. President; Y. M. C. A., President: Student 
Grange: Public Speaking Club: Livestock Club: Poe 
Literary Society: Bible Class; Council of Oratory and 
Debate. 




ROMO" or "Walt" is more generally known than 

any member of our student body. He holds the 

gggj liiggest list of activities, and is the president in 



He is perhaps the foremost leader that the Uni- 
\ersit>- will ever know. Both on the football field and in 
organization activities " Bromo" is a man to be counted on. 
All of this has endeared "Walt" to the heart of every 
Marylander. 

Nor has ' 'Bromo" been forced to neglect studies 
entirely: please take notice of his Alpha Zeta membership. 




HORACE DILWORTH BUCKMAN 
B. S. — Agriculture 

ACCOTINK, VA. 
<S> K <i> 

Track, " M" '21,; Cross Country, " M" '2'2, "M" '23. 
" M," Captain '2J,; Old Dominion Cliih, President, 
Livestock Club; Student Grange: Diamondhack Staff. 





ORACE is a true friend, a good student, and a star in 

Cross Country and Track. "Buck's" work in Cross 

B^a Country has done much to advance the sport at 
Maryland and his abiUty on the track in the distance 
events has brought honor both to the school and to himself. 
He is majoring in Animal Husbandry and expects to do 
some real sure "nutif" farming at Accotink, Virginia 
after receiving his U.S. degree. His many sterling qualities 
insure him success, (iood luck to you "Buck." 



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FRED LOGAN BULL 
B. S. — Agriculture 

POCOMOKE CITY, MD. 
A 'F Q, A Z 

Student Grange, Treasurer; Poe Literary Society; Bible 
Class, Secretary-Treasurer; Reveille Staff; Class 
Treasurer; Treasurer of Student Body. 

lOCOMOKE CITY should be might\- proud to boast 
ol a man like Fred, who is quiet, unassuming, and the 
iQgtH most conscientious member of the class. His striking 
personality, revealing a strong character and other such 
desirable qualities, as thoughtfulness, generosity, and 
broadmindedness, have made him a real friend to every 
Maryland student. His "one failing" is "the co-eds," 
with whom he is extremely popular. Although Fred was 
an active member of ahnost every student organization, 
an officer of many, and never too busy to help others, he 
made a splendid scholastic record, being elected to Alpha 
Zcta in his Junior year. 



[ 33 I 




Football, " M" '22, "M" '23, " M" 'S^; Basket-ball, " M" 
'23-'24, '• M" '24-'25; Scabbard and Blade; Cadet 
Major, R. O. T. C; Lacrosse, " M" '23, " M" '24, 
" M" Captain '25; Student Executive Council; Rossbourg 
Club. 




• — j-'OE" is another of our really popular men; and 
^^ ileservedly so. He is one of those clean-cut fellows 
who make wonderful athletes and who are all- 
iround credits to their Alma Mater. Through his man>' 
accomplishments and his magnetic personality he has won 
for himself a place of high esteem. Playing a prominent 
part in three branches of athletics, he has always proved 
himself to be a clean [flayer and a good sport. In spite of 
his athletic activities, "Joe" has found time to take 
active part in student affairs, and to lead the R. O. T. C. 



DOUGLAS DAVIS BURNSIDE 
B. S. — Engineering 

W.ASHINGTON, D. C. 
B M <1>, <I> M 



Glee Club, Assistant Manager '23, 
Freshman Rifle Team; Opera Club. 




President 



O'OVC,," another of our class to obtain the prized 
commission of Captain in the R. O. T. C, was not 
behind the door when honors were passed around. 
He received the best drilled soldier's medal in "23 and the 
prize for the highest military class average in '22. It is 
hard to realize how he kept his mind off of automobile 
engines long enough to accomplish all this, and if this 
subject does not go to his brain, we expect big things from 
him as an engineer in the automotive field. 



34] 



1925 




CHARLES CHRISTOPHER CASTELLA 
B. S. — Engineering 

RIVERDALE, MD. 
A M, ^ M, * K * 



Rnsshourg Club; American Association of Engi 
American Clith; Public Speaking Club. 



neers; Latin- 



HARLEY my boy" has literally covered himself 
with honors during his four years here at Maryland. 
After graduating at the Hyattsville High School he 
entered the Engineering College in which he has been an 
honor man all four years, maintaining an exceptionally 
high average. He has shown marked ability in the Military 
field also, having attained the rank of First Lieutenant in 
the R. O. T. C. Naturally a likeable as well as a gifted 
chap, he has made many friends, all of whom anticipate 
big things from him in the years to come. May the future 
hold onlv the best for \ou, hoy! 










GRACE COE 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

BERLIN, MD. 
A O n 

Le Cerclc Francois, President: Y. W. C. A.; Opera Club 
Chorus: Poe Literary Society: Girls' Rifle Team, '' M." 



RAC 



follow 




conies from the "Eastern She';" but she has 
;h honor of graduating in three years, (".race, 
L'al "Sweet girl graduate" has done splendid 
both academic and extra-curricular activities, 
by is French ; as is fittingly evidenced tjy her 
)f the French Club. A host of good wishes wi 
race from her many University friends, wherever 



[36] 




STANTON JOSEPH COLLINS 
B. S. — Engineering 

SPARROWS POINT, MD. 

A :c * 



Freshman Football, 'Jl. 



' ' I ^-|- |I GGS " and "Rip" seem to be the most commonlv 
^J- (used of his numerous niclv-names. In any event, 
iil^ tand despite which appelation you may prefer, 
you'll have to admit that a man with such a countenance 
is bound to be a success. Most of his time here has been 
spent in work — hard work and plenty of it — but he found 
time to earn his numerals in football during his Freshman 
year.f 

" Jiggs" will start out holding in high esteem his degree 
in Mechanical Engineering. We are of the opinion that it 
will be a fortunate concern which acquires his services, for 
he has the "niakin's" of a splendid engineer. 




^ 




^ 



CARLTON MICHAEL COMPHER 
B. S. — Engineering 

DOUBS, MD. 
A *!' Q, PAH 

Cross Country, " M" Captain '22, " M" '24; Track " M" 
'22, " M" '24, " M" '25; American Association of 
Engineers; American Legion; Senior Write-up Committee. 

ILL" is a splendid example of what grit and stick- 
to-it-iveness will accomplish. After graduating 



g^3 from Frederick High .School he entered Maryland 
in V.Yli), but lost the year of 1923 because, so we understand, 
he didn't get back from his honeymoon in time to attend 
classes. Re-entering in 1924, he "carried on" from where 
he had stopped, and has established an enviable record as a 
gentleman, a scholar, and an athlete. Naturally, long 
associations are conducive to good friendships, doubly so 
where a man of Compher's calibre is concerned; so we 
regret having to part. Here's wishing you the best o'luck, 
boy! 



[37] 



1925, 




ULPIANO CORONEL ZEVALLOS 
B. S. — Engineering 

QUAYAQUIL, ECUADOR, S. A. 
•J" M, <I> K <J) 

Latin-American Club, President; American Association of 
Engineers. 

ORONEL came a long way to complete his education, 
and after looking over the various colleges, chose the 

I'niversity of iVIaryland to be his Alma Mater, We 

lielievehisselection has been a wise one. Coronel has been a 
brilliant student, being one of the honor men all four years. 
He has been prominent in various social activities, usually 
managing to attend and still be prepared to help us less 
fortunate ones when called upon to recite next morning. 
We are certain he will prove to be a credit to the Uni- 
versity when he returns to South America, and hope his 
reputation as a civil engineer will reach far and wide over 
his fair land to the south. 





ALICE CUSHMAN 
B. S. — Education 

TAKOMA PARK, MD, 

A o n 

}'. ir. C. A., President; Home Economics Club; New 
Mercer Literary Society: Chorus; Student Grange. 

a' ILICE came to Maryland from (jcorge Washington 
University in her Junior year and entered into the 
spirit of the Class of '2.T immediately. She is very 
interested in questions involving Home Economics and has 
been active in the Home Economics Club for two years. 
The Y. W. C. A. has found a very able leader in Alice, and 
has obtained many good ideas from her association with 
that organization during her two years here. 

In her Junior year Alice was a member of the New 
Mercer Literary Society Debating Team and was one of 
the first girls to take part in the annual inter-society debate. 



[38] 





WALKER MYRICK DAWSON 

B. S. — Agriculture 

* K <I> 

Chess Club: Poe Literary Society: Student Grange; Livestock 
Club: Y. M. C. A. ' 



ALKER and his trusty Ford have been one of the 

campus landmarks for the last four years. During 

^^ his whole time he has been active in a quiet way, 
both in studies and in student affairs. Knowing Dawson 
as we do, we have much reason to suspect that his "B.S." 
is only a starter to nobler letters. 






^ 



WILLIAM AUGUSTIN DeCAINDRY 
B. S. — Engineering 

BALTIMORE, MD. 

AM, :s A n 

Rossbourg Club: New Mercer Literary Society: American 
Association of Engineers: Latin-AmericanClulr. Y. .1/. CI. 



ijillLL" entered the Engineering school late in the fall 
vjy of 1921 and immediately set out to become a 
^aSSi famous engineer. From the beginning he has 
appeared as a Venus among the stars of our mathematical 
constellation. "Will" has made quite a few discoveries in 
the Engineering field, not the least of which is his famous 
movable turning point. "Will" is a hard worker, a good 
student, and a fine fellow, and we wish him all the success 
in the world in his future life. 




<r 




VIRGIL O. DOLLY 
B. S. — Education 

FLINTSTONE, MD. 
i: T Q, A Z 

Student Grange: New Mercer Literary Society: Junior Prom 
Committee: Livestock Club. 



^^IHOSE Sigma Tau Omega boys, by living back in the 
Vl/ woods, have deprived the University of a lot of their 
aif/l \aluable time. Dolly is a fine fellow and has many 
staunch friends. When Virgil leaves us Maryland loses an 
exceptionally good student, and a man able to accomplish 
things along e.xtra-curricular activities — and should we 
mention I5erwyn? 

So here's to you, " Doll, "and may your successes be many 
and happy. 



T)b 




ANNA H. E. DORSEY 
B. S. — Arts and Science 

ELLICOTT CITY, MD. 

A o n 

Women's Student Government Organization; Le Cercle 
Francais, Secretary: New Mercer Literary Society: Girls' 
Rifle Team: Student Grange: Chorus: Epsicopul Club: 
I'." W. C. A. 



INNA has always devoted a great deal of her time to 
student activities and has been very active in all the 
B^a organizations of which she was a member. Her 
splendid record on the Cirls' Rifle Team and the loyal 
support she has always given it has done much to place 
Cjirls' Rifle on the high standard which it has reached. 
She won an "M" for rifle the first year girls received 
letters. 

Anna has also been particularly active in the Women's 
Student Council and the V. W. C. A. Despite her many 
offices and duties Anna can always find time to help a 
friend. It is this willingness on her part that has won for 
her many friends. Anna, here's wishing you lots of 
success in \our future years. 



[40] 






eARRETT PARK has the honor of claiming "Roy," 
who came to Maryland in the fall of '21 to pursue 
^fjjg the Commercial Curriculum. During his college 
life, "Roy" has made many friends through his pleasing 
personality and extreme good nature. He possesses that 
rare quality of being able to laugh and yet become serious 
when the occasion demands it. Everyone knows and 
enjoys that extremely contagious laughter which bursts 
forth frequently when he is around. 

"Roy's" success in his collegiate work is very good 
evidence on which to predict an extremely successful 
career. Our heartiest wishes go with you, "Roy." 




HENRY EMERSON DUKE 
B. S. — Arts and Science 

DURHAM, X. C. 
A M 



1 'ice-President Class, 
Rnssbourg Club. 



'23-'24, '24-'2o: Economics Cliih: 



I^IENRY is the type of man who makes friends wherever 
JL}. he goes. A happy-go-lucky fellow who is a friend to 
j^gl everyone. He came to Maryland from North 
rolina, and has made a very impressive record as a 
student. He was active in student activities, being twice 
elected vice-president of his class. He took an active 
interest in other organizations. 

"Duke" is gifted with an unusual sense of humor, and 
usually is the life of the party wherever he goes. One has 
only to travel with him for a distance to see just how well 
he mingles, and his true value as a friend. 

In taking the Commercial curriculum, "Duke" has 
prepared himself for life in the business world, and his 
many friends at the University wish him all the success 
that can possibly come to one who so richly deserves to 
succeed. 



1411 





ELIZABETH S. DUVALL 
B. A. — Education 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 
2 A. <I) K * 

Le Ccrde Francois: Y. W. C. A.; New Mercer Literary 
Society: Girls' Athletic Association: Women's Student 
Government Association, President: Student Council: 
Student Grange: Basket-ball: Senior Write-up Committee. 



ijilOULD that we were accomplished writers so that we 
Vl/ might relate in a worthy manner the achievements of 
g^a this little lady! "Liz" became quite active in student 
organizations early, joining a number of them her first 
vear. Her popularity and fairness won for her the dis- 
tinction of being the first House President of the Practice 
House. This achievement was only to be followed up in 
the next year by the honor of being elected President of the 
Women's Student Government Association. 

Although actively engaged in so many organizations 
"Liz" is never too busy to lend a helping hand when 
called upon. She can be depended on at all times. Her 
sweet and loving disposition together with her thought- 
fulness of others has endeared her in the hearts of all of us. 








ELIZABETH FLENNER 

B. A. — Arts and Science 

CHESTER HEIGHTS, PA. 

A O n, <Jj K <J> 

Slndent Grange; Women's Student Governm'nt Association; 
Girls' Rifle Cliih "M"; New Mercer Literary Society; 
Chorus; Bible Class. 



TT '"'^^ " came to us in the fall of '22 from Swarth- 
-^ Tiiore. Her motto "Be happy and smile" has won 
roiW lor her many friends. Besides being ever ready for 
fun, she is conscientious, a hard worker, and has maintained 
a standard of excellent scholarship throughout her college 
career. Pennsylvania is her state, but we are inclined to 
believe that our "Dutchy" is growing quite fond of 
Maryland. "Libby" has participated in many activities, 
especially Y. W. C. A., Student ( ".range, and the Opera 
Club. On the Rifle Team she is known as the "Little 
Machine Gun," and won her letter the first year. We hope 
that cupid will be as good a marksman as you have been 
"Libby," and our best wishes go with you. 






EDWIN LAWSON FORD 
B. S. — Arts and Science 

VVASHLNGTON, D. C. 



eDWl N is a man that you see little of, but one who has 
made a great record in the Chemical Course which he 

Savgl pursued at the Unix-ersity. If one should stand at 
the entrance of the campus every morning he would 
hardh- fail to observe the appearance of Edwin on his 
motorcycle which carries him to and from Washington. 

In student activities Edwin was not very active because 
he was not a resident student, and was absent from the 
campus at the time that most of the organizations were 
meeting. However, this did not prevent him from making 
many friends, and making good marks throughout the four 
years. 

His many friends and classmates wish him the very best 
of success in his future endeavors in the scientific world. 



[43] 




^ 




WATSON IRVING FORD 
B. S. — Engineering 

BALTIMORE, MD. 
S * S 

American Association of Engineers: Maryland Opera Club; 
Latin-American Club; Rossbourg Club. 

vSIATSON, also known as "Wif" or "Fliv" chose 
\\j mechanical engineering as his course, though it is not 
^^ known whether the hot air invol\ed in the heat 
enyines had any bearing on his selection. In any event he 
has been a very good student, even to the extent of almost 
denving himself any expression of his natural weakness 
for the opposite sex. Seriously, though, we expect big 
things from him in years to come, and certainly we wish 
him the best of everything. 







^ 










WILFRED EVERETT FROEHLICH 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

CRISFIELD, MD. 

Poe Literary Society: Cross Country: Y. M. C. A. 

"I -— |-|ACK," as his college chums affectionately ca 
|0.| Wilfred, came to us from that far-famed and much 
mUSm talked of Eastern Shore. Since he first arrived on 
the campus he has always been one of the unassuming, 
serious-minded type of men, and he has a wide circle of 
friends. 

"Jack's" scholastic record at the university is one that 
he may well be proud of, and his participation in student 
activities has won for him a place on the Cross Country 
Team and the secretarial duties of the Poe Literary 
Society. 

In selecting the Arts and Science curriculum "Jack" 
certainlv intended to prepare to instruct others, and 
before many years we expect to see him directing some 
large institution of learning in a manner that will bring 
him the success and happiness that the Class of '25 so 
earnestly wishes that he may have. 



[44 






LUIS GANOZA 
B. S. — Agriculture 

TRIVILLO, PERU, S. A 



^7 





"pwlUIS FIRPO, the wild bull of the Pampas." That is 
Xa what his friends call him, but to an outsider such an 
Sgg appelation would be highly misleading. Luis, 
though starting as a two-year student, switched ii 
second year, and deserves no little credit for getting his 
degree in the remaining three years, in spite of his un- 
familiarity with the North American Agriculture. 

Luis's popularity runs high in the I'niversity ; he is a 
sincere friend, modest to a degree, and nearly always ready 
with a contagious laugh. He will carry a host of good 
wishes back with him to Peru. 



G. PAGE GARDNER 
B. A. — Education 

MIDDLETOWN, MD. 
K A, * K <I> 

Class President, '23, '24, '25; Baseball "M", '24, zu: 
Student Executive Council; Student Affairs Committee; 
Putilic Speaking Club; Rosshourg Club; Senior Write-up 
Committee. 



INE would think that the job of leading a class through 

three years would be enough for anyone; but Page is 

jg^a an extremely versatile person, as indicated by his 
long list of important activities. With two letters to his 
credit in baseball, and with offices being held in many of 
his extra-curricular activities; it is no wonder that he is so 
popular a man. 

During the last year, however, the general student body 
has had to give up his attentions in favor of a particular 
black-haired Junior; in fact to picture one without the 
other is difficult. 



[45] 





RALPH M. GRAHAM 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 
AH* 



y. M. C. A.: Scabbard and Blade, President: R. 0. T. C. 




IFTER a successful career at Technical High School 
of Washington, Ralph came to the University of 
jg^ Maryland where for two years he was registered in 
the Engineering CoUege. During the summer of his second 
year he held a position as a salesman, and it was then that 
he decided that he liked the commercial world better and 
decided to take up the commercial course for the remaining 
two years in order that he might have a good foundation 
for a commercial career. 

The fact that he has received a commission in the 
Reserve Officers Corps of the I'nited States Army speaks 
alone for his ability as a military leader. While at the 
University, Ralph took four years training under the 
Military department. 

While at Maryland, Ralph did excellent scholastic work 
and was active in the various student affairs, and it is 
needless to say that he will meet with success in life, for 
where there is so much ability and so determined a wil! 
success is evident. 





OSWALD H. GREAGOR 
B.^S. — Arts and Science 

BALTIMORE, MD. 
* K * 

Lacrosse (Manager) " M" '25: Rosshourg Club. 

|SW.-\LD is a student through and through. ■ His 
scholastic record all during high school was a grade of 

excellence and ho has maintained this high average 

ever since he entered the University. Oswald is not so 
devoted to his studies, however, that he sacrifices pleasure, 
for there is hardly ever a dance on the campus that we do 
not see him there tripping the light fantastic. 

Oswald is also very much interested in Lacrosse and has 
shown what he is made of by his untiring effort to make 
the team. He is a true lover of the sport and deserves 
much credit for his splendid work as playing manager of 
the team. The best of luck to you, Oswald! 



[461 





Girls' Rifle Team "M"; Mask and Bauble Club: Home 
Economics Club; Women's Athletic Association; Basket- 
ball. 



|\D now we come to one of the most versatile members 
of our class. One seldom finds a girl that can do as 
i^« many things and do them well, as Mary can. She is 
an extremeh' acconijilished swimmer, a crack rifle shot, ami 
an all-round good athlete. In addition to all this, Mar\ 
is excellent in dramatics, and can also do almost anythini' 
in the line of cooking and serving. As to her other gooil 
points — we'll just let her picture speak for itself! 

In her senior year IVIary worked very hard as iVIanager 
of the Girls' Rifle Team, and was a great factor in helping 
it to have such a successful year. 

Mary has many friends, and it will be hard to find 
someone to take her place at Maryland next year. 




T^ 




^ 



tipiscopal Club. 




PAUL BEATTY HARLAN 
B. S.— Agriculture 

CHURCHVILLE, MD. 
2 ii> 2 



()T Bachelor of Science, but Able-bodied Seaman 
Harlan, "started west from San Francisco," and when 
dUjA we next saw him he boasted the title of "Skibby" 
.mil a knowledge of French Liqueurs. For all his experience 
"Skibby" is modest in the extreme: claiming only to be a 
white man, but alas! he is only an Irishman. It will be a 
severe loss to all those who have known him, when"Skibtjy" 
weighs anchor. But not to have known him would have 
}een to miss a rare and lasting experience. "Skibby" 
says his wanderlust is over, he wants to start farming in 
.Nevada, (in partnership, of course, she also coming from 
thurchville). 



47 





GEORGE R. HEINE 
B. S. — Agriculture 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 
K A 

Freshman Football, "21" Captain; Varsity Football " M" 
'22, " M" '21, " M" '24: Lacrosse " M" '2i: First 
Licutcnaut-Adjitlant, R. 0. T. C. 



EI\E came to us from high school with the reputation 
of being an excellent football player. He was the 
^^ star on the Freshman team and at times was playing 
with the X'arsity in his freshman year. Since that time he 
has been deporting himself in the X'arsity backfield as one 
of our most reliable punters. In his Junior year he turned 
mentor and helped coach the Freshman Lacrosse squad. 
Athletics however, have not been Heine's chief aim as he 
has taken a great interest in his chosen field of Dairy 
Manufactures. We hope you will achieve your ideal in 
becoming owner of a milk plant. 








MICHAEL HEVESSY 
B. S. — Agriculture 

GLOUCESTER POINT, \A. 



IKE" is a man that could well boast of his past 
lecause of his World War record but not so with 
mi/l him. He does not say a great deal about himself 
which kept us wondering about his true self for some time. 
Now that we know him we think all the more of him for 
his modesty. The best of good luck to you. "Mike;" 
a good student, a good friend, and a hard worker. 





LUCILLE HILL 
B. S. — Education 

WASHINGTON, D. C 
A O n 



Home Economics Club: 
Society. 



^ 




HUCILLEis another one of our classmates who came to 
Maryland from (ieorge Washington University, and 

^'iW we are certainly glad that she decided to graduate 
from Maryland instead of from the school she first attended. 

Lucille is quiet but e\eryone likes her because she 
always has a smile or something nice to say to someone. 
She is very interested in \' . VV. C. A. work and has been 
quite active in that organization during her two years at 
Maryland University. 

Anyone who can make friends as quickly as Lucille is 
sure to be popular wherever she goes. 



yOv 



MINNIE HILL 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

WASHL\GTU.\, D. C. 
2 A, * K * 

Secretary of Ike Class, '21, '22, '23, '2Jf; Le Cercle Francois; 
Women's Student Government Association, Secretary; 
Basket-hall, Captain, '23; Women's Student Council; 
" Diamondback" Staff: Reveille Staff: Senior Write-up 
Committee: Y. W. C. A., Sponsor, Company A: Girls' 
Athletic Association. 



IWIE, the most universally popular girl on the 
lampus. Yes, everyone likes "Min" — and as for 
310 her particular friends, well, they just wouldn't know 
h(i\\ {(> get along without her. 

No girl in the class has been more active, and her posi- 
tions as class secretary for four years and as Sponsor for 
Company A are only indications of her popularity with 
the class and with the student body generally. 

Minnie has also been very active in athletics, in Student 
Government work, and on the Student Publications. 
We won't go into any more detail, but suffice it to say that 
she is "out for" everything, and the best kind of a "Good 
old sport!" 



-Q 



:49i 



1925, 




CHARLES W. HOHMAN 
B. S. — Agriculture 

BERWYN, MD. 

Livestock Club; Veterans of Foreign Wurs. 



OHMAN is another of our Federal Board Students, 
and if stature counts, he must be the most important. 
^^3 ( '.ood nature is perhaps his outstanding characterisitc; 
his laugh suits his size. 

Mohman is an extremely conscientious student; deter- 
mined to obtain a good education, so that he may instruct 
the layman, after he becomes a country agent. Hohman's 
special talent seems to lie in fitting animals for show- 
purposes. 

Like many of his conferes, Hohman has acquired a wife 
while at the University. 





ADDISON EASTWICK HOOK 

BALTIiMiORE, MD. 

V <j) V 

Track, " M" (Manager) 'io; Glee Club; American Associa- 
tion of Engineers; Freshman Football. 



D" came to Maryland from the renowned Char- 
lotte Hall Military .Academy where he was one of 
B^al the main cogs. Upon arriving here he fitted in 
very easily, soon becoming a non-commissioned officer in 
our local army. Then he went into the (".lee Club and 
became an asset with his voice and his still better banjo 
playing. Now he is active in fraternal work. 
Girls, he is young and innocent! 



1501 





JOHN F. HOUGH 
B. S. — Agriculture 

MT. RAINIER, MD. 
K A, A Z 

Freshmati Football '21; Football, " M" '22, " M" '23, 
•' M" '24; Lacrosse, " M" '22, " M" '23, " M" '24; 
First Lieutenant, R. 0. T. C. 



o 



ONY" has been one of the most active members of 
the Class of '25. Not only has he found time to 
myyl make good marks in his studies, but has set a high 
standard in athletics. "Tony" has been rewarded for his 
high calibre of playing in football by selection to the All- 
Maryland team in '24 and election to the captaincy of our 
own team for next fall. In the spring "Johnny" turns his 
attention to Lacrosse and he is a stalwart on the defense. 
"Tony," we are truly glad to know that you are to be back 
with us ne.\t year, and of course we are looking to you to 
make it a successful season. 



1511 





JOSEPH WELIS JONES 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 

R. 0. T. C: Economics Club. 

"— |-|ONES, or J. W., as he was generally called, came to 
V-*'! the University in the fall of '21 as green a freshman 

; ever trod the campus of Old Maryland. But he, 

like the rest gradually emerged into a state of second year 
soyihistication, then a worldly junior, and finally a stately 
and dignified senior. He is a very quiet and unassuming 
chap, and as a student has maintained very high standards. 
He was not very active in student organizations because he 
came out from Washington every day, but in Advanced 
R. O. T. C. he made a name for himself. 

We hope that J. W. will meet with the success in the 
commercial world that has been his during his study at the 
University. 





EDWARD F. JUSKA 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

ELBERON, N. J. 
2 <i> 2 

Freshman Class, Vice-President; New Mercer Literary 
Society; Dramatic Cluh: " Diamondtyack" Staff; Public 
Speaking Club; Junior Prom Committee; Baseball, " M" 
(Manager) '25; Reveille, Managing Editor; Honor 
Court; Senior Write-up Committee. 



el)" has always been one of the outstanding boys in 
his class during his four years at Maryland. He has 

^'9\ been particularly interested in public speaking and 
dramatics, taking a leading part in nearly every play 
produced by the Masque and IJauble Club. 

We also remember "Ed" as President of the New- 
Mercer Literary Society and one of its best debaters. He 
has carried his literary talent even farther, being active on 
both the " Diamondback" and Reveille staffs. 

"Ed" has a very pleasing and jovial personality and has 
won a host of friends on the campus. 



[52] 






Chess Cluh: 
Engineers. 




BARNWELL RHETT KING 
B. S. — Engineering 

BRANCHVILLE, MD. 
<I> M, il> K 'I' 

Episcopal 



A iiierican 



if~\ HETT entered the llniversity of Maryland with 
J^ \aijue ideas as to what to study. The words "Elec- 
i.^^j trical Engineer" had appealed to his imagination 
and, as is frequently the case with many great men, his 
fate was thus decided. .Since then he has been consistently 
chasing the ampere, and we expect that some day he will 
catch it. Aside from his studies, in which his marks are 
always high, "B. R." has indulged in quite a number of 
activities in school and out, most of the latter lieing of the 
feminine persuasion, for he is verily a lion with the ladies, 
as it is easy to see from his picture. Good luck, Rhett, and 
we all wish you the greatest success. 



^ 




^ 




HOWARD LANE KNOX 

B. S. — Engineering 

COLLEGE PARK, MD. 



g.\ ardent Democrat from Miami, Florida. He is 
eloquent when discussing politics and becomes so 
iSi^ warmed up to his subject that he boils. He seems to 
be assured of a position of fame and honor for hard and 
continuous work is his favorite pastime. 



[ 53 1 





GOMER LEWIS, JR. 
B. S. — Engineering 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 

S N 

Inter- Fraternity Council, Vice-President: Football, 
'"24: Lacrosse Team, " M" '23, '24, '25. 

/^lOMER'S honors are almost too numerous to mention. 
\J.\ His reputation as a football player, besides being one 
jMM of the mainstays of the Lacrosse Team, stamps him 
as fjeing a first class athlete. .\ product of Central High 
School, he came to us heralded as a man tried and proven, 
and his success here has added to his previous victories. 
He has been a good student and should make a successful 
Civil Engineer. Good luck, boy, and may you have the 
same luck in the years to come that you had in College. 



[54] 






©' EHOLD the Wit of the Class! We have often ceased 
struggling with deep scientific problems to indulge in 
j^Sgj hearty laughter at the "wise cracks" of this young 
individual. " Bill " says that after four years of hard work 
at electrical engineering he would like to enroll in some easy- 
course and enjo>' life for a while. The poor boy may be 
over-worked, but do not blame it all on the engineering 
college. Besides his chosen course "Bill" has another 
great affinity— cross-word puzzles— and heisspending much 
of his senior year in solving them. 

All in all, "Bill" is certainly a credit to his native town 
of Elkton, Maryland, and we cannot wish him too much 
success and happiness for the years to come. 






-n 


r^ 


ffl! 




nm 


1 V 




1 


.■,-—'«, 




s^J 


V 


1 




m^ « 




1 


.. '-'^m 


"-■1 




i" 



FRANCIS THEODORE LITTLE 
B. S. — Engineering 

TAKOMA PARK, MD. 

2 T Q 



Rossbourg Club. 



N automobile salesman or peddler of Ford's superior 

product by night, and a student in the University's 

B^ hardest course by day. All questions concerning 



radio will be cheerfully and accurately answered by this 
authority. In arguments it has become quite customary 
to measure the strength of his argument and the density 
of his opponent by the volume of his voice. 



[55] 





IXCOLN has had a rather varied career, varying 
from managing a lunch counter, to trying to do the 
^•gl same with a wife and two children. The late War 
served to place him here at the ITniversity, where he is 
successfully completing an honorable course. Attractions 
at home have kept him rather out of student afTairs; so 
most of us know him only as a quiet student, well able to 
hold up his end of the work. 



A>. 






CHARLES WILLIAM LITCHFIELD 
B. S. — Engineering 

VVA.SHINGTOX, D. C. 

A i: <ii, r A n 

American Associulion of Engineers. 



Y^ITCH," as he is popularly known, is the type of 
Xk. chap who can be depended on to have his work 
^•g| (lone and done well. Naturaljy enough then, he is 




graduating this year in Mechanical Engineering. 

His is a rather fortunate nature, embodying enough 
curiosity to ask why and sufficient aggressiveness to 
determine how a thing is done. Such a combination cannot 
mean other than success in whatever he may undertake. 
We wish him all the luck in the world. 



[56] 





JOSEPH A. MACRO 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

HOMESTEAD, PA. 

Poe Literary Society, President- Poe Debating Team, '23-24: 
Winner of Debating Medal, '23-24: V'arsity Debating 
Team, '24-'2d: Public Speaking Club: Council of Oratory 
and Debate: " Diamondhack" Staff: Reveille Staff. 



iCi EHOLD the long list of forensic activities which 
'^E) follows "Mack's" name — but even then you will not 
^^ gain a sufficient idea as to the amount of use that 
" has made of his tongue. If ever any one was born 
talking, it certainly must have been our "Macko." His 
ability along this line may be partly due to the many times 
daily that he must extricate himself from awkward posi- 
tions which his love of practical jokes may have placed him. 
From the above, one should gather that "Mack" is a 
more than vociferous person, filled to the brim with fun- 
provoking e.xhuberance. 'Tis all true; but in spite of this, 
he is a hard worker, and has devoted a large amount of his 
time to the student publications as well as to debating. 







JOHN W. MAGRUDE 
B. S. — Education 

GAITHERSBURG, MD. 

Student Grange; Y. M. C. A.: Bible Class. 

INLIKE many of our Agricultural Education gradu- 
ates, John has been in it from the start. If applica- 
JWM tion to work in spite of other attractions is what 
makes successes, Magruder will certainly early reach the 
top. Like the student that he is, John is excessively quiet; 
but his friends are not scarce and they are true. 



TILGHMAN BRICE MARDEN, JR. 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

BALTIMORE, MD, 
2 <I> S 

Lacrosse, "Af," '22, " M," '^S, " M," 'U, " M," "25; 
Freshman Football, '21; Rossbourg Club. 

y^l. B." is one of Professor Schulz's proteges and is 

V_«) quite versed in the line of political sciences. At 

aiWI present he seems to be quite interested in knowing 

if the Electoral College has a good football team. We bite, 

"T. B.," has it? 

Outside of the Arts and Science school "T. B." is one of 
the mainstays of the Lacrosse team. He is a fast and ardent 
player and has devoted a great deal of time to this sport 
during his four years. He deserves lots of credit for his 
excellent playing and his loss to the team next year will be 
keenly felt. But he is not lost at sports because he is now 
playing Santa Claus for a particular person — and here's 
ucic "T. B.," we hope you win. 



[581 







v^ HIS Dixie maiden hails from Columbus, (ieorijia, 
vl/ and has the distinction of being one of the first two 
mw to enroll in the Pre-Medical Curriculum. For two 
>ears she won a letter on the Girls' Rifle Team, and on 
several occasions we have enjoyed hearing her voice in the 
opera club and chorus productions. Marie, called the 
"l.ittle One" is contemplating missionary work in China. 
A truer or better friend could not be found, so her class 
wishes her the best of success in the Oriental fields. 




^ 



KENNETH FRANCIS MATTHEWS 
B. S. — Engineering 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 
A «}' Q, <i> U. <S> K <i> 

American Associution of Engineers; Inter- Fraternity Council. 



ENNV," as debonair a chap as ever stepped out of 
a band-box, came to this institution as a sophomore, 
after havinij spent his first collegiate year at the 
University of Virginia. He is an honor man in the senior 
class and a member of Phi Mu, Honorary Engineering 
Fraternity. He has made good both in his academic work 
and in numerous campus activities. We are certain his 
success in his chosen profession will be as great as that in 
college. 



i? 



t^ 



MARVIN ROYSTON McCLUNG 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

NORRISTOWN, MD. 
A V Q 



RossboKro Clul). 



from Jarretsville High School in Harford 
It is the custom of Jarretsville High to 
Mac" is no exception to 



^.AC " hai 
^ County. 

mwi turn out good men, and 
this custom. 

It is rather indefinite what "Mac" expects to become, 
but he seems to take a great deal of interest in economics 
and business administration, so we predict a bright and 
successful future for him. 

You would not believe it, but "Mac," besides being a 
student, takes a peculiar liking to the fair sex. He says, 
however, that the home town girl is still the best one after 
all, and that we need not be surprised at anything that we 
may hear. 

Well "Mac," old boy, we wish you the very best success 
in vour future endeavors. 



[60] 



1925 




WILLIAM TODD McCUNE 
B. S. — Engineering 

ELKTON, MD. 
A M 



v. M. C. A. 



n, 



RESH from the big city of Elkton, "Mac" set forth 
four years ago with a firm resolve to become a 
m//l civilized engineer. He stuck to this resolution 
through four years of Trigonometry, Calculus, Steel, et 
cetera, and finalh' achic\cd his goal, despite many week-end 
visits to Elkton, Washington, ami other points of more or 
less interest. It is reported that "Mac" has had an ap- 
plication in for some time for the position of Beach Censor 
at Atlantic City, but wherever he goes we know that he 
will fulfill his duties in a satisfactory manner, and we wish 
for you, "Mac," the best of success in all \our under- 
takings. 





^ 



NELSON T. MEEDS 
B. S. — Engineering 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 
* M 

Cnmniission in the Officers Reserve Corps. 



nELSON entered these halls of learning with the idea 
of becoming, eventually, an elect, ical engineer, and 
cWM to this end he applied himself faithfully, with the 
logical result that he is one of the honor members of the 
class. " N. T." is one of those fortunate individuals whose 
hofibies parallel their vocations. His [jet recreation is 
radio, and he knows considerable about it. However, 
although he best likes things electrical, he has won a 
commission as Second Lieutenant in the Organized 
Reserve Corps, having served in our R. O. T. C. batalHon 
for three years, with previous military experience. Well, 
old boy, we all wish you the greatest success, and expect 
some day to hear your name used as an authority in your 
chosen field 



161] 





EDWARD ROANE MELTON, JR. 
B. S. — Engineering 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 
S <I> D 

Inter-Fraternity Council: Track, " M" '21: Rossbourg Club: 
Latin- American Club: American Association of Engineers: 
Y. M. C. A. 



OANE started out in the Class of "24 but stayed out 
of school a year while travelling in the South on 

experimental work for the Bureau of standards. 

Possibly the experience thus acquired explains why he has 
been a good student. Then, too, his congenial and cour- 
teous manner fits in perfectly with our ideas of the South, 
and certainly it meets with the approval of the fairer sex! 
Everyone who knows Roane is confident that he will be 
highly successful in whatever field of engineering he may 
enter. Surely he has all of our good wishes! 



[62] 





/> 



2 



WILLIAM H. MERRILL, JR. 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

POCOMOKE CITY, MD. 

Scabbard and Blade: Y. M. C. A.; New Mercer Literary 
Society; Advanced R. O. T. C; Bible Class. 



^ 




"\(C\ II-I- " is another one of whom Pocomoke may well be 
'vJ ]iroud. He has made a name for himself not only 
gggj as a student and a good fellow, but as a military 
leader. We do not know whether "Bill" will be a great 
lawyer or a soldier of fortune, but we do know that he is 
upholding the traditions of the latter in that he is truly a 
ladies' man. 

" Bill " has stuck faithfully with the Class of '2.5 through 
difficulties and pleasures, and now, as he goes forth from 
the University into the world he carries with him the good 
will of all his classmates. 




JAMES EDWARD MILLS 
B. S. — Agriculture 

HYATT.SV1LLE, MD. 
Student Grange; Horticultural Club; Fruit Judging Team. 



XN 191fi, there came a lad into the old M. A. C. from 
Shrevesport, Louisiana. He was early received into 
^BgJ the hearts of his fellow students, and was elected 
class president. This same year he was called to assist his 
country, and served many months on the Mexican Border. 
Then came the World War, and he again answered the call 
to arms. 

After seeing the states from East to West he returned in 
the fall of 1923. Here, in spite of his long service, he 
succumbed: Cupid captured him; and now carries him off 
the campus every week-end. Even with this in hand, 
however, " Jimmie" finds time to play an active part in the 
Orange and the Horticultural Club. 



[ 63 1 



1925 



JOHN ELMER WAYNE MILLS 
B. S. — Engineering 

WASHINGTON GROVE, MD. 
AM. r A n 

Crnss Country, " M" V;J; Track; American Association of 
E?igineers: Y. M. C. A. 

AVNE enrolled in our fair institution of learning four 
\ears ago in the school of Engineering. He not onh- 
ggig completed his course and is in line for his diploma, 
hut he is one of the few engineers who have been able to 
find the time to devote to athletics. He has been on the 
Cross Country Team for four years, making his letter in 
his Junior Year. This is an indication of what all his 
friends know to be true, that Wayne is a good student and 
a hard w'orker. In addition to this Wayne is a mighty fine 
fellow, and he deserves an unqualified success in ail that he 
undertakes in his life after graduation. 








PAUL MORRLS 
B. S. — Engineering 

ST. MICHAELS, MD. 
A M 

American Association of Engineers: Rossboiirg Club: Rifle 
Club; Latin-American Club: Y. M. C. A. 



AUL has distinguished himself not only in the Engi- 
neering field, but also in the realm of Military Science, 
laaej having attained the rank of First Lieutenant in the 
Cadet Battalion this year. Although the smallest man in 
the Senior Civil Engineering Class he has demonstrated 
time and again that he is perfectly able to see through a 
transit without the aid of either a stepladder or a pair of 
stilts. Paul is one of our best students as w-ell as the best 
of fellows, and deserves a large share of success in the 
pursuit of his chosen career. We join in wishing for you, 
Paul, the best of luck, and we know that given the oppor- 
tunity you can prove beyond a doubt that \ou are there 
W'ith the goods. 






^FIQUALLY good company at Cribbage, Bridge, 
VJi Dancing, Celebrating, or any old thing; "Vic" will 
Si^ ever live in the minds of his fellows as a quiet, 
unassuming good scout. He reserves a large amount of 
consideration and genial warmth for his chums. And we 
are sure that "Vic's" personality and trust-worthiness 
will gain the friendship and credit, when he leaves school, 
that they have won for him in school. 





^ 



MABEL NASH 
B. S. — Arts and Science 

MT. RANIER, MD. 



Chorus. 



y^lO all appearances Mabel is quiet and unassuming'but 
KD those who know her best realize that she is energetic 
BIWl and full of fun, as well. Mabel's chief interest, aside 

from studies, seems to lie in the Chorus and Opera Club. 

She has been a hard worker throughout her four years in 

college, and her classmates wish her much success in her 

teaching career. 



[6.5] 




VICTORINE NICOL 
B. S. — Education 

MANASSAS, VA. 



Home Economics Cluh; Poe Literary Society; Y. W. C. A 



IXD now we come to little "Nic" who, even though 
she is so small in stature, is big at heart. She hai 
i^a from Virginia and everyone knows that girls from 
there are noted for their splendid personality and con- 
geniality and "Nic" is no exception. During her four 
years at Maryland she has always been known as a real 
true friend and this doesn't stand only among the girls 
either. Can anyone guess who he is? And — although 
"Nic" is "big-hearted," she has a fancy for little things, 
don't you think? 

Well, in '26 "Xic" will be gone but indeed she will not 

be forgotten. Whether you teach school next year or 

you have every good wish for a happy and successful life 





^ 



KNUTE W. NIELSON 
B. S. — Agriculture 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 

A M 

Inler- Fraternity Council: Cross Country; Old Dominion 
Club; Livestock Club; Y. M. C. A. 



^ 




ILL Knute's friends know that he is loyal to his Alma 
^_^ Mater even though he is a non-resident. He has 
i^Sl found time during his four years here to run on the 
Cross Country Team and his work there has been very 
valuable. Knute is one of our Dairy Manufacturing 
Specialists and rumor has it that he intends to carry on 
next year at Massachusetts Agricultural College. We 
know that Knute will be rewarded with success for he is a 
painstaking worker. 




ELSIE L. ORME 
B. S. — Education 

BARNESVILLE, MD. 

S A 

Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Chorus; Student 
Grange; Poe Literary Society; Girls' Athletic Association. 



f^ LSIE is one of the happiest and best natured persons 
V-^ we know and we are just a little inclined to wonder 

^0\ if there's not a good reason for this, because " Happy " 

things surely do "take to" Elsie and she to them, or should 

we say to "him?" 

All joking aside, though, Elsie's an awfully good sport 

and the best friend ever; and, if she does teach next year, 

as she says she's going to do, we know she will be successful ; 

"there is nothing succeeds like success." Elsie leaves a 

host of friends when she leaves Maryland. 




LESTON CURTIS PARKS 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

BRISTOL, TE.W. 
* :i: K 



QARKS comes from the state about which perhaps 
more songs are written than any other of the forty- 
gOB eight states — Tennessee, to become an Old Liner for 
short years. It did not take him long to grasp the 
spirit of a true Marylander, and when an athletic contest 
of any kind was in progress Parks was generally there 
helping the boys to cheer the home team to victory. 

The old rule that one privilege granted to all is that of 
choosing their own friends, is still good, and to be a friend 
of Leston's means more than we can explain here. 
"Parks" as he was known on the campus was a good 
student, and interested in student afTairs. His principal 
interest outside of scholastic duties lay in attending the 
Rossbourg Club dances; for a particular reason, no doubt. 





WILLIAM A. PARLETT 
B. S. — Education 

American Legion. 

(T^ ILL" comes to Maryland as a convalescent from a 
€/ gas attack in the World War. His present status 
'S^A shows him to be a graduate pharmacist, living with 
i widowed mother, spending no little of his time nursing 
the ailing ofTspring of his friends. Stern almost to the 
point of grouchiness, "Bill" is a true friend to those who 
know him. 

May you have every success as a teacher, Mr. Parlett. 




[68] 





Scabbard and Blade: Kosshoiirg Club: Student Grange, 
Master: Livestock Club, President. 




IN every campus one will find men who, though not 
having much to say, are actually big leaders and 
^^ popular characters; such is "Sparky." Wilbur 
comes from a big farm, and doubtless his early training is 
responsible for much of his successes here. The list above 
indicates his wide range of activities, combined with 
excellence in scholarship. As a member of the cattle- 
judging team, Pearce represented his school in "2.3; and 
always has been prominent in advancing the interests of 
the University. 

"Sparky" is a favorite with both men and girls on the 
campus; and to meet their expectations of him may tax 
even his fund of resources. 




IRVIN PEEBLES 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

LONACONING, MD. 
2 <t> S 

Freshman Football, '31: Football, '22, '23, '2/,: Track, '22: 
Lacrosse, '23, '24, '25: Basket-ball, '23-' 24; Episcopal 
Club. 



N the autumn of "21 Irvin made his first appearance 

on the campus, and through the rush of the past four 

OggJ years he has gone calmly along making many friends, 

ind maintaining an excellent scholastic record. 

" Ducky" was a member of the football, basket-ball, and 
acrosse squads, and participated admirably in a number 
of contests. He was also active in other campus organiza- 
tions. 

" Ducky's" career will be made in the commercial world, 
a field in which he is well grounded through his selection of 
Business Administration for collegiate study. The Class 
of "25 wishes you the very best success that can possibly 
come your way, "Ducky." 



[691 






GARELD E. PHILLIPS 
B. S. — Arts and Science 

HAGERSTOWN, MD. 
K A 



QHIL" has a very reticent nature and many of us on 
the campus do not feel as if we know him as well as 
^^ we would like to. His best friends, however, tell 
us that when " Phil " comes out of his "shell " he is the life 
of the party. Do you think you have treated us quite fair. 



He has spent much of his time in the Chemistry building, 
being particularly interested in this science and from all 
reports he has done splendid work. We wish you all kinds 
of success in the Chemistry world and we know you'll 
make good. 



p 




^- 


c!W^ 


mL 




( 




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Jj 






H ' '^ 



^ 



ROBERT WENDELL POWELL 
B. S. — Engineering 

PRINCES.S ANNE, MD. 
N i: O 

A merican A ssociation of Engineers: Inter- Fraternity Ccuncil; 
New Mercer Literary Society: Somerset County Club. 



^ 



ENDELL entered the University in the fall of 1920, 
and matriculated in Electrical Engineering. Through 
ggg his pleasing personality and good fellowship he has 
made many permanent and sincere friendships, and he is 
very popular on the campus. Wendell has participated in 
many extra-curricular activities, making his education a 
complete one. He is a good student, possessed of both 
initiative and leadership and he has shown his ability to 
apply in a practical way what he has learned. " R. W." 
everyone joins in wishing you the success you so richly 
deserve! 






SELWYN LAWRENCE POWERS 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

HYATTSVILLK, MD. 
4> S K 

Latin-American Cluh; First Lieutcnuiil R. O. T. C: Econom- 
ics Club: Rosstiourg Club. 



EL," originally from Kansas City, has made many, 
friends since he became a resident of the Old Line 

State, bnt true to the maxim of the former state he 

requires that you show him before he is convinced. 

Although he was a day student, Selwyn always main- 
tained an excellent scholastic standing, and made many 
friends on the campus. During the four years that we 
have been classmates together we have learned two things 
about "Sel:" first that he does not dislike the weaker sex: 
second, that the members of this sex do not dislike him. 
The sheik, as he is sometimes called, always has a smile for 
everyone, and where he holds forth, gloom and despair 
cannot. 

For you, "Sel," we wish this one thing among many — 
that your business career be as overwhelmingly successful 
as your college life has been. 





T^ 



ARTHUR G. PRANGLEY, JR. 
B. S. — Engineering 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 
4) S K, * M, * K <l> 

Scabbard and Blade; Inler-Fralernity Council; American 
Association of Engineers; Latin-American Club; First 
Lieutenant R. 0. t. C. 



iwrflELL, folks, here he is. One of the girls on the hill 
vl/| once said he was the handsomest man on the campus, 
j^j^ and several others have a soft spot in their hearts for 
his dancing. There is no doubt as to his social attributes, 
and in addition he is a first class student, so what more 
could we ask? During his sojourn here he has made a 
splendid scholastic record, as well as many friends, .^s 
to future intentions, Arthur is slightly undecided whether 
to be a professor or a second Steinmetz. We would not be 
surprised, however, if he succeeded as both. Anyway, 
Arthur, we all wish you the greatest possifjle success and 
happiness for the years to come. 



[71] 



o 





MYRON S. PRICE 
B. S. — Agriculture 

CENTERVILLE, MD. 

S N 



is one of our midgets, but "Marty" has 

I the old saying that good goods come in small 

ges. In spite of his fine work, however, 

had a hard time in keeping his mind on his 

is quite interested in the activities at Hood 

'Pewee" is one of Professor Cotterman's 

ve are looking forward to the time when we 

as one of our teachers. "Marty," don't 

" when you begin your work. 




i? 



EDWARD L. PUGH, JR. 
B. S.~Education 

NORTH CHEW CHASE, MD. 
K A 

Football "M" 'n, "M" '22, " M" '23, " M" (Captain) 
'34: Track " M" '23, " M" '24, " M" {Captain) '25; 
Freshman Lacrosse. 



"r^lD" is the outstanding athlete of the class: Ever 

d since his freshman >'ear he has been getting Varsity 

^ig letters, and this year he has the singular distinction 

and honor of being captain of two major sports. He is 

the kind of fellow who has not let his athletic honors 




interfere with his campus demeanor. 

We hope that we will soon see "Ed" coaching and 
turning out athletes for Maryland of the calibre he has 
proved himself to be. 



[72] 





HOWARD WILBUR QUAINTANCE 
B. S. — Agriculture 

COLLEGE PARK, MD. 
A :i; * 

Freshman, Sophomore and Junior Prom Commillccs: Inter- 
Fraternitv Council: dee Club. 



Q"' IHOEBE" after being with us and away from us at 
\arving intervals, has at last reached the goal. 
^a His talent on the banjo, and his willingness to his 
fellow students, have served to bring him many friends. 
It has also been rumored that he has met "the right- girl." 
May the combination of "Phoebe," the girl, and life's 
work go on to great results. 





Poe Literary 
Cla ss. 



WILSON O. RIGDON 
B. S. Education 

CARDIFF, MD. 



Society: Episcopal Club: Y. M 



"f^^UNBOAT" Rigdon hails from Cardiff, wherever 
^ that may be; but, in spite of this handicap, he has 
Sia kept up with us without seeming difhculty. Rigdon 

is another one of the very quiet ones of our class. He has 

staunch friends, however; and these and the rest of us wish 

him well with his Bacteriology. 



[73] 





FLOYD V. RITTER 
B. S. — Agriculture 

Poe Literary Society: Student Grange: Old Dominion Club 
Vice-President: Rossbourg Club: American Legion. 



LOVD hails from Virginia and since coming to Mary- 
land has made a good showing for himself, in several 
Km//I ways. He finishes his course at the end of three 
\c.irs and has made some mighty good time down in 
Hyattsville. The Mystery surrounding his frequent visits 
there was unfolded recently when we received news of his 
matrimonial ventures. We congratulate you, Floyd. We 
will think of you as a good friend and hope that you meet 
with success wherever you settle down. 




JOSEPH L. RIVKIN 

B. A. — Arts and Science 

HARTFORD, CONN. 

* E n, * K * 

OK" transferred to us from Connecticut Aggie in 
his Junior year, but we have heard very little of 

him. He came to us with a high academic standing 

and has continued his good work as the records show. 
Rivkin takes the deepest interest in the political sciences, 
the field in which he is majoring, and if he continues as he 
has in the past we know that his future success is assured. 
We will remember you as one to raise the scholastic 
averages of our University. 



u 




[74] 




Lieiitenanl, 



FREDERICK HELME ROGERS 
B. S. — Engineering 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 

American Assncialinn of Engineers: First 
R. 0. T. C; Rifle Team, Captain, ',12. 

VR Helnic is a hero with the ladies and though he has 
many applicants, one has been singled out. Ladies 
have not occupied his whole time for he has often 
been on the rifle range where he has demonstrated marked 
ability. As orator and debater he achieved success in the 
classroom. We look forward to big things from Helnie, as 
he knows, and knows that he knows. 





fl 




WARRINGTON R. SANDERS 
B. S. — Engineering 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 

American Association of Engineers: Latin-American 
Second Lieutenant, Officers Reserve Corps. 



INCE upon a time he was said to be shy, but alas! 

The old days have passed. "Warnie" is our exponent 

^a of the practical joke. He has a good sense of humor 



and a hearty laugh, and all his friends can testify that he is 
an excellent companion. "Warnie" decided to follow in 
his father's foot-steps, and be an engineer. His ambition 
is about to be realized after four years of hard work to 
attain it. As he now steps out into the world to win fame 
and fortune, we all want him to know that the Electrical 
Engineering Class of "2h is behind him to a man, and wish 
him all success and happiness for the years to come. 



[75] 




EDWARD A. SCOTT 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

BRISTON, TENN. 
N 2 O 

Senior Write-up Committee: Old 

fQI D" comes from Tennessee whither he goes we know 
VJ not, but from all observations it wouldn't be a bad 
guess to say that his future home will be in River- 
dale, Maryland (?). His amiable disposition, slowness to 
anger, and readiness to smile have won for him a host of 
Iricnds. Being an Assistant to the IJbrarian one may find 
"Ed" during his spare moments liusily engaged in the 
Library, where his unfailing efforts to help others has won 
for him much admiration. This does not keep him from 
taking an active part in the Y. M. C. A., Economics Club, 
and Old Dominion Club. Such energy and stick-to-it- 
iveness will win much success for you " Ed," in the business 
world and the fiest wishes of your classmates go with you. 





WILLIAM MARSHALL SCOTT 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

PRINCESS ANNE, MD. 

' Diamnndback" Staff: Economics Club: Y. M. C. A. 

■r^Tll'NNY," as Marshall is called by his college friends, 

Jy was one of the most popular men on the campus. 

gggj Following in his brother's footsteps he has taken 

over the photography business, and much of the work in 

the Reveille comes from his camera. 

"Bunny" is an ardent admirer of good music, musical 
shows, and is a staunch radio fan. Any time during his 
hours of leisure one may find him playing over his collection 
of records, or listening in on some concert being broadcasted 
over ethereal waves. 



[76] 






^ 





CHARLES SHOEMAKER 
B. S. — Agriculture 

BETHESDA, MD. 
A Z, 4> K 'l> 

Horlicidtural Club: American Legion. 

iJTlHEN the call to duty came Maryland's sons re- 
CD sponded nobly; when their work was done, they 
^^ returned home, laid aside their arms and agam put 
their hands to the plow. Charles Shoemaker is one of 
these boys. Quiet and unassuming, his stay at the Uni- 
versity of Man-land has not been attended with heraldry 
or pomp, but when the smoke of conflict cleared away at 
the end of each semester his name has always stood near 
the top. "Shoe" is a Horticulturist, and it does not take 
a seer to predict great success for him, whether he decides 
to specialize in "peaches," for which he has a predilection, 
or some other more prosaic fruit. 



DANIEL R. ST ALE Y 
B. S. — Education 

KNOXVILLE, MD. 
AM, i: A n 



Junior Prom Committee: Advanced R. O. T 



1 COOD FELLOW" is perhaps the most applicable 

phrase to "Dan." Continually in a good humor, 

„„ ever-ready with a pleasant greeting, he leaves the 

llmversity of Maryland with a host of friends who wish 
him well. 

After first trying Engineering, Staley has switched to 
Education. In this college, and in Advanced R. O. T. C, 
"Dan" has made a success. 



[771 



BRUCE T. STAMBAUGH 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

WOODSBORO, MD. 




S 




©RUCE is one of the social lights of his class. Last 
year he was a pretty keen competitor for [^resident 
gaM of the "V" Hut Club and we understand his defeat 
was not due to lack of interest on his part. The " Y " Hut 
is not the only dormitory that has been graced with his 
presence, though, for during his four years he has taken a 
shot at each of them. Too, bad, Bruce, there aren't more 
than three. 

To .see Bruce strolling around the campus in his leisurely 
way you would hardly think he was an eloquent speaker, 
but he is and in fact, is very much interested in the Public 
Speaking Club. We know this art will be a great help to 
you, Bruce, and your classmates wish you lots of success in 
the vears to come. 



x> 



EDWARD A. STANLEY 
B. S. — Agriculture 

BLUEFIELD, W. VA. 



American Legion. 



TANLEY is another of our Federal Board friends. 

He is far from being a prominent figure on the 

campus; but hard and conscientious study does not 

promote general popularity. There is nothing succeeds 

like success; so the outcome looks bright for you, Stanley, 

and of course we are all glad. 




[78] 






LEANDER SCALES STUART 
B. S.— Agriculture 

PEPPERELL, MASS. 
A 1' <l' 

Live Slock Club, Secretary: Honor Court; Live Stock Judging 
Team. 



HEANDER first graced our campus with his smiles in 
the fall of 1!)'2() as a green country lad. t)ne could 

WB\ readily see that he didn't know what it was all about. 
He took hold with a will, howe\er, and soon distinguished 
himself as a student. His honesty and perseverence have 
gained him a "mogulship" in the mess-hall and seated him 
on the Honor Court. It is our ho[)e that the future will 
hold continued success for him in all his endea\'ors. 






^ 



RICHARD L. SUMMERILL 
B. S. — Agriculture 

PENN'S GROVE, i\. J. 

N i: o 



' Diamondback" Staff; Senior Write-up Committee. 



OK'K," as he is familiarly known on the "hill" hails 
from Penn's Grove, New Jersey and is one of the 

??=wa original members of the "Skeeter Club." Through 
his versatility and good fellowship he has gained recogni- 
tion on the campus as a student, active in school welfare 
and has won many sincere and lasting friendships. 

"Dick" matriculated in Bacteriology in the year '21 
and is to be congratulated upon the success which he has 
attained. "Dicky," everyone joins in wishing you success 
and happiness in your future undertakings. 



791 





ELIZABETH SWENK 
B. A. — Education 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 
A O n, <I) K <t> 

Student Grange: Secretary Student Assembly; Opera Cluh, 
President: Poe Literary Society: Chorus: Women's 
Student Government Association. 



©'" lETTY" is another who didn't start out with the 
Class of '25 but who surely has been a splendid 

i^gj member since joining it. Her great ability at 
leading was shown when she so successfully piloted the 
Opera Club during her Senior year. "Betty" has great 
musical talent, too, and has certainly added a lot to every- 
one's enjoyment of the weekly movies by her skill on the 
piano. We are rather inclined to think that there is 
another musical instrument that she likes better even than 
the piano. Is it a guitar, "Betty?" 

"Betty's" many friends will miss her at the University 
of Maryland next year, but we know that she will be as 
popular elsewhere. 



[801 







FELIX H. TAN 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

BUITENZORG, JAVA 



I CERTAIN poet by the name of Kipling once wrote 
that "East is East and West is West and ne'er the 

twain shall meet." We have here on the University 

Campus a living refutation of that poet's statement. 
From the far Eastern Island of Java in the South Sea, 
came Felix, now one of the most westernized people you 
would care to meet. Felix is now thoroughly "one of the 
boys," small in stature, hut mighty in popularity. 

We all regret exceedingly that Felix is to leave this year 
for his home country, but there is pleasure in the thought 
that he will return to his mother country and fjecome a 
prominent factor in the educating of his people to western 
methods of commercial practice. Though many miles 
distant Felix in his little brown sweater, tennis racket 
under his arm, and his ever-ready smile will long be 
remembered by his classmates. 



RITCHIE PATTERSON TAYLOR 

B. S. — Arts and Science 

WASHINGTON, D. .C 

N S O 

Scabbard and Blade; New Mercer Literary Society; Maryland 
Chemical Socielv; Rifle Club; Sludenl's Executive Council; 
Captain, R. O.'T. C. 



,#~v|ITCHIE is a product of "Technical High School," 
J^ Washington, and, as we may well expect, he continued 
^g his technical training here at the University. In- 
dustrial chemistrv is a course which Ritchie has mastered 



in splendid style, and in which he is intensely interested. 
During the four years at Maryland Ritchie has been active 
and made life-long friends. 

In advanced R. O. T. C. Ritchie captained his company, 
and was one who believed in making his men learn 
thoroughly all the tactics taught by the department. In 
addition to this Ritchie was twice elected to represent his 
class on the executive council, and was actively interested 
in other organizations. 

In Ritchie we find a friend sincere and true. His pleasant 
disposition not only wins friends for him, but holds them, 
and it is needless to say these qualities will go far in ena- 
bling him to succeed in the scientific world. 



81 





NELSON J. THOMAS 
B. S. — Education 

BALTIMORE, MD. 



G"' IKLSE" came to us just this year, from Johns 
Hopkins University. Hence, we feel that we do 
djBM not know him very well. He is a quiet and un- 
assuming chap, which characteristic has not helped us to 
know him better: but he is a worker, so we wish him much 
success in his future career, Education. 







Scabbard and Blade. 





HOUGHTON G. GLAPP 
B. S. — Arts and Science 

BRENTWOOD, MD. 
* X A, * K * 



v^ HIS popular little friend stayed away from College 
\J Park the first term and almost got left out of the 

mwi ^■ea^ Book. The editor tells us he was lucky to get 
in even with the "T's." 

Houghton is one of the chemists who have attained dizzy 
heights in scholarship and has taken particular interest in 
helping undergraduates over the stony path. He is a very 
congenial companion and has a host of friends. H. G. has 
already tasted of labor in his chosen field and therefore is 
envied by many. He undoubtedly labored hard in his 
technical relationship with alcohol but has evidenced no i 
effects. All of his friends wish him the best of fortune and 
are sure his efforts will not be in vain. 



182] 




WILLIAM FABER TROXELL 

B. S. — Engineering 

GAITHERSBURG, MD. 
<t>^K. 2 A n 

" Diamnndback" Staff: American Association of Engineers: 
Rosshoiirg Club. 




j^ ROX," the artist's model, is a good worker and a 
\mJ dandy classmate, despite his fondness for loud 
^SSIa elothes. His wardrobe is a constant source of color 
and wonder to all of us. As circulation manager of the 
" Diamondback," he has lots to do, each week seeing that 
the students and faculty receive their numbers. He is also 
a past master of the Terpischorean art, being one of the 
most graceful dancers in the college. We are sure that 
success will follow his footsteps. 




THEODORE JOHN VANDOREN 

B. S. — Engineering 

HV.\TTSVILLE, MD. 

Track '23-''33: Public Speaking Club, President: "Diamnnd- 
back" Staff: Latin-American Club: American Association 
of Engineers: Senior Write-up Committee. 



aKTER a varied career, which included service in the 
war, "Ted" came to us determined to become an 

g^a engineer. The University gained a brilliant man 
when he registered. He has been very prominent in all 
campus activities, and particularly in debating and public 
speaking clubs. His ability to address an audience and feel 
perfectly confortable while doing so, has made him the 
envy of the class. His natural ability and firm determina- 
tion will assure him success in his vocation. It is with 
regret that we must part as we go forth on our various 
paths. 



,831 





DWIGHT TALMADGE WALKER 
B. S. — Agriculture 

MT. AIRY, MD. 
A n' O, A Z 



Band: Tennis, Manager: Baseball: 
Student Grange: Rosshoiirg Club. 



Horticultural 



IWICiHT is a real horticulturist. He specializes in 
apples on his father's farm at Mt. Airy but it seems 
^^g that he found a "Peach" last summer. 

Uwight's favorite question is "Do you want to buy a 
Rossbourg ticket?" He has been active in the Glee Club, 
Student Grange, and Tennis. 

Dwight has been through college under some difificulties. 
He was ill for several weeks during his Sophomore year but 
he is graduating with a very good record in spite of this 
handicap. May your trip through life be full of joy and 
happiness for both you and you wife, D. T. 



[84: 







BENJAMIN WATKINS, 3rd 
B. S. — Engineering 

DAVIDSONVILLE, MD. 
K A 



©EX" can usually be depended on to provide a little 
untertainment for he is fortunate in having a keen 

'SSHi sense of humor. While somewhat reserved and 
rather quiet in his manner, he is capable of arising to any 
occasion that might present itself. 

Aside from earning his numerals in Football during his 
Freshman year he has been active in fraternal work. As 
a manager he possesses marked ability, and we expect big 
things from him in the years that are to come. 



[85] 





I. EVANS WHEATON 
B. S. — Arts and Science 

GREENWICH, N. J. 



Reveille, Assistant Editor; Y. 
Literary Society: Bible Class. 



M, C. A.; New Mercer 



iwilHEATIE" came to us from New Jersey, the 
vl/ mosquito state, but the quahty of a pest does not 

Uve in him. His cheery good nature, and wilhngness 

at all times to aid in everything worthwhile have won for 
him many friends at IVIaryland. Although he has not 
pushed himself into the rays of the spotlight. Wheatie 
does things and does them well. The editor of our Reveille 
says that the act for which he — the editor — deserves the 
most credit, was the selection of Evans for Assistant 
Editor. 

Those of us who will be back at this stamping ground 
next year are hoping to find VVheaton here too, playing 
with his little friends, the Bacteria. 





RUSSELL BENTON WHITE 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

KITTANNING, PA. 
* 1^ K 

Poe Literary Society: Lacrosse: Rosshourg Club. 

lUSS" as he is more familiarly known, hails from the 
Dutch state, and has been very successful as a 
student, and active in student organizations. 
Although he has not earned a regular position on the 
Varsity Lacrosse Team, he participated in a number of 
games, and stuck out faithfully for the team during the 
entire four years. 

"Russ" has a very pleasant disposition, and has many 
friends on the campus. He will be more vividly remem- 
bered, perhaps, through his services as assistant in the 
University dining hall, where he was regarded as one of the 
best of the assistants. 

Having selected Business Administration for study at 
Maryland. "Russ" prepared himself for a commercial 
career, and that he will meet with marked success is a 
certainty. 



[86] 





MICHAEL W. WHITEFORD 
B. S.— Education 

WHITEFORD, MD. 

American Legion; Livestock Club. 

\^\ PROMINENT figure in the Agriculture Building is 
ISJ-I " Mike," a student in Agricultural Education. To 
B^al sum him up, he is a good fellow, a friend to both 
faculty and student body, and a good student. The Dairy 
Industry, his major, should benefit when he leaves us to 
enter it. 



^ 






^ 



REBECCA WILLIS 
B. S. — Education 

HYATTSVILLE, MD. 

K S 



New Mercer Literary Society; Rifle Team " M" ; Y. W. C. A. 



lECK" is just about the most generous and obliging 
person we know and we surely do hate to see her 

g^ leaving Maryland. Although a "day dodger" 
"Beck" has been "around" quite a lot because she makes 
such good use of that little Ford of hers. 

She's a member of the Girls' Rifle Team and won her 
letter in that sport last year. "Beck" is just as good at 
everything she does as she is in rifle, but she's one of those 
people who do not go around shouting about all their 
accomplishments. "Beck" we hope that all your friends 
will admire you as much as your Maryland friends do. 



[87] 





NATHANIEL JOHN WILSON 

B. S. — Arts and Science 

FREDERICK, MD. 

A i: <j) 

Freshman, Sophomore, Jutiior, and Senior Prom Commitlees: 
Student Band: Rosshourg Club, Secretary: Reveille, As- 
sistant Business Manager. 



XD now we come to "Johnny Boy." Every class has 
one real comedian: we go every class one better, we 
B^a have a "Johnny" Wilson. Because, while "Skeeter" 
is a comedian, he is lots of other things too, principally a 
master of the Terpischorean art. Immensely popular, 
John is a real person: a gentleman and a friend: a depend- 
able worker; and, not infrequently, a lover. 

The whole class hopes that you will be a big success, for 
you have helped to make these four years pleasanter for 
all of us. 



[88] 




1925, 





FRANCES WOLFE 
B. S. — Education 

FOREST GLEN, MD. 
i; A, <!• K * 

Home Economics Club: Y. W. C. A.; StiiclenI Council: 
Student Grunge: Girls' Athletic Association: Opera Club: 
Chorus: Poe Literary Society: Reveille Staff. 

H' RANGES is near the end of our list alphabetically but 
^^ certainly not in any other way. In fact, she's just 
mWI about as high in the estimation of her classmates and 
all her other numerous friends at Maryland as she possibly 
could be. The list of her activities above shows the 
material things that Frances has done in four years, but 
we could write pages and still not tell everything else she 
has accomplished. 

Frances is a fine friend and just the best kind of good 
sport — so what more could you want? We know you " 
always be as popular as you have been here, Frances! 





LELAND G. WORTHINGTON 
B. S. — Agriculture 

HAGERSTOWN, MD. 
A Z, <t> K <t> 

Horticultural Club: American Legion. 



gFTER aiding in the annihilation of the Boch, I. eland 
' '■■ decided that the Campus of the University of 

i^a Maryland offered a fertile field for future activities. 
He entered the Freshman Class in the College of Agricul- 
ture in the fall of '21. Here he duplicated his former 
successes, class after class being subdued in his onward 
\ictorious march. Having now completed this task with 
the honor that has attended all of his undertakings, he 
is again ready to take up new endeavors, this time in the 
field of Horticulture. His many friends, and particularly 
his Brothers in Alpha Zeta, all join in the earnest hope for 
his greatest success in his chosen work. 



189] 






Junior Class Officers 

Stewart Whaley President 

Russell Allen Vice-President 

Louise Richardson Secretary 

Charles Barber Treasurer 

Hamilton Whiteford Rep. to Ex. Council 
John Waters Sergeant-at-Arms 



President 



History 



|HE Class of '26 returned to Maryland this fall full of the same pep and 
spirit for which it has always been noted. This spirit, early expressed by 
the Class, has been a strong factor in moulding its history. 

The Freshmen Code was handed to us early in the fall of 1922 and 
it was not long before some of us realized that "rat meetings" were 
something besides pink teas. A great many of us felt that chairs and sofas 
were superfluous pieces of furniture after the adjournment of one of these 
meetings. 

Bob Armstrong was our Freshmen Class President; while Stew Whaley has 
presided over the class for the last two years. 

The first snowfall of our Freshmen year witnessed the second battle of the 
Marne at which our enemies, the Sophomores, were routed and fled in confusion. 
Many of the members of our Class have distinguished themselves in all 
branches of athletic activities on the campus. "Zuke" Supplee and "Chief" 
Beatty both gained the distinction of being chosen for the All-Maryland football 
teams. Supplee also was on the x'\ll-South-Atlantic team, and was given honorable 
mention on Walter Camp's All-American Eleven. Hall, Bonnett, Osborne, 
Lanigan, Waters, Parker and Herzog, also did splendid work on the football team. 
Other members of the Class were on the football squad and they worked hard 
throughout the season. 

In Basket-ball our Class has played a prominent part, furnishing the main 
part of the team for the last two years. Beatty, Hall, Supplee, Ensor and Tro.xell 
have been our representatives on the team. Halley, Troxell, Brayton, Waters, 

(Concluded on page 96) 



[93] 




u 




1925 



^BTiT^JM^ 






TmV II ii I ■iinmw 





Junior Glass History 

(Concluded from page 93) 

Spinney, Ray and Coakely appeared in the Baseball box score frequently last 
spring. Supplee, Endslow, Whiteford, Deibert and Ditman all contributed 
points in the various track meets held in the spring. Staley has been on the 
Cross-Country Team for the last two years. The Class of '26 furnished many 
members of the Lacrosse squad last year who will have appeared as regulars on 
the Team of this spring. 

The Coeds of our Class have taken an active part in athletics in the formation 
of the Women's Athletic Association of the University. Thelma Winkjer is 
captain of the Girls' Rifle Team. Other Juniors are Laura Amos and Dorothy 
Murray. 

The Dramatic Club, Glee Club, Literary Societies, and various other campus 
activities contain many members of our class who are active, and who are more 
and more coming into control of these organizations. 

The Sophomore Prom last year prov'ed to be a great success, due to the 
splendid co-operation on the part of the Class. And as for our Junior Prom this 
year: it was pronounced by everyone to be the best dance ever staged at the 
University. Every detail of the Prom went off perfectly and the dignified way 
in which it was conducted is said to have set a precedent in local dances. The 
men who were responsible for the Prom's success were John Waters, Jean Brayton, 
Joe Endslow, George Schmidt, and Ahin Parker; not to mention our President, 
Stew Whaley, who worked harder than anyone. 

The success of this year's " Diamondback," and the launching of the 
Reveille again are perhaps the biggest landmarks of our Junior year. Stoner, 
Ennis, McGlone and Kelley ha\e been the guiding hands of these two publications. 

We look forward to our Senior Year with hopefullness and confidence that 
our past successes will continue. 

We wish to express to the departing Class of '25 our sincere good wishes for 
a happy and successful future. 

Tom Browne, Historian. 





CCORDING to a general concensus of opinion, three outstanding con- 
tributions made to the campus lay the Class of '27 during it's brief 
career at Maryland are brains, brawn and beauty. Its prominence in 
student activities and a fair share of scholarly records help to prove the 
first point in the assertion; prowess in the various fields of athletics seems 
to indicate the truth of the second point; and as pretty a bevy of coeds as ever 
graced the hill, we are told, substantiates the third point concerning the 
pulchritude contributed by this class. 

But since this is neither the time nor occasion for bestowing praises let us 
peruse an account of some e\'ents and accomplishments of the Sophomore 
Class from the time of its inception. 

To begin with, the registration line in the fall of '23 was the longest in history 
of the University. Two hundred and eighty-five aspirants for degrees, including 
forty-seven young women, made their auspicious arrival on the campus that year. 
Recollections (vivid as "Floppy' Jones" hat) of our "baby days," bring to 
mind several happy and unhappy experiences. There were, for instance, those 
harrowing ordeals commemorating rat week — the week when rabbits blossomed 
forth in "Sis Hopkins" pigtails. Or, to continue with the humilating part of 
every freshman's life, do you remember their dance and entertainment? The 
Sophomores are still hunting down the culprits who precipitated a shower of 
innocent cabbages that memorable night — the night when Kathryn Stevenson, 
Eleanor Seal, Alberta Orton and other versatile class talent presented the model 
" Y" hut scene. 







Mantles of authority for the Class of '27 during its freshman year rested 
upon the shoulders of "Jack" Tonkin, President; Roger Whiteford, Vice-Presi- 
dent; Helen Beyerle, Secretary; Monroe Leaf, Treasurer; Albert Granger, 
Sergeant-at-Arms and Edward M. Tenney, Jr., student representative. 

Soon after the officers had taken office a committee, composed of Arthur 
Boyd, J. L. Cardwell, Frances Russell, Charles Futterer and Paul W. Triplett. 
launched the annual freshman hop; which most of us believe outshone the sopho- 
more " prom." 

A glance over the football material produced from '27 men reveals the fact 
that six of the Freshman squad "made" the \'arsity team last fall and figured 
prominently in the games. Among them were "Ed" Tenney, Arthur Boyd, 
"Bill" Ward, Kenchin Coghill, J. L. Cardwell and Myron Stevens. Tenney 
began a brilliant career, only to sustain an injured foot in the early part of the 
schedule; an injury which disabled him for the remaining games. He is now 
looked upon as one of the leading "props" for the team in the 1925-1926 season. 
In basket-ball. Captain Cardwell and the Frosh team won all but one of the 
fifteen games played. 

In baseball, the team, that season, won all but three games. Track, too, 
furnished much interest, the team defeating two Washington teams, and losing 
to two Maryland schools. 

But the men were not the only athletes. On the Rifle Team, for example, 
four girls out of the ten who won letters in the 1923-1924 season were coeds of '27. 
They are Helen Beyerle, Irene Jacobs, Julia Louise Behring and Margaret 
Haeseker. Helen, in addition to being a good markswoman, was also a versatile 
basket-ball player. She, Maxine Heiss (chief organizer of the Women's Athletic 
Association), Elizabeth Taylor, Louise Harbaugh and Alberta Orton were among 
the shinging lights on the Women's basket-ball court both this year and last. 

A class history without the mention of Helen Connor or Winifred Mc- 
Minimy, our star scholars, would be incomplete. Helen won fame last year by 
winning the Alpha Zeta medal for having the best marks of any Freshman in the 
College of Agriculture. Winifred, who never has anything but A's on her report, 
won the Sigma Phi Sigma medal for highest scholastic standing in the entire class. 

Marg.aret Haeseker, Historian. 





Freshman Glass 



OFFICERS 



Donald Adams 
Irving Greenlaw 
Grace Lalegar. 

John Daly 

Paul Doerr 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Rep. to Student Council 



Harold Bafford - Serjeant-at-Arms 



llistoiY 




E came (300 strong) ; we saw (the Sophomores) ; we conquered (our fears). 
But it wasn't as easy as that nor is that all there is to it! 

Following the tradition, we were first initiated, quite thoroughly, by 
the Sophomores. We certainly did get well acquainted with them the 
first few weeks. After we had been tried and found worthy, by the 
•Sophomores, the college activities attracted many of us, and we began the 
first part of our four years' record. 

In the early fall, there was football, cross-country, and track. The records of 
our teams in these sports are evidence of their abilities and also their enthusiasm 
in responding to training. In basket-ball, rifle, boxing and indoor track, some 
very fine material for future varsity teams was discovered. 

The mid-year examinations proved too much for some of the class, but as a 
whole, we came out very much on top. In the early spring, we elected our 
officers, choose our colors of green and white, and made plans for our Freshman 
Dance and annual Freshman entertainment. The latter proved to be instructive 
to the class as well as entertaining to the upper classmen. F"rom it, we learned 
much about the improper storage of fruits and eggs, and the extent of life of such 
vegetables as cabbages, and onions. The Freshman Dance was declared by all 
to be a very fine dance, the decorations receiving many compliments. 

Now that springtime has come, baseball, lacrosse, tennis and track ha\e 
attracted many candidates, and a successful season is promised. 

In looking back over this year, it may seem to some that we have not made 
much progress; but just give us a chance, and at the end of our four years, you 
will declare that ours is the best class that ever graduated from the University of 
Maryland. 

Ruth Williams, Historian. 





The Reserve Officers' Training Corps 




HE department of Military Science and 
Tactics reports that the work during the 
past year has progressed very favorably. 
The growth of a general feeling throughout 
[^ I he I'niversity, that the Military Depart- 
ment is a real and actual part of the institution 
striving for co-operation and co-ordination with 
the other departments, has helped to make this 
success possible. 

In addition to strictly military subjects, the 
personnel of the Military Department is constantly 
tr\ing to bring before the students a true sense of 
Americanism, loyalty, obediance to lawful orders, 
respect to elders and superiors, leadership, courtesy 
and various other c|ualities which tend to make 
good citizens. 

The mission of the R. O. T. C. is to produce 

Reserve Officers. It is the policy of the War 

Department to so train the student in the basic 

work, that they will be anxious to continue training 

in the advanced courses. More men are taking 

advanced work every year; this, together with good training and work on the part 

of the unit; has placed the University of Maryland on the list of distinguished 

colleges for the past three years. 




Major CtEokge Everett, U.S.A. 
Retired, Professor of Military 
Science and Tactics. 









CO. A 



SPONSORS 

FOR THE 

R.O.TC. COMPANIES 



C0.6 




Cadet Officers 

Lt. -Colonel J. C. Burger, Commanding Battalion 

Major E. F. Zalesak, '2nd in Command 

1st Lt. Ct. R. Heine, Battalion A<ljutant 

1st Lt. J. F. Hough, Battalion Supply Officer 



COMPANY A 
Capt. D. D. Burnside, Commanding 
1st Lt. P. B. Harlan, 2nd in Command 
1st Lt. G. E. Bouis 
1st Lt. F. R. Rogers 
1st Lt. C. C, Castella 
2nd Lt. J. H. Hubbard 

COMPANY C 
Capt. J. F. Sullivan, Commanding 
1st Lt. W. G. Merrill, 2nd in Command 
1st Lt. J. L. Dougall 
1st Lt. B. R. King 
2nd Lt. E. L. Ford 




COMPANY B 
Capt. J. H. Baker, Commanding 
1st Lt. W. Pearce, 2nd in Command 
1st Lt. P. Morris 
1st Lt. A. G. Prangley 
2nd Lt. D. R. Staley 
2nd Lt. M. L. Bowser 

COMPANY D 
Capt. G. P. Gardner, Commanding 
1st Lt. J. VV. Jones, 2nd in Command 
1st Lt. S. L. Powers 
1st Lt. H. G. Clapp 



o 



107 




1925 



^Ifiiri'r"'^" 






The Men's Rifle Club 

ACTIVE MEMBERS 
Officers 

Meric Bowser President 

William Trimhlc-- - /Vice-President 

ElUwortln De Atley - - - Captain 

Louis Schreiner - -Manager 

George O'Neil Publicity Manager 



William Bewley 
Merle Bowser 
Frank Brackbill 
Ellsworth De Atley 
Frederick Dodge 
William England 
George Fogg 



Varsity 

Malcolm Hickox 
Eugene King 
Thomas Lyons 
George Melchoir 
George Ninas 
George O'Neil 
Kenneth Petrie 



John Revelle 
Frederick Rogers 
Louis Schreiner 
William Trimble 
Martin White 
Mallery Wooster 
Joseph Yilek 



George Arzberger 
Raymond Carrington 
James Cleveland 
James Dalen 
Lawrence Faith 
Stuart Gibson 



Freshmen 

Oscar Goodstein 
Richard Hall 
Robert Hoar 
Raymond Hodgeson 
William Kvle 



Frank Lewis 
Clarence I.lewelKn 
Harold Ruhe 
Edward Troth 
Harry Wells 
Carl Wirts 



X> 



HE Men's Rifle Club was first organized in 1921. Since then every year 
has shown an increase in its number of members and the number of 
matches shot. Among the schools fired against this year were Rutgers, 
Cornell, Columbia, Lehigh, Gettysburg, Minnesota, Northwestern, 
Johns Hopkins and George Washington. Teams were also entered in 
the Third Corps Area and the Hearst's Inter-Collegiate Trophy matches. 
The Rifle Club is a progressive organization and much credit for this is due 

to Mr. McManus of the local R. O. T. C. staff for his work in connection with 

the club and teams. 



109] 







Harry Clifton Byrd 

Athletic Director and Assistant to the President 

EW persons connected with the University of Maryland are more widely 
or more favorably known, throughout the length and breadth of our 
state, than is the clear-eyed, curly (now slightly grizzled) headed coach 
of athletic teams who bears the name which heads this story. Bearing 
the said name is, however, merely an official dignity. It cannot be said 
that he answers to it. Whether it be on the campus of the University, on the 
sport pages of the newspapers, in the councils of the Southern Conference or 
in the broader fields covered by the American Football Coaches Association or 
the National Collegiate Athletic Association, it is "Curly" Byrd who is the 
subject of discussion. In the hearts of his friends it is always "Curly" and 
"Curly" he will doubtless always remain. 

Born in Crisfield, Somerset County, Maryland, on February 12, 1889, 
Curly recei\ed his early education in the public schools of the county and in the 
Crisfield High School. He entered the Maryland Agricultural College in 1905 
and was graduated in 1908, with the degree of Bachelor of Science in Civil 
Engineering. While in College, Curly was an excellent student and at the same 
time developed into one of the best all-round athletes Maryland has produced. 
He won the Alumni Medal awarded to the best debater in the annual contest 
between the Literary Societies in 1906. He played end on the Varsity Football 
Team in 190.5, and quarterback in 1906 and 1907, being Captain of the team 
in the latter year. He was the chief reliance on the pitching staff of the 
baseball team in 1907 and 1908, and was anchor man on the Relay team of 1908. 
He also established enviable records in the dashes from fifty yards up to four- 
forty. 

After graduation he took up graduate work in literature at Western Maryland 
College and later studied law at George Washington and Georgetown Universities. 
He played professional baseball for three years. In 1912 he returned to the 
Maryland Agricultural College as Athletic Coach, becoming in 1914 athletic 
director, a position which he has since retained. Since 1910 "Curly" has been a 
member of the sports staff of the Washington Star. 

When the Maryland State College of Agriculture was reorganized into the 
University of Maryland, "Curly" was raised to the position of Assistant to the 
President in order to relieve the President of many details of executive administra- 
tion. It would be difficult indeed to estimate his value to the I'niversity in this 
new position. 

It is, however, in the field of athletics that he is best known. Without a 
gymnasium, with an extremely limited number of athletes to select from, with 
exceedingly limited financial resources, and almost unaided by coaching as- 
sistants. Curly developed athletic teams to represent the University which have 
attracted national attention. Almost at once after his taking charge of the teams 
of the College, Maryland forged to the front in the ranks of Maryland Colleges. 
Since then she has never been headed. Only once since 1915 has Hopkins, our 



11.31 





1925 





chief rival in the state, lowered our colors in football, and not once in ten years has 
she scored a touchdown against Maryland teams coached by "Curly." On the 
other hand, Maryland has defeated such teams as Rutgers, Syracuse, North 
Carolina, and Pennsylvania, and gave Yale the scare of its life in 1923 when the 
score was only 16 to 14 for the Bull-dog, after a gruelling battle. 

That this success of Curly's is not merely local is evidenced by the fact that 
he is a member of the Executive Committee of the Southern Conference, Chair- 
man of the Committee on Membership and District Representati\e of the 
American F~ootball Coaches' Association, and a member of the Council of the 
National Collegiate Athletic Association. 

Maryland is proud of " Curly." She is proud of the successes he has attained 
for her athletic teams; she is proud of the fact that his talent and ability are 
recognized by the leaders of collegiate athletics in all parts of the country; but, 
most of all, she is proud of the undisputed, universally acknowledged fact, that 
teams coached by "Curly" Byrd are genuinely amateur teams, trained to give 
their utmost to win by playing the game in a thoroughly clean, sportsmanslike 
manner. 






The Coaching Staff 

LeRoy Mackert (Mack) ...Frosh Athletics 

Burton Shipley (Ship) Football, Basket-ball, Baseball 

H. C. Byrd (Curly) Football, Track 

Reginald Truitt (Regie) Cross-Country, Lacrosse 

Geary Eppley (Swede) F'ootball, Track 



The Athletic Board 

H. C. Byrd, Chairman 
F. B. Bomberger L. B. Broughton 

C. S. Richardson J. E. Metzger 

The entire athletic policy of the University is in the hands of this Board. 
Upon the recommendation of coaches they decide upon the awarding of letters, 
they outline schedules for the \'arious teams, and they decide upon all financial 
arrangements. 




115] 




1925 






Bartlett 

Beatty 

Besley 

Bromley 

Bonnett 

Baker, Manager 
Beatty 



Buckman 
Compiler 
Ditman 

Besley 
Burroughs 
Brayton 
Burgee 

Beatty 
Faber 



BASKET-BALL— Captain, Faber 
Boyd Cardwell 

Burger Ensor 



-Captain, Pugh 
Sheriff 
Smith 

-Captain, Shrider 
Murray 
Nihiser 
Remsberg 



TRACK- 

Endslow 
Hook 

BASEBALL- 

Gardner 
Juska, Manager 
Moran 



LACROSSE 
Greagor 
Hough 

CROSS-COUNTRY— Captain, Buckman 
Hill Hook 



Osborne 

Parker 

Supplee 

Waters 

Zalesak, 

Stevens 
Supplee 
Troxell 



Supplee 

H. \\'hiteford 

R. Whiteford 

Snyder 
Spenney 
Stevens 
Troxell 



Manager 





Captain, Burger 
Lewis 
Marden 



TENNIS 

Walker, Manager 




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For four years a rt-gular on the 
varsity, and the unanimous choice 
for captain in his senior year. PId's 
hard playing, slashing offtackle runs, 
and able leadership have won him a 
lasting place in Maryland's "Hall of 
Fame." 



The unanimous choice for all-College 
Park manager. Those who believe 
that a manager's life consists of all 
Pullmans, diners, and first-class hotels 
should have seen Zal running around 
this fall; hunting for stray footballs, 
missing equipment, and lost Ijandages. 
True to his rep though Zalezak kept 
"Smiling Through." 





Captain Elect Tony Hou(;h 

ALL-MARYLAND guard, and one of 
the fastest, most aggressive linesman 
at Maryland for quite a time. 




"Zuke" Supplee 

ALL-MARYLAND end and 
rated among the best wingmen 
of the South. 



122 1 




1925 






"Bottle" Hall 

V^ersatile player of many 
positions being the 1924 
fullback and an ALL- 
MARYLAND guard, 1923. 




"BrO.Mu" iilUJMLl'.V 

A powerful tackle around whose 
strength and ability many line plays 
were built for the past four years. 



124] 





"Chief" Bkatty 

The fast, plucky, right end, always in 
the game with typical Irish aggres- 
siveness. 




"Chis" Lewis 

Who though comparatively small in 
statue won the center position on his 
gameness. 



12.5 ] 




1925 



^^tmt^ittu 






George Heine 

For three years one of the most able 
reserve backfield men on the squad, his 
play featuring in nearly every game. 




"Fat" Bonnett 

Whose huge statue and charging 
ability has furnished trouble for many 
an opposing guard. 



127] 




1925 



Mfr iirfrifrt 







HE Old Line football team went through what may be called a triangular 
season, resulting in three victories, three losses, and three ties. 

This showing was good when it is taken into consideration that at 
no time after the first game was Maryland's full first team strength 
available. Injuries, particularly to the backs, forced Curly Byrd to 

present a patched lineup in nearly every game, including the all-important 

fray with Hopkins. 

Another thing which may detract from the showing of the eleven this year is 
the fact of comparison with last year's eleven, the most powerful ever turned out 
by a State college. 

With the loss of such men as McQuade, Groves, Branner, Pollock and Brewer 
from his '23 team, Curly was confronted with the task of rebuilding his aggrega- 
tion, especially the backfield. By a shifting of his men to new positions, he 
presented a set of backs in the first game that looked almost good enough to equal 
the McQuade, Groves outfit. But the backs seemed particularly susceptible 
to injuries with the result that anything like a real offensive power was missing 
the entire season. During four of the most important games — viz., those with 
W. & L.; V. P. I.; C. U. and J. H. U., second string backfield men filled positions. 
So while'the scores of the games are not impressive, the showing was exceptionally 
good, all things considered. That the team did as well as it did may justly be 
attributed to a line that played fine football from the start of the season to the 

finish. 

RECORD 

Md. 0— V. P. I. 12 Md. 0- 

19 Md. 6— U. N. C. Md. 0- 

Md. 0— C. U. Md. 0- 



Md. 23— Wash. Coll 
Md. 7— W. & L. 
Md. 38— Richmond 




-Yale 
-N. C. S. 
-Hopkins 



The Games 

MARYLAND, 23— WASHINGTON COLLEGE, 
The Old Line team opened the season with the fast, scrappy eleven from the 
Eastern "Sho," and the boys from Chestertown proved to be far from the "set 



I 129 1 

1925 







ups" that they were figured in some quarters. Our defense played in mid-season 
form but the offensive work of the team was ragged, particularly in the second 
half when, although within sight of the goal several times, we were unable to put 
the ball over. To Beatty, Maryland's right end, went the honor of scoring the 
first touchdown of the season, when early in the first period he scooped up a 
fumble and went seventy yards for a touchdown. The other two touch-downs 
resulted after consistent marches down the field with Beasley, Pugh and Osborne 
doing most of the ball-carrying. In the second half a number of the reserve men 
got their opportunity and performed credibly. The final score came when Hall, 
making his debut as a drop-kicker, sent the ball over from the 35 yard line. 



MARYLAND, 7— WASHINGTON AND LEE, 19 

This game, though an early season one, was considered one of the most 
important of the year because of the keen rivalry existing between the South 
Atlantic colleges. Although the game was a disappointing one it must be conceded 
that the Generals had the superior team that day at least. The boys from Lexing- 
ton, with the constant encouragement of the "W. & L. Swing" from the stands, 
played in midseason form, flashing an open running attack that was hitting on all 
six. On the other hand, the Black and Gold had an off-day, and just "could not 
get going." The old Maryland fight was there as usual but there was a lack of 
co-operation on both the parts of the offense and defense. W. & L. tossed long 
forwards and worked triple passes with a speed that left our boys bewildered, 
whereas Maryland's plunging backs could make no effective games. The most 
pleasing thing of the day was the fine sportsmanship between both the teams and 
rooters of the two schools. 

MARYLAND, 38— RICHMOND, 

It was a much improved Old Line team that swamped the Spiders in this 
fray. Defense and offense showed a complete reversal of form from that which 
had been displayed against Washington and Lee the previous week. Richmond 
was helpless against Maryland's onslaught especially in the second quarter when 
the Black and Gold meandered down the field for three touch-downs. Besley's 
brilliant runs coupled with the passes to Supplee and Burger completely Baffled 
the aggregation from \'irginia. "Bottle" Hall was also in the limelight, scoring 
two field goals from difficult angles. The game was featured by many substitu- 
tions, many Richmond men falling by the wayside under Maryland's smashing 
attack, and many of the Old Line substitutes seeing action. 



MARYLAND, 0— V. P. I., 12 

Virginia Poly, Maryland's Jonah rival, again had all the luck in the world in 
defeating the Old Liners. But the Black and Gold playing with a badly crippled 
team and against great odds was glorious in defeat. With three substitutes in the 
backfield much fumbling occured on Maryland's part, resulting in nine points 
for the Gobblers and robbing Maryland of what seemed a certain touch-down. 
Every time a Marylander would drop the ball, and it happened on seven or more 
occasions during the game, a Poly man would recover. Once, with only two yards 
to go for a score, there was a mix-up in signals among our inexperienced backs 
and the golden opportunity missed. Our line, without exception, played wonder- 
ful football, checking time and time again the heavy experienced Gobbler backs. 
Beatty at end and Burger at tackle smashed play after play of Poly's before they 
could get started. Rutherford, Poly's great drop-kicker, again went on his annual 
rampage against Maryland putting over three from beyond the forty yard line. 



130] 





MARYLAND, 6— UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA, 

Maryland's eleven journeyed to Tar-heel land to take the rubber contest of 
a five game series from North Carolina. As is typical of all Maryland-Carolina 
affairs the game was hard fought and exceptionally clean. Neither side was able 
to gain much advantage in the matter of downs but it was through the medium 
of two drop-kicks by "Bottle" Hall that the Old Liners were enabled to emerge 
victorious. Brilliant defensive play and close following of the ball featured the 
contest — but the Tar-heels didn't follow quite closely enough, as one of Hall's 
kicks followed a blocked punt that was recovered by Beatty. The other field 
goal was scored from the forty-four yard fine. This is Maryland's second succes- 
sive victory over Carolina, so the Tar-heels may be expected at College Park in 
'2.5 with blood in their eyes. 

MARYLAND, 0— CATHOLIC UNIVERSITY, 

The "fighting Irish" from Brookland sprang quite a surprise and gained a 
moral victory when they held the Byrdites to a scoreless tie. The Catholic lads 
are usually considered as "easy" for the Marylanders and it took nearly three 
quarters for the Black and Gold to wake up to the fact that C. U. was in to win. 
Our attack then got going in the final period, only to lose the fjall three times on 
fumbles or intercepted passes when within C. U.'s twenty-five yard line. The 
game, although featured by fierce defensive play on both sides, was slowed up 
somewhat by C. LT.'s constant use of the "huddle" system. So jubilant were the 
Brookland cohorts over the achievement of their team in holding their old rivals 
to a tie that they staged a big snake dance in their new stadium and presented 
gold footballs to their team with the score inscribed. 

MARYLAND, 0— YALE, 47 

With visions of another game like that of '23 when the Old Liners held the 
Yale Bulldog to a 16 to 14 score, fully two hundred rooters followed the team the 
three hundred miles to New Haven via "Flivers," "hops" and the rails. But 
Yale, rated as the best team in the country, this year, was too powerful for our 
plucky, but much lighter eleven. The Eli's, remembering the score of the previous 
year, presented their strongest lineup and a comf:)ination of brilliant running plays 
and passes that were too much for our boys. Curly in an effort to gain poundage 
and check the Yale attack, shifted Beatty and Supplee to the backfield, putting 
Ward and Lanigan on the wing positions. This detracted from Maryland's 
offensive power, with the result that the Black and Gold was able to gain only 
four first downs against the powerful Blue eleven. Our team did not disappoint 
its followers in the matter of gameness, however, battling to the finish. 



AK 



MARYLAND, 0— NORTH CAROLINA STATE, 

This was another one of the scoreless ties in which our team scored four times 
as many first downs as their opponents, but were unable to get the old pigskin 
across the last white line. It was "Homecoming Day" but neither the elements 
nor the Gods of Chance were kind to Maryland. A miserable, melting snow fell 
during the whole encounter making the going heavy and slow. Most of the gains 
made were of the "skid" type. The Old Liners were twice within .State's ten 
yard line, only to fumble or lose the ball at the critical moment. On three other 
occasions we were within drop-kicking distance but all three of Hall's attempts 
failed. On the other hand at only one time was the Wolfpack in a position to 
score and that was when a backed punt gave them the ball on our thirty-yard line. 
Besley's running back of kicks, was one of the brilliant features of an otherwise 
slow game. 



[13i: 






JOHNS HOPKINS, 

This year the teams went on the field with the odds even. Hopkins had been 
admittedly prepping, all year for this one particular game and Maryland was 
determined to ruffle the Blue Jays feathers because of the '23 game in which the 
Black and Blue had held the most powerful Old Line eleven ever turned out to a 
6 to 6 tie. Each aggregation went in determined to win, but as last year, the 
shade of a hazy November evening descended on no victor and no celebration for 
either side. In yards gained and in first downs, Maryland was far superior to 
their ancient rivals, making twelve of the latter for a total of 210 yards, against 
three and a total of 89 yards for Hopkins. But the final punch was lacking for a 
score. Three times with Captain Ed Pugh leading the onslaught the Old Liners 
started offensive that took them far into Hopkins territory, the closing whistle 
putting an end to the third. Pugh, playing his last game in the Maryland uniform 
gave what was perhaps his best e.xhibition of football in his four years as a varsity 
player. Play after play he was called upon and always responded with slashing 
offtackle gains. The defense of each ele\en was out of proportion to its corre- 
sponding offense with a kicking duel resulting in which the honors were about even. 

To Marylanders the game was a disappointment, not from the viewpoint of 
its spectacularism or the playing of the team, but because of the score. Any 
occasion upon which the Old Liners and the Blue Jays hook up that doesn't 
result in a decided victory for the Black and Gold is a failure. This rivalry, 
existing since 1892, becomes more intensified every year. Hopkins, undoubtedly, 
plays its best game against Maryland, as was evidenced on Thanksgiving Day. 
Maryland, however, proved itself to be the superior team, even though it did not 
achieve the victory that would have brought the Black and Blue self-esteem down 
somewhat. 

I 132 ] 





P^/KETBALL 




Coach Burton Shipley 

Of the three sports which "Ship" 
coaches, basket-ball is probably his 
strong forte. He is considered as an 
authority on the game, and has a 
reputation for turning out winning 
combinations. In two years "Ship" 
has whipped an aggregation of practi- 
cally green men into a smooth-working 
team that won the great majority of 
its games. 






Captain Jack Faber 

The team's fast, clever, fighting 
forward and leader for the past two 
years. Adept at pot-shots and with 
tricky floorwork. Jack has been a 
continual worry to the opponents' 
defense. 

Faber intends to return to college 
next year; therefore the five he led 
this fall will be intact for the 1925 




Manager Harmon Baker 

Also Timekeeper Baker; Referee 
Baker; Scorekeeper Baker; and Floor 
Scrubber Baker; for "Bak" was 
called upon to fulfill all these duties 
during the season. By this time 
Baker probably knows as much basket- 
ball as any official in the circuit. But 
'tis better to have managed and 
travelled, than nexer to have travelled 
at all. 



13.5 1 





x^ 



Captain-Elect "Zuke" Supplee, whose six feet three inches usuallv gaxc him 
the jump on the opposing center. 

"Chief" Beatty, a hard-playing, sturdy guard. 

"Buddy" Ensor, considered the best shot on the team. 

Lee Cardwell, who played the standing guard position with much ability. 

"Artie" Boyd, a fast forward who always furnishes trouble for the opposition. 

"Trinkle" Troxell, a reserve player capable of filling any position. 

"Mike" Stevens, a shifty forward of the southpaw variety. 

"Joe" Burger, a reserve player equally capable at the guard or center position. 



M 



137 





1925, 



ii' ^- — ^- " 





^ 



rr 



The Basket-ball Season 




ARYLAND'S basket-ball activities, though only in their second year of 
re-establishment, ha\'e been highly successful. The \-arsity team this 
year, playing against some of the most formidable fives in the country 
came through with the high ax-erage of tweh'e victories against five 
defeats. When it is considered that this is only the second year of 
basket-ball for the varsity players and a several-year lay-off since high 
school days, this record is highly commendable and much credit must be given 
Coach Shiple>- for the quintet he has turned out. One thing that characterized 
the Old Line outfit was its fighting spirit. The old adage that "a team that won't 
be beaten can't be beaten," was demonstrated se\'eral times this year when 
the Black and Gold came through to win in the last few moments of play. Captain 
Faber and Ensor as forwards made a cle\'er combination, adept at floor play and 
both good shots. Long, rangy Supplee at center was a man around whom plays 
could be built. Beatty and Cardwell were a pair of husky, fighting guards, whom 
it was mighty hard to pass. In addition to these men. Coach Shipley had capable 
reserve strength in Burger, Tro.xell, Stevens and Boyd. 

Starting off with only four days' practice after football season, the Old 
Liners greatly surprised the five from the l'ni\ersity of Virginia by winning a 
fast game. After that the team packed their duds and went on a short northern 
trip in order to defeat Columbia, 1923-24 inter-collegiate champs, and Ste\ens. 
Following this the team suffered its first set-back at the hands of the Naval 
Academy. Maryland, for one of the few occasions during the year, was way off 
color in this game. In the next game the Black and Gold had no trouble in whip- 
ping Lafayette by a one-sided score. Then came the game of games against our 
old rival, C. \]., in the Brooklander's gym. In a hard-fought battle, it was all 
Maryland could do to win by the exceptional work of Supplee in the last five 
minutes. North Carolina, South Atlantic Champs, then visited us and lowered 
our colors only after a fast and furious game. The next game was with Gallaudet, 
and, although defeated, the mutes furnished much more trouble than was ex- 
pected. Following this Washington College's cle\er team, which hiis played 
together for a number of years, took the Old Liners into camp. Then came the 
big game with Princeton, 1924-25 Inter-collegiate Champs, in Baltimore. Mary- 
land played well, but Princeton was just too clever for us. New York City College, 
Stevens and South Carolina next visited, to be given a taste of Maryland hospi- 
tality, a licking, and then sent home. After that, just to show Virginia that our 
early season victory over her was no fluke, the team visited Charlottesville, and 
again won from the Cavaliers. Following this the team left for its annual pilgrim- 
age to Atlanta, Georgia and the Southern Conference Championships. In the 
first game Maryland staged quite an upset in defeating the powerful Alabama 
five, but was so used up in this game that North Carolina State won from them 
rather handily. The Old Liners, upon their return home, brought the season to 
a successful climax by once more defeating C. V. 



THE RECORD 



Maryland 24- 
Marvland 24- 
Maryland 21- 
Maryland 1(5- 
Maryland 30- 
Maryland 18- 
Maryland 21- 
Maryland 16- 
Maryland 25- 




-Virginia 18 
-Columbia 23 
-Stevens 19 
-Navy 23 
-Lafayette 15 
-Catholic University 14 
-Stevens 17 
-North Carolina 21 
-Gallaudet 14 



Maryland 16- 
Maryland 24- 
Maryland 22- 
Maryland 38- 
Maryland 36- 
Maryland 27- 
Maryland 18- 
Maryland 27- 



-Washington College 27 

-Princeton 38 

-N. Y. City College 16 

-South Carolina 22 

-Virginia 25 

-Alabama 21 

-North Carolina State 30 

-Catholic University 17 



138] 




^ 



Coach "Curly" Byrd 
Who is trying his hand at a sport in 
which he was once a star himself. 



,CoACH "Swede" Eppley 
Who is Curly's right-hand man on the 
track field. 



B ^ 



Captain Ed Pugh 
Whose name is almost as famous for 
his achievements on the cinder track 
as on the football field. Ed clips off a 
quarter around fifty-one seconds, runs 
the low and high hurdles in good time, 
and is also a valuable man in the dashes. 



Manager Hook 
Whose popularity and conscientious 
work won him the honor of being 
allowed to act as rubber for the men, 
tape up shoes, and hold sweaters 
during the races. 



I Hi: 



1925, 





"Ham" Whiteford, who runs anything from the 440 to the mile in addition 
to his hurdling and broad jumping. 

Buckman — a two-miler with a fighting finish. 

Compher — a distance runner who has seen action in meets covering a number 
of years. 

"Zuke" Supplee (not in picture) — Perhaps Maryland's greatest all-around 
athlete, who does every branch of the field events besides running the hurdles. 



[142] 





The Track Season 



RACK at Maryland suffered a slump during and subsequent to the War, 
but has been revKed in earnest, and in this, the third year of its re- 
construction, the team has competed, with honors, at some of the best 
meets in this district. The indoor season consisted of six meets. The 
Old Liners were somewhat handicapped by lack of real indoor training 
facilities, but what seemed like a disadvantage in running on the small 
gym track later turned out to be a blessing in disguise in furnishing experience on 
some of the "right-angled" turns encountered on different floors. The first meet 
was the Southern Conference affair at Charlottesville. Here the Black and Cold 
gained ten points for second place. The freshmen cleaned up on their division, 
but the real victory was that of the mile relay over the Penn relay championship 
\'irginia four. In a three-cornered race between Maryland, Virginia, and Carolina 
the Old Liner's quartet won handily, repeating in the University of Richmond's 
meet the next night. Also, in the Richmond meet, Maryland took second place 
in point scoring; while Matthews, a freshman, jumped five feet, ten inches for a 
school record. The next meet was the deorgetcjwn games in Washington. This 
was an off night for our boys, their only points coming in the high jump, the relay 
being nosed out by Richmond in the fastest race of the night. The team made a 
great come-back a short time later at the All-Baltimore games, winning the point 
trophy by a large margin. Three first places, fi\e seconds, and fi\'e thirds were 
our achievements for that night. In the Johns Hopkins' Games our varsity relay 
had no trouljle in defeating Navy in the fast time of three minutes, thirty-two and 
one-fifth seconds; while our frosh also won handily from the Plebes. In the open 
events, however, we did not do as well. At another All-Baltimore meet that 
wound up the indoor season, our men set the pace in the open events with ten 
points, and tied for the second greatest number in the South Atlantic competition. 
Smith, Matthews and Dittman starred to give Maryland the first places re- 
spectively in the 440 yard open, the 60 yard dash, and the South Atlantic shotput. 
The Relay lost a tough-luck race to the Fifth Regiment in the fast time of 3 
minutes, 30 seconds, for the State Championship. 

Just what the outdoor season will result in is problematical but prospects 
look mighty good. An attractive schedule has been arranged in which the team 
competes in the Penn relays and Southern Conference Championships, besides 
dual meets with Hopkins, \'. M. I., Richmond, Navy and Carolina. 




TRACK .A.\D FIELD RECORDS AT MARYLAND 



Event 

50 yd. dash 

100 yd. dash 
220 yd. dash 
440 yd. dash 
880 yd, run 
1 mile run 
Broad Jump 
Shot Put (16 lb.) 
High Jump 
221) yd. hurdles 
Javehn 
Discus 
120 yd. High 




Hf.ld By 

;V. W. Long 
\H. C. Byrd 
H. C. Byrd 
H. C. Byrd 
J. S. Endslow 
J. S. Endslow 
W. W. Aitcheson 
Wm. Barall 
W. C. Beers 
Henry Matthews 
Edward Pugh 
W. C. Supplee 
W. C. Supplee 
Edward Pugh 



143] 



Est. 

1907 
1908 
1908 
1908 
1925 
1925 
1916 
1920 
1924 
1925 
1924 
1925 
1925 
1924 



Record 

5% 
5% 

10 sec. 

22% sec. 

50J^ sec. 

1 min. 59% sec. 

4 min, 35 sec. 
21 ft. 8 in. 
45 ft. GH in. 

5 ft. 10 in. 
26? 5 sec. 
166 ft. 1 in. 
118 ft. 10.9 In. 
16,^5 sec. 






Coach Burton Shipley 

The man behind the guns. "Ship," 
as in other sports, gives himself over 
entirely to the game; and is playing 
just as hard and anxiously on the 
bench always as are the nine men on 
the diamond. 





Captain Pete Schrider 

The mainstay of the pitching staff for 
the past several seasons. Pete is a 
southpaw with lots of stuff for the ball 
and plenty of manly pulchritude for 
the stands. 



Manager Ed Juska 

One of the most popular chaps on the 
campus, and who is making a success 
of his position as official bat boy and 
ticket buyer for the squad. 



[147] 



1 




1925, 



1 




^ 








^' "w* ' W m 





•,l' 





THE OUTFIELD 




' S the Reveille goes to press, the make-up of the ball team is still dubious, but prospects 
look mis>;hty good on paper. Battery, infield and outfield seem to be well supplied with 
a number of old men with promising new ones from the frosh outfit of last year. The 
fight for positions is a keen one, so the nine that is turned out should be on a par with 
other of Old Line teams. The pitching stafT of .Schrider, Nihiser, Mills, Brayton, 
Burroughs and Coakley is one of the strongest since the "\ ic Keene days" and should 
be able to stand up under the heavy schedule. Spinney and Coghill will no doul)t do 
the bulk of the receiving. Besley, Troxell, Moran, Burroughs and (iardner, all letter 
men, with Stevens and Murray, new men, are putting up a lively scrap for the four infield positions. 
In the garden, Remsberg, Snyder and Burgee will no doubt get first call, unless Brayton or 
Stevens should be shifted. 

Coach Shipley has been favored with warm spring weather, thus far, and his men should be 
in the pink for the Southern tour that will have come off during Easter vacation. Travelling as 
far south as Georgia, the Old Liners will engage in about seven games with teams of the Southern 
Conference. No wonder the boys are battling for positions with the prospect of such a trip before 
the lucky ones. In addition to the Easter jaunt, a very attractive schedule has been arranged. 



Varsity Baseball Schedule, 1925 



April 




3 — University of Richmond..College Park 

4 — Gallaudet College Washington 

9 — Lehigh University College Park 

10 — Yale LIniversity -- College Park 

11 — North Carolina Greensboro 

13 — Georgia Athens 

14 — Georgia Athens 

15 — Georgia Tech Atlanta 

16 — University of S. C Columbia 

17 — University of Richmond. Richmond 

20 — North Carolina. College Park 

21— North Carolina College Park 



23 — Harvard University. College Park 

25 — Gallaudet College Park 

29 — U. S. Naval Academy Annapolis 

May 2 — West Virginia LIniversity .College Park 

5 — llniversity of Virginia --College Park 

6 — Catholic LIniversity Brookland 

13 — Hampden-Sidney -.College Park 

15 — Washington and Lee College Park 

16 — Johns Hopkins University. .Baltimore 
20 — Johns Hopkins University. .College Park 
22 — Washington College College Park 



o 



[149] 






axx. 






To whom the credit for 
Maryland's rise in Lacrosse 
circles must be given, 
("oach Truitt's enthusiasm 
and energy in Lacrosse ha\e 
its reward in the champion- 
ship calibre of his teams, 
and the appreciation of the 
entire University. 



^ 






Captain "Joe" Burner 
A letter man in three sports who is 
ending an active athletic career at 
Maryland by captaining the Lacrosse 
team. Joe is an aggressive defense 
man, mighty hard for the opposing 
attack to pass. 



Manager "Os" Greagor 
Who after wielding a stick for several 
years himself, decided that it was 
much less strenuous to be "one of the 
boys" from the manager's seat on the 
bench. 



153] 





GOALKEEPERS SLEASMAN AND ZALESAK 
CENTERS READING AND SMITH 




ACROSSE, or " Irish Tennis" as it is affecti(inately known at Maryland, 
is one of those gentlemen's games in which the "man" part must be there, 
but the "gentle" may very nicely be dispensed with. This old Indian 
game, spectacular and thrilling as it is, has, until a few years ago, been 
slow in its development. This is not true, however, in the State of 
Maryland, which has for years been the Lacrosse man's stronghold. About 
jjA five years ago large uni\ersities began to take up the game and it is now rapidly 
forging its way to the front as one of the most popular of collegiate sports. An 
inter-collegiate league, divided into North and South sections, has been 
instituted and for the past two years the Old Liner's team has been one of the 
main contenders for the championship. Last year, victories over Navy, Pennsyl- 
vania, Hopkins, Stevens and others placed us high in the rating. The victories 
over Hopkins and Navy were particularly sweet, and we like to call ourselves 
"moral champions." 



155] 






Coach Truitt and his gang are after the state and national championship 
with a vigor this year; but the task is going to be far from easy. Captain Marty, 
McQuade, Branner, Brewer, Hidlebach and Rowe, six powerful men around whom 
the team had been built for several seasons, have graduated, and new players 
must be found to fill their shoes. Prospects are uncertain; but with six of the 
last year's fighting outfit left as a nucleus, coupled with Coach Truitt's developing 
ability, a credible combination may be assured. 

LACROSSE SCHEDULE FOR 1925 

April 14 — Yale at College Park 

April 20 — New York University at College Park 

April 25 — Swarthmore at Swarthmore 

May 2 — Lehigh at College Park 

May 9 — Stevens at Hoboken 

May 16 — PennsyKania at College Park 

May 30 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore 





UR Cross-Country Team had its most successful season 
since its organization several years ago. Coach Truitt had 
plenty of material to work with, all of last year's team 
being on hand and quite a large number of freshmen. 
Practice started immediately upon the opening of school 
and the antelopes were soon doing their daily dozen miles 
o\er the hills and vales of Prince Ceorge County, 
naturally necessitated strict training; but this traini 
reward in the shape of six victories against one 

Jl defeat. The Old Line Harriers lost the first meet 

■ of the season to V. P. I. but came back to win the 

" next five. Virginia was beaten by the narrow 

COACH TRUITT margin of one point, but William and Mary proved 
easy. Then the point trophies of the Baltimore 
marathon, the South Atlantic championships, and the Post 
marathon were all captured by Maryland's entrants. The out- 
standing men of the season were Newman, Patruska, Bowman 
and Compher. Others on the team were Buckman, Hill, Staley 
and Neilson. A great deal of credit must be given Coach Truitt 
for his work with this team ; he has devoted his time to it for love 
of this sport, in which he himself was once a runner of note. ( 

Note — In a post-season race, the Laurel-to-Baltimore Marathon, Al Patruska 
and Wilfred Froehlich, University of Maryland harriers, sprang the biggest 
surprise in long distance racing circles for some time by finishing fourth and 
seventh respectively. Over a long hard course of 26 miles, 385 yards, against a 
field of forty odd entrants, including Olympic men, these two Old Liners, almost 
novices at the game, ran courageously, in the face of a stiff wind, to win these 
coveted positions. 



1571 





THE TENNIS SyUAD 
'U: Burns, Kimbroiigh, Tingley, \V. 




Tennis 





H. Weber, C.reen. 



NTIL last year tennis at the Lhihersity of Mary- 
land suffered a decided lapse. For three years 
there was no team due chiefly to lack of interest 
of the students. Because of an insistent and 
popular demand, however, tennis has now been 
added to the sports calendar. 
The first team representing the school met with de- 
cided re\erses, not winning a team match. This was 
probably due, though, to the fact that it was the first time 
that a team had been selected for three years, and little 
or nothing was known of the relati\e strength of the 
available material. 

This year, however, with a \"er>' promising schedule 
and good material, Maryland looks forward to a very 
successful season. 

THE VARSITY SCHEDULE 
April 13 — University of Richmond at College Park 
April 21 — Davidson College at College Park 
April 25 — Western Maryland at Westminster 
29 — U. S. Naval Academy at Annapolis 

4 — Washington and Lee at College Park 
23 — University of X'irginia at Charlottsville 
30 — Johns Hopkins l"ni\ersity at Baltimore 

FRESHMEN 

16 — Navy Plebes at Annapolis 



158] 



1925, 





limitations set bv the Conference, were arranged for all sports, and nearly every 
freshman in the University represented his college in some contest during this year. 

Among the chief problems that had to be overcome in the fostering of 
Freshman Athletics, was that of finding comfortable team-space for the Freshmen 
to practice and change "togs." Even with so large a campus as Maryland's, it 
was found difficult to provide a space for every team and naturally the freshman 
were assigned the gulleys and the hillsides for practice. It is certain, however, 
that, in a few years, this defect will be eliminated for the University is bound to 
grow and expand to meet the needs of its increasing student body. 

As the Reveille goes to press, the Freshmen athletes have already shown 
their marked ability in football, basket-ball and track, and they are giving pleasing 
promises for the other branches. 

1159] 









w 



HE success of the Freshman football squad 
this past season depends not so directly 
on the number of games won, as it does on 
the type of players which de\eloped 
during the campaign. The squad as a 
whole made a most creditable showing by 
breaking even on the games played, winning two 
and losing two, closing the season by winning from 
North Carolina Freshmen 13 to 12 in an exception- 
ally well-played game. 

Under the Southern Conference rules Freshman 
teams are allowed to schedule only five games, but 
the University is fortunately situated so near 
Washington that it was possible to arrange five 
practice scrimmages with four of the Washington 
high school teams; thus providing experience in 
playing, which is invaluable to the "Youngsters." 
The Freshmen opened their season with Balti- 
more City College, who unfortunately forfeited the 
game at the beginning of the second half, when the 
score stood 3 to in favor of the Freshmen. In the second game, a very much 
more experienced team won from the "Cubs," the Virginia Freshmen. The 
bitterest pill came when it wsa necessary to swallow a 3 to defeat from the 
hands of the Catholic University Freshmen. 

But the past was all forgotten when the Freshmen won from Carolina 
Freshmen 13 to 12. Beaten 12 to until the end of the third quarter, by sheer 
courage and undaunted confidence in themselves, our "Rats" took advantage of 
the breaks and scored twice, kicking one of the points after touchdown, which 
meant victory. The Freshmen did so well in this final game that to mention any 
of them as stars would only mean that certain of the players had more experience 
than others, and it might detract from the fact that every man on the squad had 
done his job with the best that was given him to do it with. 



160] 



J\ 



C.-^PTAIN D.WID WHELCHELL 





InTERF;?ATERniTy 

JA/KEL-T-^ALL 




NTER-FRATERNITY Basket-ball has five points in its favor at Mary- 
land. First, and foremost, it gives athletics to other than men of varsity 
caliber; it promotes better spirit and co-operation among the Greeks on 
the Hill; third, it makes a good hunting ground for varsity material; 
fourth, it ofTers a break in the mid-winter monotony; and last, but not 
least, it affords the coeds an opportunity to get out of the dorms for a longer 
period in order to cheer their favorite fraternity gladiators. 

The contests have furnished some surprisingly good basket-ball. Former 
High School stars who have not made the varsity have their opportunity to shine 
here. The games have been a little rough in spots but this all adds to the fun of 
the affairs. 

The league is divided into national and local sections, the winners of which 
play each other for the championship and two silver cups. Delta Mu won the 
local division and Delta .Sigma Phi, the national. Delta Sigma Phi was successful 
in capturing the entire league championship for the second successive season. 



[163] 





1925 



rr"^-— — '^-^'" 







Delta Sigma Phi Champions 

STANDING OF THE TEAMS 

Nationals 

Won Lost Percentage 

Delta Sigma Phi 6 1 .855 

Sigma Phi Sigma 5 2 .714 

Sigma Nu 5 3 .625 

Kappa Alpha 3 4 .429 

Phi Sigma Kappa 8 .000 

Locals 

Delta Mu 6 1.000 

Delta Psi Omega 3 2 .600 

Nu Sigma Omicron 2 4 .333 

Sigma Tail Omega 5 .000 

Championship Series 

Delta Sigma Phi 2 1.000 

Delta Mu 2 .000 

[164] 

1925 







x> 






CIIIIS' RTKILTO 



1925, 






ENNIS for the first time took its place in the realm of coed sports last 
fall when the Women's Athletic Association staged a short tourney on 
the campus courts. It was planned only by way of experiment — a sort 
of bait to see just how many girls were interested; but the results were so 
encouraging, the girls so enthusiastic that the managers have decided to 
make a tennis tournament an annual affair from now on. 

Constance Church, versatile freshman, proved to be the "Helen Wills" of 
this preliminary event. And, all upper classmen will agree, Connie gave us a 
suspicion that she knew tennis. At any rate a number of the all-around athletes 
(speaking of coeds, of course) did not succeed in repulsing her f)nslaught. With 
swift strokes and sure, our agile champion eliminated her opponents as fast as 
they came. Only when she met Mary Harbaugh, who had previously defeated 
Patricia Wolf in a well-played match, in the finals did she have a real struggle, 
the match ending in a score of 6-4, 4-6, 6-2. 

Twenty-five tennis devotees participated in the fall tourney. These were a 
sufficient number, it was thought, to warrant a spring tournament in which a 
Gold Medal for the winner, and se\eral other \aluable prizes to the Runner-up 
and Semi-finalists, were to act as added incentives. Pat was elected manager 
of tennis for 1925. As this goes to press Pat was found kneedeep in preparations 
for the spring event. 




168] 



^&^^^1925^^^i^^ 





Betty Amos 
Helen Beyerle 
Grace Coe 
Anna Dorsey 
Alma Essex 



Julia Louise Behring 
Mary Harbaugh, Manager 
Mary Jane McCurdy 
Thelma Winkjer, Captain 
Rebecca Willis 



Elizabeth Flenner 

Sergeant Simmonds. Coach 

SCHEDULE FOR 1925 



University of Maryland 498 

University of Maryland... - 498 

University of Maryland 499 

University of Maryland 495 

University of Maryland 498 

University of Maryland 500 

University of Maryland 500 

University of Maryland.. .495 

University of Maryland.. .499 

University of Maryland 500 

University of Maryland 500 



University of Washington 494 

University of West Virginia 476 

Agricultural College of Utah 441 

University of Chicago 500 

Drexel Institute 497 

Michigan Agricultural College 490 

Syracuse University 475 

University of Illinois 481 

University of Delaware! 

University of Arizona f... .Scores not received 

University of Vermont 






VERY year the Girls' Rifle Team grows better and better, if that were 
possible. Even the most perfect of markswomen, Annie Oakley, herself, 
we venture to say would pat each of the coed riflers on the back with the 
remark, "Well done, thou good and faithful servant." For undoubtedly 
the consistently high scores they've made against their inter-collegiate 
competitors this season ranks them, if not the best, at least among the very 
best women riflers in the country today. 

The facts of the accomplishments attained by the University of Maryland 
team speak for themselves. Out of eleven telegraphic matches on the schedule 
they lost but one, and this against the University of Chicago team which scored a 
perfect 500. However, this loss was just another spur to do better, and within 
the following weeks the local girls had shot perfect scores against four of their 
rivals — Michigan Agricultural College, Syracuse University, University of 
Arizona, and University of X'ermont. Throughout the entire season they dropped 
but thirteen points. 

Manager Mary Harbaugh arranged a schedule that she called "short and 
snappy," covering only two months and calling for an average of two matches per 
week. These were in addition to the National Rifle Association matches, returns 
of which had not been received before this article went to press. 

When asked to indicate who the highest individual scorer was Coach Sargent 
Simmonds replied he would have to mention three — Helen Beyerle, Anna Dorsey, 
and Rebecca Willis since these three ranked within a hair's breath of each other. 
Letters were bestowed upon them and also upon Mary Harbaugh, Betty Amos and 
Thelma Winkjer. 



171 : 






J&jf 



SOPHOMORE BASKET-BALL TEAM 

Elizabeth Taylor, forward; Olive Seltzer, forward; Maxine Heiss, center, Captain; Helen 
Beyerle, side center; Louise Harbaugh, guard; and Gertrude Chestnut, guard. Substitutes, 
Ellen Jane Reiser, Irene Mead. 



EVER has interest in basket-ball been as keen among the Llniversity of Maryland girls 
as it has been this year. Thanks to the excellent management of the Women's Athletic 
-Association, and the co-operation of Coach Shipley (to whom the coeds are eternally 
grateful for permitting them to use the men's balls, and for having the gym floor scrubbed 
before games) two complete schedules were played with a precision that even the 
experienced men's teams might envy. The season opened January 26, with the inter- 
class championships, and closed with inter-sorority competition .'\pril 1. 

Interclass rivalry honors went to the sophomore girls. With a formidable team that 
humbled seniors, juniors, and freshmen alike, the champions won' every game they played, 
A resume of scores tells the story: sophomores, 31; freshmen, 9; sophomores, 20, seniors, 12; 
sophomores, 12, juniors, 5; sophomores, 41, freshmen, ti; sohpomores, 17, seniors 14; and sohpo- 
mores, 20, juniors, 7. 

Just to show that basket-hall for women athletes is now being "served" in style, a handsome 
silver cup has been offered the victorious team. This trophy will each >'ear go to the winner of 
the interclass series. 

Kappa XI won the inter-sorority tournament. 



1172] 





1925 






HEISS 



WOLF 



BEVERLE 



HARBAUGH 




Women's Athletic Association 

S the past season bears witness, the new Women's Athletic Association, 
which began functioning last fall, has proved to be a valuable impetus in 
establishing coed sports on the campus. 

I'ntil this year, it is safe to say, rifle was the only field in which 
women athletes were sufficiently organized to make a showing. Other 
activities such as tennis, track or basket-ball were scattered about like 
so many lost sheep. Talent there was galore, but no incentive, no "central 
governing body" to spur the young women to show their prowess, as it were. 

Hence, by bringing all athletic interests to which women are adapted under 
one wing, the new A. A. has fulfilled a big mission. 

Now for a few words as to the origin and purpose of the organization. Among 
the pioneers who agitated the movement was Maxie Heiss. Heart and soul in the 
cause. Max was invited to offer her suggestions before a meeting of the Women 
Students' Government Association early in October. No Marc Antony could 
have had a more eager audience of Romans than Max had of coed listeners that 
day. Without delay a committee, composed of Max as chairman, Helen Beyerle, 
Minnie Hill, Patricia Wolf, Mary Harbaugh, Thelma Winkjer and Elizabeth 
Duvall was chosen to draw up a constitution. 

A week later officers were elected and the constitution accepted. Following 
is the purpose of the association outlined : To supervise girls athletics; to promote 
more and better sports; to promote good sportsmanship; and to provide an 
incentive by presenting letters to individuals and trophies to winning teams. 
Max was unanimously chosen president; Pat Wolf, vice-president; Helen Beyerle, 
secretary, and Mary Harbaugh, treasurer. 

Rifle already well organized, basket-ball and tennis were the two sports upon 
which the girls first concentrated their immediate attention. A tennis tourna- 
ment was opened for the purpose of preparing the way for a regular tournament 
in spring; basket-ball followed on the heels of tennis. A schedule providing for 
both inter-class and inter-sorority competition was begun January 26, and was 
such a success that there is a slight danger of the girls outshooting the men next 
year(?). 

According to present signs the Women's Athletic Association is destined to a 
brilliant future. With basket-ball and tennis well established, track and hockey, 
and perhaps baseball too will be the next sports tackled. Several obstacles must 
still be surmounted — the matter of finances for one — but these will, with a little 
time and patience, soon be ironed out. 



174] 






Tlie Junior Prom Gomniittee 



M. Stewart Whaley, President 
John W. Waters, Chairman 
Jean H. Brayton 
Joseph S. Endslow 
George H. Schmidt 
Alvin M. Parker 





The Rossbourg Club 



^ 



OFFICERS 

Emanuel Zalesak ___ __ _ President 

Wilton Anderson Vice-President 

John Wilson Secretary 

DwiGHT Walker Treasurer 




^ 



Resume of the Social Season 





HE social season this year has been an extremely brilHant one. The year 
opened with the President's reception being held in the Richie Gym- 
nasium. It was well attended and wonderfully arranged. 

The Rossbourg Club Dances have been a success. This year's 
committee has exerted an effort to out-do the dances given by the Club 
during previous years. They have been successful in getting good music, 
artistic decorations, and tasteful refreshments. In all of these they have suc- 
ceeded in their efforts. We have however missed the formal Rossbourg Dance 
that has heretofore usually been given before spring. Even though the Club has 
given it later this year, judging from the success of the previous dances it is bound 
to be crowned with the same laurels. 

The Junior Prom was one of the most splendid ever given in the history of 
the University. No efforts were spared in selecting the best music; the most 
appreciated, lasting, and beautiful favors; artistic decorations; also appealing 
and tasty refreshments. 

The Prom was well attended. I am sure every upper classmen tried to bring 
the best looking girl he knew. It would have been a great task for any judge of 
beauty to pick out the best dressed and prettiest. 

The Sophomore and Freshman Proms were also well arranged and successful, 
judging from the many favorable comments heard about the campus. 

We also, at this time, feel sure that the Junior-Senior German will be equalh- 
as splendid. 

Every university should have a certain amount of social life on its campus. 
It makes for a better feeling among undergraduates, graduates, and faculty. 
Maryland is not lacking in this quality. We have had much of the social atmos- 
phere on the campus this year. Besides the Rossbourg Club Dances, and Proms, 
there have been fraternity dances, house parties, tea dances, musicales, and teas. 
These being held at the girls' dormitories, or off the campus at the various frater- 
nity houses. 

It is hoped that some day an effort will be made to carry out a custom 
that has now become a tradition at many universities. It is that of having 
particular week-ends set aside for fraternity house parties. Let us hope for more 
social activities on the part of our fraternities. 

The seniors, as they pass out of the gate this year, may look back up the road 
of the year that lies behind them and have dreams and visions of a brilliant social 
year that has closed. Its recollection should remain with them as a precious 
gem in the jewel box of memory. 

We trust that the senior and juniors to be, have been keen observers and wil 
make an effort to make succeeding years as brilliant or better, if possible — to 
make their proms, dances, teas, etc, just as gay and splendid. 

To the seniors we hope that their future walk along life's road will be strewn 
with flowers of happiness and joy up to the altar of success. 



1801 





1925 







pUBLI^filp 



.€ 






f4 




/: 




n 














1925, 

iM\-*MH»ia«iTiiiiil 





Faculty Goniniittee on Student Publications 

Maude McKenney Chairman 

William Hottel Advisor 

M. D. Bowers Auditor 





History of Publications 

Both the " Diamondback" and the Reveille have their origin in The Cadet, 
a monthly periodical that was pubhshed by the Maryland Agricultural College 
during the period from 1894 to 1895, inclusive. 

The "Diamondback" 

A weekly periodical by the students of what is now the University of Mary- 
land was first presented in the year 190S when the institution was known as the 
Maryland Agricultural College. This publication was known as the "Triangle." 
In 1914, however, it became the "M. A. C. Weekly." In 1916, when the ins^titu- 
tion became the Maryland State College, the name of the periodical was changed 
to "The Maryland State Review." The name was again changed in 1921 when 
the institution became the University of Maryland: first to "The l^niversity 
Review;" and finally in 1921 the name, " Diamondback" wa 
tion. 



las gi\en to the publica- 



The name "Diamondback" comes from the name of the noted animal of 
Maryland, the "Diamondback Terrapin," a species of which no other state can 
boast. 

Some of the many men who have been popular in making the "Diamondback" 
a success are R. N. Young, Robert Crain, Jr., A. S. Wardwell, S. R. Newell, 
W. S. Crooks, A. Block, Leroy Mackert, Ralph Chase, Charles Geist and J. I.' 
White, who is now Editor-in-Chief. 







The '^Reveille" 

The Reveille was first conceived as an idea by the Class of '97 when in its 
Junior year. The class realized the need of a yearbook and labored with honest 
efforts in behalf of its accomplishment, but failed. 

Upon becoming Seniors, "undaunted by the failure of the preceeding year, 
the class again entered upon the work with renewed vigor" and the first Reveille 
appeared in the year 1897. 

The College at that time was known as the Maryland Agricultural College. 
The discipline was very militaristic and a word well known to the students was 
the name given to the bugle call early in the morning, rousing them from peaceful 
slumber to begin the day's labor. So it was decided by the Class of '97 to call 
the year book the Reveille, signifying the beginning of a work that they hoped 
would be carried on by the succeeding classes. 

Their hopes have been realized and the Reveille, with few exceptions, has 
been published every year, from that time until the year 1921, when the College 
Park branch and the Baltimore branch of the University of Maryland joined their 
efforts in publishing the "Terra Mariae." 

The "Terra Mariae" was again published in 1922, but in 1923 and 1924, 
because of some financial difificulty, the College Park branch of the University 
did not assist in the publication. 

This year's Reveille, like its original predecessor is again the result of 
determined efforts put forth following an unsuccessful attempt at publication. 
Accordingly, the word Reveille is once more a particularlv appropriate title. 
Henceforth it is to be hoped, the College Park branch of the University of Mary- 
land will never be without its annual. 




^'ii-^A f^ii4 



//Jvi- 



183] 






Business Manager Editor-in-Chief Editor 

John Ennis John I. White Kenneth G. Stoner 

Coeds — - Laura Betty Amos 

Alumni Geary F. Eppley 

Advertising Manager G. M. Worrilow 

Circulation Manager.. W. F. Troxell 

Supervising Editor Wm. H. Hottel 

Circulation Staff Reportorial Staff 

H. T. Cottman Margaret Haeseker 

Paul Gunbv H. P. Riess 

G. E. Bishoff G. T. O'Neil 

Robert Kapp Egbert Tingley 

J. F. Witter J- E. Savage 

Minnie Hill Raymond Carrington 

Richard E. Coffman Reese Sewell 

Karl B. Frazier 





Joseph L. McGlone..- - - Business Manager 

Thomas C. Kelley Editor 

Edward F. Juska - Managing Editor 

N. John Wilson.. First Assistant Business Manager 

Joseph A. Macro ...Second Assistant Business Manager 

I. Evan Wheaton First Assistant Editor 



THE EDITOR'S STAFF 

Art — Oelgado Vivanco; assisted by, Julia Behring, Myron Stevens, William Bishop, and 

Powell. 
Photographs — Evan Wheaton; assisted by, William Evans. 
Features — Reford Aldridge; assisted by, Louise Harbaugh, Helen Conner, Elizabeth Prent: 

Eleanor Seal. 
Fraternities and Sororities — Joseph Macko; assisted by, Harmon Baker, and Minnie Hi 
Clubs — Evan Wheaton; assisted by. Alberta Orton and (jeorge Worrilow. 
Athletics — Hamilton Whiteford; assisted by. Mason Hopwood, and John Tonkin. 
Women's Athletics — Margaret Haeseker. 
Music, Drama, Oratory and Debate — Stewart Whaley. 
Social Activities — George .Schmidt; assisted by Francis Wolfe. 
Student Publications — Edward Evans. 
Faculty — Edward Melchoir. 
R. O. T. C— Merle Bowser. 
Typing Assistant — George Fogg. 
Art Assistants — Dorothy Young, Mary Browne, Mary Rile\- and Helen Beyerle. 



THE BUSINESS MANAGER'S .STAFF 

Circulation Manager — Helen Beyerle; assisted by Katharine Stevens and Alberta Orton. 
Advertising Manager — Margaret Haeseker; assisted by Harmon Baker and Robert Morris 



187] 



Luther 






Afterwhile 



I wonder in the afterwhile, 

When God takes one away, 
Will not the lonely soul return 

In wind or fog or spray, 
Or in the bursting buds of spring 

Or in the April rain. 
I only know to be with Thee 

I will come back again 
Because God gave the love we share. 

Perhaps he'll let me be 
A ray of living sunlight, 

To shine, my dear, on thee. 

G. H. S., '26. 



The above poem received Honorable Mention in the "Stratford Book" of College 
Anthology, 1924.-25. 






Albert Ady 
Wilton Anderson 
Betty Amos 
Howard Aldridge 
Helen Connor 
Louise Harbaugh 
Mary Harbaugh 
Helen Beyerle 
Dorothy Young 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Priscilla Pancoast 
Edward Juska 
Gordon Briahtman 
Percy Merrick 
C. Delgado Vivanco 
George Schmidt 
Kenneth Stoner 
Clark Beach 
Hugh Reading 



1901 




Joseph McGlone 
Eleanor Seal 
Louise Richardson 
Phyllis Morgan 
Margaret Wolfe 
Margaret Haeseker 
Ellen Jane Keiser 
William Kellerman 
Carvel Bowen 



5: 



The Masque and Bauble Club 




year, 



HE Masque and Bauble Club has as its purpose "to associate the college 
talent and playrights of the University for the advancement and pro- 
duction of collegiate theatricals." Membership in this club is limited to 
those who by a series of "try-outs," prove their interest and ability 
either in dramatics or stage technique. The club plans to give two or 
three full length dramas or recognized standard comedies each scholastic 
besides various one-act plays which the club anticipates presenting at 



student assemblies, beginning next Fal 

Two years ago Dramatics at the University of Maryland were thriving under 
conditions which would ha\e brought great discouragement had it not been for a 
small group of earnest and loyal members of the Dramatic Club, under the direc- 
tion of Professor C. S. Richardson. They resolved that the organization should 
grow and begin to gain the recognition that drama in college deserves. 

" All-Of-A-Sudden Peggy" and "What Happened To Jones" were the two 
performances given that year, with a set of screens, doors, windows, and the usual 
furniture borrowed for the occasion. After this, X'ictor Kerney, who has had 
e.xperience on the professional stage, as an actor and director, became assistant to 
Professor Richardson. .Strenuous rehearsals were conducted and the production 
of "Reincarnations of 3023 B. C." proved the success of Maryland dramatics. 
Engineers of the graduating class constructed mechanical devices for the opening 
of the tomb wall; others painted scenery and made properties; worked on curtains 
and costumes and painted and applied the jeweled garments; while others worked 
on the electrical etTects. 

The next year courses were offered in dramatic art and stage technique as a 
part of the college curriculum. In spite of conflicting schedules a large number of 
students took the courses, which proved very successful. 

On "Drama Night" the plays (presented were: "The Maker of Dreams," 
a fantasy; "Hyacinths," a domestic drama; and the "Wind of Allah," a tragedy 
of the lives of three lepers. This night's productions were triumphant successes 
and were repeated in response to numerous requests. 

Last year, since there were no accomodations, only a platform with a rpw of 
footlights for a stage, many physical and mechanical handicaps, no opportunity 
to provide permanent equipment or stage setting because of the auditorium's 
general utility purpose, no storage rooms, and very meager dressing rooms; a 
new plan had to be adopted. A remo\able and portable-pipe frame work was 
erected, from which hangs the cyclorama curtain, which was made and painted 
by members of the class. Screens, curtains, doors, windows, etc. are among the 
stage properties now owned by the club, as a result of their own work. " RoUo's 
Wild Oat" and "Kempy" were also presented that year. They were entirely 
successful. 

This year, organization difficulties combined with the need for a full-time 
coach has pre\'ented the living up to its schedule. At the time of the Reveille's 
going to press, the Club is about to present "The Charm School," a three-act 
comedy of proven merit by Alice Duer Miller and Robert Milton. Rehearsals 
point to a success that should lead to the subsequent presentation of another 
piece in June. 




[19i: 




The Maryland Opera Club 




OFFICERS 

Elizabeth Swenk President 

Edward Barron Vice-President 

Ellen Jane Reiser Secretary and Treasurer 



Rachel Atkinson 
Edward Barron 
Julia Louise Behring 
Josephine Blandford 
Jack Bowie 
Douglas Burnside 
Ellen Calbreth 
Lawrence Lehman 
Marvin Long 
Ruth McRae 
Marie Massicot 
Joan McCireevy 
Irene Mead 
Bernice Moler 
Thomas Pyles 
Louise Harbaugh 




ACTIVE MEMBERS 

Edward Evans 
John Nichols 
Franklin Caulk 
Margaret Haeseker 
Frances Gruver 
Maxine Heiss 
Alma Essex 
George Schmidt 
Ellen Jane Reiser 
Harry Relshncr 
Watson Ford 
Mary Louise Rraft 
Stanleigh Jenkins 
L. Parks Shipley 
George O'Neil 
Anne Stone Stewart 



THE ORCHESTRA 



First Violins 
Violet Relk 
Eileen Gleeson 
Franklin Caulk 
M. Chivera 

Second Violin 
Marvin Long 
Sheridan Parres 
W. W. Chapman 

Cello 

Olive Relk 

First Clarinet 
Joseph Pyles 



1921 



Harry Stewart 
Helen Connor 
George Stokes 
Elizabeth Swenk 
Elizabeth Taylor 
Elizabeth Flenner 
Delgado Vivanco 
Celcil Propst 
Frances Wolfe 
Mary Jane McCurdy 
Ruth Williams 
Edith Burnside 
Edna Burnside 
Eileen Gleeson 
Frances Gunby 



Cornet 

Millard Pinny 
Trumpet 

Roland Lynn 
Second Cornet 

Roscoe Coblentz 
Tromlwne 

Dwight Walker 
Drums 

Leonard Lipman 
Piano 

Betty Swenk 





x> 





The Maryland Opera Club 

UST a little over a year ago several musically talented enthusiasts of the 
campus concie\'ed an idea that the University of Maryland needed an 
organization to promote, and instill an appreciation of operatic music. 
This idea won immediate support among those with \ocal and instru- 
mental ability, and, in May, 1924, Maryland Opera Club became an 
actuality. 

Today, with a membership of approximately fifty, it is considered one of the 
most flourishing student activities on the hill. 

Two operatic performances, with a third "in the making" as this article was 
going to press, is the organization record to date. First in their repetoire was 
"Carmelita," a colorful gypsy operetta which the club produced in June week of 
1924, under the direction of Professor Louis Goodyear, who had written the 
libretto. That performance, coming at the time it did, drew one of the largest 
audiences of the year. But the success of " Carmelita " with its charming melodies, 
versatile songsters and dancers, proved more than momentary. That fall a 
special reciuest came from the student body and patrons without College Park, to 
repeat the operetta. A second performance was therefore gi\en the following 
November, and, let it be said, before another crowded house. 

Mrs. Anne Stewart, lyric soprano, sang the role of "Carmelita," the gypsy 
princess, while Katherine Baker was the "Rosita." Both young women were 
applauded for their solo work. Mrs. Stewart will be remembered for her "A 
Gypsy Maiden I." Katherine Baker was hailed as a true "prima donna" when 
she sang "The Song of the Nightingale," a favorite selection of concert singers. 
Douglas Burnside sang opposite Mrs. Stewart in the role of Don Carlos. 

Encouraged by the hearty reception of their first production the embryo 
Martinelli's and Jeritza's ambitiously selected the famous operetta "Erminie" 
for their next pubfic appearance. This time, Katherine Baker was cast in the 
stellar role. Although the early publication of the Reveille will not permit a 
review of the operetta which was to be given in May, it might be added here that 
all plans made, together with the enthusiastic rehearsals, indicated that "Erminie" 
was destined to be the most artistic presentation given on the auditorium stage. 

Credit for the successful launching of the Maryland Opera Club in a large 
measure goes to Professor Goodyear, Mr. and Mrs. .Stewart, and Miss Elizabeth 
Swenk who have spent many hours modeling an organization that should be of 
lasting worth to the college. 

Director Goodyear said he hoped the club would soon be in a position where 
it could present several operas each year. He particularly had in mind the 
Gilbert and Sulli\an light operas, and similar selections re\i\ed recently by the 
inimitable DeWolf Hopper. Some of these plans may sound ambitious: but to 
Maryland Opera Club members they are only the beginning of higher aims. 



193] 




i) 





"CARMELITA" 

Cast of Characters 

Carmelita Anne Stewart 

Nita Marie Massicot 

Rosita Katherine Baker 

John.. Harry Stewart 

Marzo , .._ .._ Edward Barron 

Don Carlos Douglas Burnside 

Fernando '. Jack Bowie 

Chorus of Gypsy men and women 

Chorus of Spanish dancers 



"ERMINIE" 

Cast of Characters 

Erminie de Pontrert Katherine Baker 

Marquis de Pontrert .....;......, Harry Stewart 

Vicomte de Brissac Watson Ford 

Captain Delannay Edward Barron 

Dufois, Landlord of the Lion d'Or Edward Evans 

Simon, Waiter at Lion d'Or Stewart Whaley 

Chevalier de Brabazon George Schmidt 

^''7""^^) Two Thieves -(R°"Fo' burnside 

Cadeaux J (Cecil Propst 

Cerise Marcel, Erminie's Companion Anne Stewart 

Javotte, Erminie's Maid Marie Massicot 

Marie, A Peasant Girl Ethel Mae Karasch 

Princess de Gramponeur Margaret Haeseker 

Soldiers, Peasantry, Waiters, Guests, Etc. 





Dr. Homer C. House 
Director of Music. 



R. HOUSE, besides being the head of 
the English Department has, for five 
years, been in charge of the musical 
activities at the University. It has 
been largely through his untiring 

efforts that the Glee Club has become 

one of the most successful societies at Mary- 
land. Dr. House has also been the organizer 
and leader of the University chorus; an 
organization that has had as its special 
fimction the annual presentation of a Festival 
of Music. On these occasions the campus has 
been given a taste of music of high calibre. 
That musical organizations of all kinds have 
nourished so markedly at the University is 
doubtless due to the stimulation of Dr. House 
and the talent that he has so effectively 
brought together. 







The 1925 Music Festival 

May 12, 1925 

11.30 A. M. — I'niversity Convocation. Numbers by the Chorus, Edith Helena 
and Rollin Pease. 

2.30 P. M. — Annual Concert, University Glee Club. 

8.00 P. M.— Grand Concert. 



May 13, 1925 
2.30 P. M. — Artist recital by Edith Helena, Coloratura Soprano, of New York. 
Mrs. Blaisdell at the piano. 

8.00 P. M. — A .idelssohn's Elijah. The llniversity chorus and String Quartet. 
Mrs. Blaisdell at the piano. Soloists: Rollin Pease, of Chicago, 
baritone; Edith Helena, of New York, Soprano; Aimee Olson, of 
New York, contralto; Paul Bleyden, of Washington, tenor. 





Homer C. House, Tevor 
Mrs. Jessie Blaisdell, Pianist 
Thomas Pvles, Clarinetist 



Louis Goodyear 



Stanlcigh Jenkins 



Douglas Burnside 
Hugh Shank 
John Nichols 
George O'Neil ■ 



Edward Barron 
John Savage 
Richard Bartlett 



Soloists 



First Tenors 
Jack Bowie 

Second Tenors 

Harry Kek~hner 
Alfred Myers 

Baritones 

Thomas Pyles 
Stewart Whaley 
Leonard Lipman 
Hugh House 

Basses 

Lawrence Lehman 
Harry Thomen 
Franklin StifBer 



Miss Eileen V. M. Gleeson, \'iolinist 
B. Louis Goodyear, Tenor 



Franklin Caulk 



Roscoe Coblentz 



Addison Hook 
Norris Nichols 
Cecil Propst 
Thomas Ordenian 



Wesley M u ni ford 
Glyn Vaughn 




HE University of Maryland Glee Club is nearing the completion of its 
fifth season under the leadership of Dr. Homer C. House; and according 
to all reports the songsters have been highly successful in their efforts 
both artistically and financially. 

The Glee Club is an important factor in the life of the University 
aside from its purpose of entertainment, it serves the two-fold end of 
making the singers acquainted with the state and of affording residents of the 
State an opportunity of learning of the work of the University. 

The members of the club, traveling from town to town in a large omnibus, 
made their annual tour during the latter part of the Christmas holiday season. 
The musicians presented their program in a number of the larger towns of Western 
Maryland, besides giving a concert in Haynesboro, Pennsylvania. This program, 
about which the gleemen are very enthusiastic, was inaugurated by Dr. House at 
the time he assumed his present connection with the University. 

Besides the concerts given on the Christmas tour, entertainments have been 
presented by the singers many times during the scholastic year in Washington and 
near-by places. 

From the first measures of the spirited march-song "Onward," by Geibel, 
the opening number; to the thrilling strains of "Maryland, My Maryland;" the 
Club's program consisting of modern, classic, and college selections has proved 
\ery popular wherever given. 



197] 





Professor Charles Richardson 
Frank Lemon 
Walter Bromley; President, Student Assembly 
Edward Evans; President, New Mercer Literary Society 
Joseph Macko; President, Poe Literary Society 



j LL kinds of inter-collegiate public speaking comes under the management 
of the Council of Oratory and Debate, consisting of three students and 
two members of the faculty. L'nder the constitution of this organization 
the president of each of the two literary societies and the president of the 
student assembly automatically constitute the student membership. 
These three select two members of the faculty to be affiliated with them. 

This Council was organized in 1922, and since that time has had charge of all 
inter-collegiate debates and oratorical contests. It was also through the influence 
of the council that the Public Speaking Club at the University of Maryland was 
organized. 

The Council of Oratory and Debate has been compelled to limit the scope of 
inter-collegiate debating on account of lack of funds, there being no money avail- 
able to pay the expenses of contestants on trips to other colleges. The Maryland 
debating teams have lead, however, contests with St. Johns College, Johns 
Hopkins I'niversity, Penn State and the program this year includes debates with 





George Washington and Oglethorpe Uni\ersities. 



198] 




1925 



r-— — ^-^--"^ 






i-'irst Team — (Front row) Clarke Beach, Joseph Macko, John Milncrney. 

Second Team — (Back row) Kenneth Petrie, Tom Browne, Leo Croffy (not in picture) 



HE two teams were selected by a preliminary contest, 
in which there were ten entrants. The Varsity Team is 
now preparing for debates with the Uni\'ersity of Georgia 
and Oglethorpe University. There is no reason why Mary- 
land should not be able to carry off honor from these affairs. 
Most of the debaters have had no little experience before entering 
the University of Maryland; and one, Macko, has more than once 
publicly demonstrated his ability here — he is the holder of one of 
the inter-literary society debate medals. 






OFFICERS 

President Ted Vandoren 

Vice-President.... Hamilton Whiteford 

Secretary Gordon Brightman 

Treasurer Thomas Kelley 

Critic Joseph Macko 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Clarke Beach 
Tom Browne 
Carvel Bowen 
Leo Crotty 
Christian Fleming 
Hugh Reading 
Stewart Whaley 
George O'Neil 



Edward Juska 
John Tonkin 
Walter Bromley 
Charles Castello 
Robert Straka 
Bruce Stambaugh 
George Schmidt 
Page Gardner 







OFFICERS 




Edward Evans 




President 


Betty Amos 




Vice-President 


Helen Beyerle 




Secretary 


Lionel Newcomer.. 




Treasurer 


Edward Juska 




Cirtic 


Elise Dorsey 


ACTIVE MEMBERS 


Reporter 


Rachel Atkinson 


Barnwell King 


Parks Shipley 


Katherine Baker 


Marvin Long 


Kenneth Spence 


Julia Behring 


Roland Lynn 


Kenneth Stoner 


Josephine Blandford 


Joan McGreery 


Howard Sumner 


Ellen Calbreath 


Irene Mead 


Elizabeth Tavlor 


Raphael Chavarria 


William Merrill 


Edward Thompson 


Herbert Dieckman 


Bernice Moler 


Carlos Vivanco 


Virgil Dolly 


George O'Neil 


Herbert Ward 


Anna Dorsey 


Priscilla Pancoast 


Evan Wheaton 


Christian Fleming 


Sheridan Parres 


Ruth Williams 


Eileen Gleeson 


Elizabeth Prentiss 


Rebecca Willis 


Frances Gunby 


Louise Richardson 


Theodora Willis 


Margaret Haeseker 


George Schmidt 


Laurence Winsby 


Maxine Heiss 


Eleanor Seal 


Dorothy Young 


Thomas Kelley 


Olive Seltzer 


Minerva Zelwis 



I 20(5 1 




1925 






OFFICERS 

Joseph Macko President 

Tom Browne Vice-President 

Wilfred Froehuch Secretary 

Phyllis Morgan Assistant Secretary 

Knutk Nielson __ Treasurer 

Walter Bromley Critic 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Reford Aldridge 
Fred Bull 
Herbert Compton 
Walker Dawson 
Laurence Faith 
William P'aitte 
Paul Gunby 
Marie Massicot 
John McPortland 
Samuel Molesworth 



Harold Moore 
Alexander Muzzey' 
Elsie Orme 
Kenneth Petrie 
Myron Shear 
Elizabeth Swenk 
Glenn Wilson 
Franklin Witter 
Frances Wolfe 
Margaret Wolfe 





Wilbur Pearce _ Grand Master 

Walter Bromley Overseer 

Margaret Wolfe Secretary 

Fred Bull Treasurer 

Thomas Kelley Lecturer 

Joseph McGlone Chaplin 

Charles Remsburg Doorkeeper 

Faculty 

Miss Marie Mount Harry Byrd 

Miss Adele Stamp Geary Epplev 

ACTIVE MEMBERS 

Albert Ady Mylo Downey Priscilla Pancoast 

Betty Amos Elizabeth Duvall Butwell Powell 

W'ilton Anderson Joseph Endslow Elizabeth Prentiss 

Julia Louise Behring G. VV. England Kent Price 

C. L. Bennett Howard England Myron Price 

Helen Beyerle William Evans Harold Remsburg 

Emerson Bishoft Elizabeth F"lenner Eleanor Seal 

Josephine Blandford Paul Gunby John Seibert 

Thomas Boyer Harry Hamlin Katherine Stevenson 

Mary Brown Joseph Harrison Elizabeth Swenk 

Horace Buckman Joseph Hoopes Edward Tenney 

Roscoe Coblentz Theodore Johnson Norwood Thornton 

Richard Coffman Marie Langenfeldt Dwight Walker 

Cecil Cole John Magruder Ernest Walker 

Harry Cottman James Mills 01i^•e Wallace 

Alice Cushman Roscoe Molesworth John W^arren 

David Dallas William Moore Stewart Whaley 

Edward Danner Lionel Newcomer Franklin Witter 

Walker Dawson Knute Nielson P>ances Wolfe 

H.N. Dodge Alton E. Nock George Worrilow 

Virgil Dolly Elsie Orme Nadia Wright 

Anna Dorsey Alberta Orton Henry Yost 

Elise Dorsey Dorothy Young 









John Bowie^ President 

Tom Browne Vice-President 

Ernest Spencer Sophomore Vice-President 

Sherman Sanborn Freshman Vice-President 

Charles White Graduate Vice-President 

Herbert Compton Secretary-Treasurer 

Reverend Ronalds Taylor Chaplin 



William Barr 
Mary Browne 
James Burns 
William Chapman 
Helen Clagett 
Charlotte Collins 
James Dalen 
Slater Davidson 
Anna Dorsey 
Elise Dorsey 
William Eastlack 
Bruce Emmerson 
Stuart Gibson 
John Godel 
Paul Harlan 
Laurence Hicks 




ACTIVE MEMBERS 

William Hill 
Robert Kapp 
Barnwell King 
Albin Knight 
Louise Marlow 
Ruth McRae 
Irene Mead 
Charles Merrill 
Charles Miller 
Knute Nielson 
Virginia Price 
Geneva Reich 
Gertrude Ryon 
Naomi Ryon 
George Schmidt 
Charles Shelton 



Louise Schreiner 
Henry Spottswood 
Thomas Stephens 
George Stokes 
James Swank 
Philip Truesdale 
Kennedy Waller 
Henry Walter 
John Warren 
David Whechell 
Rebecca Willis 
Theodora Willis 
William Wiley 
Emily Wood 
Mary York 






Professor Warren Taliaferro 
Professor Frank Lemon 
Captain William Vancey 




Horace Buckman President 

Floyd Ritter ' Vice-President 

Myrox Shear Secretarv-Treasnrer 



FACULTY AND STAFF 



Mrs. Emily Taliaferro 
Mrs. Anne Stewart 
Miss Anne Fountleroy 



Miss Mary Graybill 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Harmon Baker 
James Cleveland 
Buford Mauck 
Lillian Meritt 
Victorine Nickol 
Knute Nielson 



Kenneth Petrie 
Edwin Rothgeb 
Nathan Schuman 
Edward Scott 
Harry Stewart 
Edward Thompson 



[210] 



1 




1925, 



1 





Jack Faber 
Robert Straka 
James Bounds 
Le Roy Doiigal 
Fred Herzog \ 
Gomer Lewis) 
Russell Allen \ 
Addison Hook I 




Delta Sigma Phi 
Phi Sigma Kappa 
Sigma Nu 
Sigma Phi Sigma 



Delta Psi Omega 



Katherine Baker] ., , ,, . „. 

Elizabeth Swank] - -Alpha Om.cron P. 

Henry Duke \ n, u a/t 

KnuteNielson/ -- " Delta Mu 

Walter Bromley 1 
Kenneth Matthews/ 

Merle Bowser \ h.t o- /-. ■ 

Wendell Powell} Nu Sigma Om.cron 

Virgil Dolly 
Edward Evans f 
Mary Harbaugh] 
Maxine Heiss / 
Betty Amos 
Elizabeth Duvalll 





Phyllis Morgan President 

Nellie Buckey ..Vice-President 

Katherine Baker Secretary-Treasurer 

Priscilla Pancoast Chairman of Program Committee 



FACULTY 



Miss Marie Mount 
Miss Edna McNaughton 



Mrs. Claribell Welch 
Mrs. Frieda McFarland 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Betty Amos 
Helen Beyerle 
Josephine Blandford 
Mary Browne 
Gertrude Chestnut 
Alice Cushman 
Mary Harbaugh 
Lucille Hill 
Ellen Keiser 
Marie Langenfeldt 



Jane Mankin 
Ruth McRae 
Gladys Miller 
Jessie Muncaster 
X'^ictorine Nickol 
Elsie Orme 
Alberta Orton 
Elizabeth Prentiss 
Mary Riley 
Olive Wallace 






Dr. Frederick Lee Bible Study Leader 

Betty Amos. Discussion Group Leader 



RELIGIOUS PROGRAM COMMITTEES OF CHRISTIAN 
ASSOCIATIONS 



W. C. A. 

Betty Amos 
Jane McCurdy 
Ruth Williams 



Y. M. C. A. 

Fred Bull 
John Magruder 
Stewart Whaley 



(The Bible Study and Discussion Group, organized under the auspices of the 
Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A., for religious study and the discussion of modern 
study problems, are open to all members of the University student and faculty 
bodies: hence these organizations have no fixed membership.) 





WiLLARD Aldrich ....President 

Leland Worthington Vice-President 

Lionel Newcomer Secretarv-Treasurer 



FACULTY AND STAFF 



Dr. Eugene Auchter 
Victor Boswell 
Fred Geise 
Lee Schrader 
Arthur Thurston 



William Whitehouse 
Walter Ballard 
Clayton Harley 
Harry Yates 
James Blandford 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Wilton Anderson 
Arthur Aston 
Paul Bauer 
George Bouis 
John Buroughs 
Thomas Bowyer 
Harry Cottman 
Leo Crotty 
Herbert Dieckmann 
Lewis Ditman 
Frederick Dodge 
Howard Embry 
Joseph Endslow 
William England 
James Gray 
Paul Gunby 
Joseph Harrison 




214 1 



Charles Johnson 
Theodore Johnson 
Eugene King 
Clarence Lowman 
Henry McCabe 
James Mills 
Alton Nock 
Howard Quaintance 
Charles Shoemaker 
Herman Stockslager 
Eugene Thayer 
Charles Timmons 
Frank Vierheller 
Dwight Walker 
Ernest Walker 
Stewart Whaley 
Harry Yost 





Wilbur Pearce President 

Joseph McGlone Vice-President 

Leander Stuart .Secretary 

Howard England Treasurer 



FACULTY 



Dean Percy Zimmerman 
Dr. Devoe Meade 
Dr. Earle Pickens 
Dr. Leo Poelma 
Dr. Mark Welsh 
Professor LeRoy Ingham 



Walter Bromley 
Horace Buckman 
Roscoe Coblentz 
Walker Dawson 
Virgil Dolly 
Mylo Downey 
William Evans 
Harry Hamlin 
Thomas Kelley 



Professor James Gamble 
Professor Harlow Beriman 
Professor Kenneth Clark 
Professor Francis Doane 
Professor Samuel Harvey 
Harry Lindquest 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 




Norris Nichols 
Knute Nielson 
Kent Price 
Clark Seibert 
Edward Smith 
George Stokes 
Norwood Thornton 
Michael Whiteford 
George Worrilow 



[215] 




1925 






Latin American Club 



Founded 192^ 




Ulpiaxo Coronel . President 

Carlos Vivanco Vice-President 

Julia Behring Secretary 

Elizabeth Taylor Treasurer 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Jorge Aid rev 
Samuel Blades 
Charles Castella 
Ellsworth De Atley 
Elizabeth Eckert 
Elizabeth Flenner 
Watson Ford 
Addison Hook 
Marvin Long 
Roland Lynn 



Juan Morrero 
Paul Morris 
Jesus Nadal 
Arthur Parsons 
Luther Powell 
Arthur Prangley 
John Revelle 
Edward Thompson 
Luis Travieso 
Theodore Vandoren 





Grace Coe 
Parks Shipley 
Anna Dorsey 
Karl FSazier 



President 
1 'ice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



ACTI\E MEMBERS 



X> 



Julia Behring 
Helen Beyerle 
Josephine Blandford 
Edith Burnside 
Edna Burnside 
Edward C'orkran 
Helen Custer 
Elise Dorsey 
Elizabeth Duvall 
James Gray 
Josephine God bold 
Minnie Hill 
Laurence Howard 
Edward Juska 
Ellen Keiser 
Lawrence Lehman 



Marie Massicott 
Marie Langenfeldt 
Jane Mankin 
George Melchior, Jr. 
Bernice Moler 
Jessie Muncaster 
Elizabeth Prentiss 
Grace Ripple 
Gertrude Ryon 
Naomi Ryon 
George Schmidt 
Katherine Stevenson 
Gaston Vanden Bosche 
Henry Walter 
Herbert Ward 
Avery Wright 





Betty Amos 
Katherine Baker 
Julia Behring 
Helen Beyerle 
Nellie Buckey 
Grace Coe 
Charlotte Collins 
Helen Custer 
Elise Dorsey 
Elizabeth Duvall 
Elizabeth Flenner 
Margaret Haeseker 
Maxine Heiss 
Lucille Hill 
Minnie Hill 
Ellen Keiser 
Jane Mankin 
Winifred McMinimv 



FACULTY MEMBERS 



Mrs. Harrv Patterson 

Mrs. Claribell Welch 

Miss Adele Stamp 

ACTIVE MEMBERS 




I 21.S 1 




Ruth McRae 
Irene Mead 
Bernice Moler 
Phyllis Morgan 
Elsie Orme 
Alberta Orton 
Priscilla Pancoast 
Elizabeth Prentiss 
Louise Richardson 
Naomi Ryon 
Eleanor Seal 
Katherine Stevenson 
01i\e Wallace 
Rebecca Willis 
Theodora Willis 
Thelma Winkjer 
Nadia Wright 
Margaret Wolfe 




OFFICERS 

Walter Bromley President 

Fred Bull .Vice-President 

Howard England .— Secretary 

Wilton Anderson Treasurer 

Arthur Purinton ^ General Secretary 



CABINET 

Fred Bull - -- Religious Education 

Roscoe Coblentz Deputation Church Co-operation 

Wilton Anderson — Membership 

Wilton Anderson - - Finance 

Evan Wheaton - Publicity 

Knute Nielson Social 







Student Government 



Founded 1.917 
OFFICERS 



Walter Bromley 
Wilbur Pearce 
Elizabeth Swenk._ 
Fred Bull 



President 

Vice-President 

...Secretary 

Treasurer 



Student Executive Council 

Founded 1919 

Page Gardner President 

Walter Bromley Secretary 

Joseph Burger Senior Representative 

Stewart Whaley 1 . . „ . 

Hamilton Whitefordj -^""""' Representatives 

John Tonkin! Sophomore Representatives 

Lee CardwellJ 

Charles Pughl ..Freshman Representatives 

Paul Doerr 



X>^ 





Elizabeth Duvali. President 

Thelma Taylor ...Secretary 

Frances Wolfe_. ._ .Senior Representative 

Louise Richardson Junior Representative 

JuLLA Behrincj Sophomore Representative 

Mary McCurdy Freshman Representative 

Minnie Hill House President of Practice House 

Anna Dorsey ." House President of Gerneaux Hall 

Thelma Taylor House President of " Y" Hut 

Eugenia Clements House President of Day Students 

Minerva Zelwis House President of Homestead 

Elizabeth Taylor House President of Stewart Hall 



Honor Court 

Founded 1934 



Edward Juska 
Mary Riley. 



Chairman 
. Clerk 



Leander Stuart 
Lionel Ensor 



REPRESENTATIVES 

College of Agriculture 

Edward JuskaJ ^.^jj ^^. ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^.^^^^^ 

Gilbert Dent | * -^ 

College of Education 



Walter Bowers 1 

Phyllis Morgan/ " 

l.ft"^ ^}u'i^^^] - - College of Engineering 

Wilbur White ( s j s s 



Mary Harbaugh 
Mary Riley 




College of Home Economics 



[223] 




t925p:t^Hi^" 





Engineering Society 



Founded 1923 



Kennkth Matthews President 

William Lewis First Vice-President 

Wayne Mills Second Vice-President 

Arthur Prangley Secretary-Treasurer 

Reford Aldridge -— --.Second Secretary 

Charles McFadden Sergeant-at-Arms 



Wirt Bartlett 
William Bishop 
John Bowie 
Merle Bowser 
William Bruehl 
Robert Caruthers 
Charles Castella 
Carlos Clausell 
James Cle\eland 
Robert Clinton 
Ulpiano Coronel 
James Davidson 
Ellsworth De Atley 
William DeCaindry 
Alfred Diener 
William Dynes 
Wade Elgin 
Robert Emerson 
Watson Ford 
Henry Fox 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 

Creston Funk 
Franklin Carrett 
Richard Hall 
Mark Haller 
Howard Hassler 
Robert Hitch 
Raymond Hodgeson 
Addison Hook 
Harvey Jacob 
Barnwell King 
Samuel Lebowitz 
Charles Litchfield 
Delbert Lowe 
John Matthews 
George McCauley 
Edward McKeige 
Louis Melchior 
Eric Metzeroth 
Robert Miller 
Paul Morris 



[2241 




Carvel Moseman 
George Ninas 
John Revelle 
Herman Riese 
Fred Rogers 
Oliver Runkles 
Warrington Sanders 
Louis Schriener 
Charles Shelton 
William Sichi 
Russell Strite 
Joesph Strohmen 
William Trimble 
William Troxell 
Theodore Vandoren 
Kenneth Van Wagner 
John W^arren 
Benjamin Watkins 
Martin White 
John Williams 




Delta Sigma Phi 

Founded in the College of the City of New York in IS99 

ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER 

Established in 1924 



Colors 
Nile Green and White 



Stanton ColHns 
Ralph Graham 
Charles Litchfield 
Howard Quaintance 



Publications 

'The Carnation" 
"The Sphinx" 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

George Schulz 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Graduate Student 
Robert Straka 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-five 



Flower 
White Carnation 




John Sullivan 
John Wilson 
Emanuel Zalesak 
Leander Stuart 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-six 



Edward Coblentz 
Gilbert Dent 
Lionel Ensor 
John Faber 



Leland Cheek 
Oscar Coblentz, Jr. 
George Morrison 
Edwin Rothgeb 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven 



[227] 



Mason Hopwood 
William Kline 
Paul Smith 
Walter Atkinson 



Leroy Sheriff 
Wilbur Snyder 
George Yeager 
Howard Tippet 





Kappa Alpha 

Founded at Washington and Lee in 1865 

BETA KAPPA CHAPTER 

Established in 1914 



Colors 
Crimson and Gold 



Flowers 
Magnolia and Red Rose 




National Publication 
Kappa Alpha Journal 

Local Publications 
The Terrapin 



Lemuel Broughton 
Thomas Taliaferro 
Ernest Cory 
Charles Richardson 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Willard Hillegeist 
James Gamble 
Allen Griffith 



Harold Cotterman 
Thomas Symons 
Reginald Truitt 
Frank Day 



FRATRES IN URBE 



Stuart Shaw 




Charles Mackert 



Kirkland Beslev 



Joseph Burger 
George Heine 
John Hough 



Edward Lohse 
Hugh Reading 
PZdward Ronsaville 
Alvin Parker 



Kenchin Coghill 
Charles Futterer 
William Hill, Jr. 
Herbert Smither 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Graduate Students 

John Moran 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-five 

Page Gardner 
Gerald Phillips 
Edward Pugh, Jr. 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-six 

Stewart Whaley 
Peter Sch rider 
Carvel Moseman 



Benjamin Watkins, 3rd 
Wilton Anderson 
Wilbur Pearce 



Irving Hall 
Harold Bonnet 
Charles Barber 
Joseph Seth 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven 

Monroe Leaf 
Clarence Geiger 
William Ward 



1229] 




Paul Tripplet 
Robert Morris 
Edward Tenney, Jr. 
Winslow Randolph 




Sigma Phi Sigma 

Founded at University of Pennsylvania in 1908 



Colors 
White and Gold 



Geary Eppley 
Milton Pyle 
Jacob Metzger 



Harry McDonnell 
Burton Ford 



Flowers 
Daffodils and Lillies of the Valley 



Publication 
"The Monad'' (Quarterly) 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Burton Shipley 
FRATRES IN URBE 




Sidney Steinberg 
Harry Hoshall 
Thomas Spann 



MacFarland Brewer 
Ridgely Axt 



Wilhelm Weber 



Carville Bowen 
Watson Ford 
Paul Harlan 
Addison Hook 
Edward Juska 



Russell Allen 
Arthur Bonnet 
Joseph Endslow 
Boyd Fisher 



Craig Bowman 
Harry Glennum 
Benjamin Le Sueur 
Edward Marks 




FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Graduate Students 

Class of Nineteen Tiventy-five 



)hn White 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-six 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven 



Tilghman Marden 
Edward Melton 
Victor Myers 
Irwin Peebles 
Lawrence Winship 



Winship Green 
Benjamin Magalis 
Downey Osborne 
Edward Thompson 



Parks Shipley 
Kenneth Spence 
Charles Weber 
George Hough 



[235] 




1925 






Founded at University of Marvhind ID.it) 



Colors 
Blue and Gold 



Flower 
White Lily 



SORORES IN URBE 



Mrs. Albert Woods 
Mrs. Harry Patterson 
Mrs. .Stewart Shaw 



Mrs. Charles Appleman 
Mrs. Thomas Symons 
Miss Audrey Killiam 



Frances Wolfe 
Elsie Orme 



Betty Amos 
Dorothy Young 
Dorothy Murray 



.SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-five 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-six 

Mary Riley 
Class of Nineteen Tiventy-seven 



Helen Beyerle 
Elizabeth Prentiss 
^ Alberta Orton 
Eleanor Seal 



Elizabeth Duvall 
Minnie Hill 



Phyllis Morgan 
Margaret Wolfe 
Louise Richardson 



Charlotte Collins 
Mary Browne 
Rachel Atkinson 
Naomi Ryon 





Color 
Black and White 



Flower 
Black-eyed Susan 



SORORES IN FACULTATE 

Miss Susan Harman Miss Constance Stanley 



SORORES IN URBE 
Mrs. Frederick Lee 



Mary Harbaugh 



Ellen Calbreath 
Helen Connor 
Louise Harbaugh 
Maxine Heiss 
Mary Louise Kraft 




SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Graduate Student 
Margaret Preinkert 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-five 
Rebecca Willis 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven 



[241 



Nellie Buckey 



Irene Mead 
Ruth McRae 
Bernice Moler 
Olive Seltzer 
Alberta Woodward 




1925 






^ 



Colors 
Green and Gold 




Delta Mu 

Founded at University of Maryland 1920 



Publication 

Delta Mu Topics 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
William Kemp Frank Lemon 



FRATRES IN URBE 
Paul Sanders 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Graduate Student 
Norris Nichols 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-five 



John Bowie, Jr. 
Charles Castella 
William DeCaindry 
Henry Duke 
Wayne Mills 
Arthur Sleasman 



Charles Bennett 
Alfred Clark 
William Cooling 
Thomas Crawford 
William Trimble 



Thomas Bowyer 
Luther Bromley 
William Fisher 
Cecil Cole 



Class of Nineteen Twentv-six 




Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven 



Paul Morris 
William McCune 
Knute Nielson 
Daniel Staley 
Joseph Longridge 
James Hubbard 



Harry Hubbard 
George Melchior, Jr. 
George McCauley 
Arthur Parsons 
Ira Stalev 



Robert Hill 
Adam Noll 
James Mills 
Frank Terhune 



12431 



1925 





x> 



Devoe Meade 



Paul Walker 
Charles Harley 
Robert Watkins 



Fred Bull 
Walter Bromley 
John Warren 
Carlton Compher 



Charles McFadden 
Wilson Runkles 
John Lang 
John Ennis 
Edwin Nihiser 



Creston Funk 
George Fettus 
Alton Nock 
William Graham 




FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

John Shepherd Mark Welsh 



FRATRES IN URBE 



Arnold Remsberg 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-five 



Benjamin Melroy 
Charles White 
Robert Burdette 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-six 



Ernest Walker 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven 



Harold Finch 



■245] 



Reford Aldridge 
Marvin McClung 
Kenneth Matthews 
Dwight Walker 



Millard Pinney 
Russell Strite 
Joseph Yilek 
George Worrilow 
Charles Remsberg 



William Moore 
Mylo Downey 
Stanley Jenkins 
Miel Burgee 




1925 



^r— "— '-^-" 






Nil Sigma Oniicron 



Founded at University of Maryland in 1916 



Colors 
Royal Purple and Old Gold 



Flower 
Tiger Lily 



Earl Pickens 
Oscar Bruce 



Otto Reinmuth 



Merle Bowser 
Wendell Powell 



Da\id Aldridge 
James Bounds 
Edward Corkran 
Kinsley McDonald 
Lionel Newcomer 



Merrit Bottom 
James Gray 




Publication 
' Nu Sig. News ' 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



FRATRFS IN UNIVERSITATE 

Graduate Students 

Ereton Miller 
Class of Nineteen Twenty-five 

Edward Scott 
Class of Nineteen Twentv-six 




Lawrence Hodgins 
Wilbur Malcolm 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven 



I 247 1 




1925 





Francis Skilling 



Richard Summerill 
Ritchie Taylor 



Fred Scott 
Kenneth Stonner 
Howard Sumner 
Egbert Tingley 
Gordon Brightman 



Harry Kelchner 
Robert Luckey 




Phi Alpha 



Founded at George Washington University in 1914 



Colors 
Red and Blue 



Publication 
Phi Alpha Quarterly 



Flower 
Red Carnation 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Benjamin Bernian Walter Ezekiel 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Tiventy-six 

Samuel Lebowitz 



Charles Walker 





Alpha Zeta 

(Honorary Agricultural Fraternity) 
Founded at Ohio State College in 1S97 



MARYLAND CHAPTER 

Established in 1920 



Colors 
Sky Blue and Mauve 



Publication 
'Alpha Zeta Quarterly" 



Flower 
Pink Carnation 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Albert Woods 
Charles Appleman 
Percy Zimmerman 
Eugene Auchter 
Devoe Meade 
Arthur McCall 
Ray Carpenter 




Frederick Bui 
Virgil Dolly 
Dwight Walker 
John Hough 
Walter Bromley 



Charles Remsberg 
Ernest Walker 
Stewart Whaley 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-five 



Class of Nineteen Tiventy-six 



Benjamin Bennett 



1253] 



Berton Carmichael 
Frederick Trenk 
Kenneth Clark 
Leroy Ingham 
Victor Boswell 
Lee Schraeder 
Robert Watkins 



1925 





Leland Worthington 
John Baker 
Emanuel Zalesak 
Wilbur Pearce 
Charles Shoemaker 



Thomas Kelley 
Lionel Ensor 
Paul Smith 




Colors 
Red and Gold 



J. Wayne Mills 
Daniel Staley 



Sigma Delta Pi 

(Honorary Spanish Fraternity) 
Founded at University of California in 1919 

DELTA CHAPTER 

Established in 1920 







FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Constance Stanley 



FRATRES IN UNI\'ERSITATE 
C7a5^ of Nineteen Tiventy-five 

William Troxell 



Flower 
Red Carnation 



Elizabeth Flenner 
John Warren 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-six 



/LK 



Dorothy Young 
William Kellerman 
John Strite 
J. Thomas Pyles 
Charles Butler 



Elizabeth Taylor 
William S. Hill 
Frank Terhune 




Class of Nineteen Tivent\-seven 



[ 255 ] 



Priscilla Pancoast 
Arthur Parsons 
Alfred Clark 
Ira Staley, Jr. 
George McCauley 



Julia Behring 
Ellen Calbreath 
George Fettus, Jr. 





Phi Mu 

(Honorary Engineering Fraternity) 
Founded at University of Maryland in 1923 



Arthur Johnson 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Sidney Steinberg 



Reford Aldridge 
Douglas Burnside 
Charles Castella 
Ulpiano Coronel 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-five 



Barnwell King 
Kenneth Matthews 
Nelson Meeds 
Louis Melchior 





(Honorary Military Fraternity) 

Founded at University of Wisconsin in 1904 

COMPANY I 3rd REGIMENT 

Installed in 1922 
Colors 
Red, White and Blue 



Publication 
"Scabbard and Blade' 



John Moran 
Ralph Graham 




FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Captain Harry Linden, Inf. D. O. L. 

Honorary 

Major George Everett, I'. S. A. Ret. 
Captain William Yancey, Inf. D. O. L. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Reserve Second Lieutenants 

Warrington Sanders 
CADET OFFICERS 



Ritchie Taylor 
Louis Melchior 



Joseph Burger 
Emanuel Zalesak 



Cadet Lieutenant ColoneL 

Cadet Major __ 

Cadet Captains _ IJ^'^" ^ak^"" 

(Page Gardner 

Cadet Lieutenant Daniel Staley 



[257] 




1925 



Imtr-rf^"" 







1925 






Prologue 



DID YOU EVER try to edit a year 

BOOK AND AFTER exhausting every ounce 

OF STRENGTH WHICH you possessed 

AND TURNING YOUR hair gray and 

LOSING SLEEP AND maybe some weight 

SOMEONE SAID THAT your efforts were the 

BUNK 

AND YOU DIDN'T know what it was all about, 

WELL WE HAVE 

SO IN ORDER that there will not be any 

THING SAID ABOUT this year-book, 

WE HAVE TURNED over this section 

TO THOSE WHO feel that they can write 

JUST WHAT OlIGHT to be in a real book 

AND WE hope 

THAT IT will meet with 

YOUR APPROVAL and 

IF IT does 

NOT— well we 

DID NOT write it and 

IF IT does — well we 

PUBLISHED IT— and anyway 

WE THANK you. 

The Editors 





The Faculty 



HE word "Faculty" comes from the Latin, "facilis," meaning easy, and 
probably refers to a position as an instructor. Messrs. Funk and Wag- 
nails give it as a word synonymous with "ability," although it is utterly 
'nconceivable how such an obsolete definition has found its way into 
an otherwise good lexicon. 

Dating back to the period of the Captivity in Egypt, and more recently to 
the Spanish Inquisition, which has left traces of its influence f)n its presentday 
meaning, the word, "faculty," has a grand and gruesome history. 

Being naturally interested in antiques and ancient history, we have com- 
Pyled a history of the learned faculty at our own Penitentiary — which word, by 
the way, is a perfectly good synonym of llniversity, as any student will agree to 
its modern usage. At any rate, the following history will reveal some of our 
outstanding Faculty Members. 

In the beginning, the babe of education was cradled in Morrill Castle by 
such spectres of the past as the Tall-pharaoh and one Richard' s-son who were 
secured at a great ex-Spence. Later, there came a Peer's-son whose very name 
strikes terror into the unwary freshman; but fails to Creese the tranquil atmos- 
phere of the engineers, who are tutored by John's-son. 

On the Mount is a House, which was built by a Carpenter, and from its doors 
one may see the Appleman as he Gambles over the Lee, and strives to sell his 
Lemons and Herring for a Proffitt. We also Reed that in Picken a Good-year in 
which to fish, for the Wiley Schad, one must be endowed with that True-wit 
which belonged to Isaac Walton, and which a great many of our modern anglers 
for knowledge, best known as students, are prone to use when they seek to enter 
the Temple of knowledge that may lead over the long Spann to the Whitehonse. 




Military 




INCE its inception a few years ago when coeds became the latest at our 
grand and glorious University, the "HILLTOP-GUARDS" have 
gained for themselves a most enviable record. Theirs is the noble duty 
of protecting and guarding those who dwell in the various strongholds on 
the hill. Their motto is: "Get 'em — Guard 'em — Keep 'em!" Which 

is often translated to mean ' 'Love — honor — and obey!" 

The following will point out their characteristics, and they may be judged 
accordingly: 

PAGE GARDNER holds the office of distinction. He is Major by virtue 
of his consistency and capability of "putting the thing across." 

ED MELCHIOR still holds the rank of buck-private because of his auto- 
matic forgetfulness. He thinks the Practice House is the "Red Seal Rubber" 
shoe store. 

JEAN BRAYTON is the Transportation Officer. His specialities are suit- 
cases, wheelbarrows and trunks, and he runs an express service between the 
Correction House and the carline. 

DIZZY ALDRICH is the Installation Officer because of his ingenuity in 
conceiving of and installing a receiving station at Gerneaux Hall so that he could 
keep in more constant communication and that a greater number could hear his 
broadcasting. 

BOB MORRIS and ED THOMPSON spend most of their time in the 
Guard House, serving time for wagon busting and toe-treading. (Two things 
cannot occupy the same space at the same time). WHITEFORD tries to make 
time while these boys are in the Guard House. 

RUSSEL STRITE is the Captain. He knows the ropes, at least so far as 
Hyattsville and Mt. Rainier movies go. 

WALTER BROMLEY is the boy that handles the cannons (during the night) 
and evidently holds Y. M. C. A. meetings while serving guard near the flagpole. 

HENRY WALTER is the Chaplain. He goes to the house of worship 
every night. 

JOHNNY WILSON is the Scout Officer. A good scout knows his grounds. 
That's why Johnny scouts on the Hill and in Southern Maryland so much. 

FRED BULL is the Officer of the Day — but he serves at night. Each 
morning finds him at Bill White's filling station. 

CARVILLE BOWEN is the exclusixe Second Lieutenant. He has reached 
this distinction by his poise and individuality. 

ANDY ANDERSON is the Advisory Officer. His experience places him in 
the position of aiviti" advice to the lovelorn. 

BOB STRAKA is the Intervening Officer. At least his contemporary in 
Baltimore finds hard travel. 

ED TENNY furnishes the entertainment for the damsels of the fort. He is 
a circus. They say he is a scream — what else is he, if not? 

CHIEF BEATTY and MAC McGLONE are still in the ranks, altho they 
have been thrown out of Practice House occasionally. 

JOHN MORRIS is the Clean-Up-Kid. He can be seen around the Cor- 
rection House immediatelv after each meal. 



I 265 1 






1925 






A History of the Season 1924-1925 



Our "M" Club 



Melchior 



Parlor Gymnasists 
Gardner Strite Beyerle Morgan 



Nichol 



Sleeping 
Tenney A. Bonnet Burger 




Drama 



"A NIGHT AT GERNEAUX CASTLE" 

Presented by 

THE GRASP and SNUGGLE CLUB 

and 

Dedicated to those who have striven so 
diUgently to make EVERY night a success. 

Cast of Characters 
Princess Pearl — Ruler of the Court 



The Lovers 

Lord PAGE 
Duke RUSSEL 
Baron JOHNNY 
Sir EDDIE 
DIZZY— the jester 



The Loved 

Lady PHILLIS 
Lady NICK 
Lady RIP 
Lady KITTY 
Lady PEGGY 



SYNOPSIS 
Act I — The Gathering of the Clan 
Time — Any Friday Evening, 7 o'clock 
Place — The "Get-together" Room of the Castle. 




One by one the gallant nobles ride to the doors of the castle, park their 
gallant "Goulashes" and are admitted by no less personage than the Princess 
Herself. After they enter they are rewarded by the \ision of their chosen lady 
daintily "tripping" down the broad stairs (usually from 1.5 to 30 minutes after). 
From the stairs to the coveted place in the "Get-together room" is but a few 
scant steps — and then 

Act II — Same Place — one Hour Later 

While the three-legged, period phonograph grinds off "Somebody loves me" 
there is a general movement to positions of more comfort — then. . . . 



Act III — Same Place — 10.30 the Same Evening 

As the lights burn low the clanging of the great Bell of the castle — a rushing 
for the door — hurried partings, the rescue of the "Goulashes" and peace rests 
once more upon the hill after an e\entful (or une\entful?) evening. 

Author's note: — I have no other aim than to portray the admirable character 
of the work that the dramatic club has been doing throughout its past years and 
to express a sincere hope that the future will be as successful in the entertainment 
that its members afford. 



:2701 






FROM "ROMEOWD WHERE JULIE:T" 



X> 




FROM OI'R MUSICAL REVIEW, "KELLY'S KOMICS 




1925 



— •" — -- ^- 




Fraternities 




CRESTS 
Shape — Like a Drinking Cup 

Quadrant 1 — Onion — This shows the strength 
of the fraternity. Just smell any of the members' 
breath. 

Quadrant 2 — Rubber Heel — Significant of 
the shock they can stand. All thugs wear them. 

Quadrant 3 — Diamond — Symbolical of their 
sterling character and fineness. .\lso that which 
all seek — for some fair maiden. 

Quadrant 4 — This is no Cow — It is self- 
e.\planatory. A liberal education is acquired in 
the general art of shooting the b 1. 




Frater" — from the 

from the Greek — 

-or "Knights of the 

-" Eye-Tappa-Keg" 



RATERNITY is a combination of the two words 
Latin — "Frothy" — "sends forth beer" and "nity' 
"Nighty" — a word closely related to "Pajama"- 
Beer" — from which the first Greek letter fraternity- 
was originated. 

Closely allied to it, is the sister word "Sorority," a combination of 
the English feminine "Sore" and the French "risque." The original sorority 
" If-Pappa-Nu" was but recently rex'ived on the Campus. 

History tells us that Cain and Abel were the first Presidents of Ri\^al Frats, 
while King Solomon's wives founded the first sorority from which sprang our 
present daily newspapers. 

Among notable greek-letter fraternity men of the past are: — Napoleon, 
Wellington, Bismarck, Caesar and the Kaiser. 



In days of old, when Knights were bold 

And had a fight to settle, 
They donned their armor, took their swords 

And trusted it to metal, 
But in this free and peaceful age 

Whene'er one needs must scrap. 
He bares his trusty "Jeweled Pin" 

And leaves it to his "Frat." 

Anon 





(Composed in the Y Hut in the cell of Convicts 10 and 11, on the fourth day 
of confinement after the Mid-nite presentation of "The Hunchback.") 

Our hair is gray, but not with years; 

Nor grew it white 

In a single night — but four days; 
As other sisters will tell — my dears. 
Our limbs are bowed, tho not with toil; 
But rusted with a vile repose: 
For we have been the S. C.'s spoil; 
And ours has been the fate of those 
To whcjm the goodly earth and air 
Are banned and barred — forbidden fair! 
We were eleven happy maids, 
Now accounted ele\en knaves. 



X)v 



(Does the unbalanced mind need to apologize for its plagiarisms?) 



Apple Sauce 



What is more pleasant than to sit by an open fire and dream of the days gone 
by? To think of the old home and Mother, the old house with green blinds, the 
shrubbery in spring time? It all comes back to me. I remember how we hungry 
boys would dash in at meal times. I can see that old table, laden with its many 
wonderful dishes: and among these the one I liked so well, apple sauce — apple 
sauce as Mother made it, flavored with cinnamon and butter. Those days are 
gone forever! Here at College Park, apple sauce is ser\'ed, but not as Mother 
made it. It is served on Mondays and Fridays in Morrill Hall — although served 
in good English style, it is flavored with lemon. 




[2731 




1925 









To A. 0. H. 



No other eyes have ere met mine 
That have had that deep, yet simple lure: 
Eyes maddening as age-old wine ; 
And yet so clear and pure. 

No other lips I ere did press 
Were moistened so with honey-dew, 
As parting thus in a caress, 
Mine own sank softly through. 

No other breast ere pillowed me 
With such romatic swell, 
As if within a restless sea 
A billow rose and fell. 

No other arms about me thrown 
So heavily on my shoulders bore, 
As if a life that stood alone 
Could stand alone, no more 

No other heart I ere have met 
That I have carved to earn. 
With all my soul I love her! 
But she does not give a durn. 




m 



m , | g^r^^bS-ac 



T-f TWENTY YEARS experience 
d I '*' in the production of high grade 
College Annuals reflects possibilities 
of the assistance we are prepared 
to render, we would like to talk to 
the Business Managers and Editors 
ot 1926 publications. 



PRINTERS 0/ THE 1925 



P 



The Horn-Shafer Company 

INCORPORATED 190.5 

T>e signers and 'Pro due ers of 



College Annuals and Publications 
BALTIMORE •.• MARYLAND 






1 277 I 





What would a College Year Book 
be without Illustrations? 

Regardless of the brilliance of the 
editorial contributions; the witty com- 
ment; the interesting biographical 
sketches or the beauty of the printed 
book, a very big something would be 
missing were there no pictures. 

We made the Half-Tones and Line 
Plates in the Reveille — and for the 
Annuals of many other important 
schools and colleges. 



vLMynfRiCT: joyce 

ENGRgvmi-C^VlRaNY 




'279] 



Hobbies 



Helen Beyerle Red roses and orchids 

Polly Savage To torture and kill 'em 

Charlotte Collins Mice 

Betty Amos .....Anything and everything 

Liz Duvall Weinie roasts 

Elsie Orme Hap-piness 

Peggy Wolfe ...Santa Claus 

Eleanor Seal Anything lavendar 

Johnny Wilson Not a wave but a ripple 

Joe Burger il/'s 

Wheaton Kodak as you go 

Stew Whaley To "put it over" 

Pete Schrider Blonds and Brunetttes 

Ed Melchior Tea's 

Tony Hough Tony Hough 



UNION TRUST COMPANY 



of MARYLAND 

BALTIMORE 



RESOURCES 



Loans $10 

Stocks and Bonds: 
U. S. Government 
Bonds and Balto. 
Citv Stock , % 729.783.08 
Other Securities. 2.027, G40..54 2 

Investment in 

Union Trust Building. . 

Catonsville, Govans and 
American Exchange B'k 
Buildings 

Credit Granted on Accep- 
tances .Secured 

Cash and Exchange 3 

»17 



Conde7ised Statement — October 2nd, 192^ 

LIABILITIES 

Capital Stock $ 

Surplus 

Undivided Profits 

Reserve for Interest, 

Taxes, Etc 

Bills Payable 

Acceptances 

Deposits 



996,353.08 

757,423.62 
4.50,000.00 

129.228.63 



400,000.00 
172,892^93 
9051898.26 



750,000.00 
750,000.00 
225,742.09 

102,920.53 

None 
400,000.00 
15,677,235.64 



$17,905,898.26 



John M. Dennis, President 
W. Graham Boyce, Vice-President W. O. Peirson, Vice-President 

Charles W. Hoff, Treasurer Thomas C. Thatcher, Secretary 

John M. Dennis, Jr., .4ii/i/aH/ Treasurer Carroll E. Lati.mer, Auditor 



[280 I 




THE VALE TKl!' 
I '281 1 



D. M. BLANDFORD 

Lumber, Mill-Work, 

Builders' Hardware 



ROCKVILLE 



MARYLAND 



■rj 




Bj 


DNm 


r 




™1 


rm 




r 




■ 




■■ '^ 


i 

1 


*^i^^^i 


""^H 




^"r^ 


lif^'fiiyl 


J .di 




-«ka 


9 bM 






_., '^ 



I (K)K.S 



We sell only the highest grade 

Rebuilt Underwood, Royal 
and Remington Typewriters 

Rebuilt from the base up and guaranteed 

for one year like a new machine 

ALL MAKES OF 

TYPEWRITERS RENTED 

ACTS. FOR 

CORONA AND REMINGTON PORTABLES 

HESS TYPEWRITER CO. 

BALTIMORE MARYLAND 



YELLOW CAB 

Service is Safe and Dependable 
Hail Them Anywhere 

OR PHONE 

VERNON 1212 




UNIVERSITY CLOTHES 
FOR STUDENTS 

OF THE 

KI NO'S ENGLISH 



ISAAC HAMBURGER & CO. 

BALTIMORE, MD. 



E. A. KAESTNER 

516-524 North Calvert Street 
BALTIMORE, MD. 



Dairy Equipment 
and Dairy Supplies 



[283] 



Saks & Company 

Pennsylvania Ave. at Seventh St. 



OLLEGE Men Show 

preference for Saks' 

^^m Young Men's Clothing 
because of the careful study 
given to details that appeal 
to such men. 

Saks always keeps abreast 
of the times in furnishings — 
shirts, ties, a little touch here 
and there just a little ahead 
of the other fellow. 



Stylists to Men and Boys since 1861 



niii/ueiitii/s disfiiifti'V 


t' ill 


quality mid vnrietv 




f 




TOWSON NURSERIES, 


Inc. 


Towson, Md. 





The DULANEY-VERNAY Co. 

337-339-341 N. CHARLES ST. 
BALTIMORE. MD 



Offir-e and School Furniture 

Commercial and Social Stationery 

Athletic Goods and Toys 



Q^m 



Charles Street Baltimore, Md. 



-A store where • 



QUALITY RULES 

what style dictates 



S TEWAPmfe 



The Big Friendly Store 
of Baltimore 



The Emerson Hotel 




BALTIMORE, MD. 



[ 284 1 



visibly changed in size and 
ability for better service. 
Essentially retaining the ad- 
mirable traditions that are 
the source of its prestige 

HUTZLER BNirilEl^ % 



Class and Fraternity Ritigs and Pins 
Novelties and Favors 




R. Harris & Co. 

Cor. TthandD Sts.,N.W. 
Washington, D. C. 



National Electrical Supply 
Company 

JOBBERS AND MANUFACTURERS 



Electrical Supplies 
Radio Supplies 
Automotive Accessories 
Machinery Supplies 



Washington, D. C. 



[ 2S7 1 




i 



C."nELt(\l)0 




\ 



JH£. ^Tlb AT 7WL H/sm 




1925