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REVEILLE 

VOLUME XXV 
1926 




Hit 



Published hy the 
JUNIOR CLASS ofr/w UNIVERSITY of MARYLAND 

COLLEGE PARK 



Copyright, 1926 

BY 

L. Parks Shipley 

AND 

George Morrison 




HIS year is the anniversary of two 
great occasions and the inauguration 
of another. It is the sesqui-centenial of 
that great date in American history, 
1776; it is the seventieth year from the foundation 
of our great University, and last of all 1926, finds 
us on the threshold of the "Greater Maryland." 
Keep these three dates in mind and increase your 
enjoyment of the Reveille. 





To the Senior Class, the Juniors offer the 
product of months of arduous toil — the 1926 
Reveille. Though it may be imperfect, the 
staff has tried to weave into it the spirit of 
Old Maryland. This is shown by the theme 
of our book; the three dates, 1776, 1856 and 
1926; for in those dates we have the indomi- 
table patriotic fervor of the American Race, 
the diligence of the founders of our great 
University, and the great heritage which the 
Class of '26 leaves those behind to bring to a 
successful culmination. May this book ever 
keep before the minds of those who are 
graduating, the great gifts which the Alma 
Mater has bestowed on all her children. 

The Editors 





r::"~- 




To the Protestant Pilgrim 
fathers, to the CathoHc Exponents 
of Freedom in Maryland, to the 
Heroic Settlers of the \'ast and 
Mighty Wildernesses, to all, who 
through their Relentless Zeal, have 
made such Countries as America 
possible and such Ifniversities as 
Maryland Realities, the Students 
of this Institution express their 
undying gratitude. 




DEDICATION 




To Colonel Millard Tydings, 
Hero of the Great War, Alumnus of 
Maryland, member of the Congress 
of the United States, true champion 
of the Cause of his Alma Mater; 
and in whom are combined the 
Glorious Spirits of '76, of '56, and 
of '26; the Students of the Uni- 
\ersity of Maryland respectfully 
dedicate this volume of the 
Reveille. 






Organizations 103 

Fraternities 141 

Athletics 177 

R. O. T. C 223 

Feature and Snaps ._ 231 

Advertisements, __ 244 




7!.. , 




Uiews of i8s6 




Into the game with might and main 
Maryland — Maryland 




Fight! Every minute, fiit^ht against the foe 
Drive straight dou<)i to the goal. 



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And we will win the oame, 
Sure victor V is won. 



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Keep lip the fight, loe're rooting for you, 
Marvland! Maryland! 




Yes, Maryland will victor be- 
Oitr Marxlaud. 




Faculty 



To DR. WOODS 




To Dr. Woods, our retiring President, the 
staff of the Reveille wishes to express its 
sentiments and those of the entire student 
body. He has been a great President of a 
great University, and it was through his 
devotion and perseverance to the advance- 
ment of the institution, that it has taken its 
stand in the front rank of American Colleges. 
He found a University possessing a glorious 
American past, and a present full of obstacles 
and opposition. He has overcome this 
opposition and made a glorious future 
possible for our school. May she always 
prove worthy of so great a President! 

The Editors 



Mi 





ALBERT F. WOODS, A.M., D.Agr., Ll.D., President of the University 




DR. PEARSON, OF IOWA STATE COLLEGE, 
President-Elect 




College of Agriculture 



p. \V. Ziiiinierman, M.S. 



VVillard VV. AKIrich, B.S. 
C. O. Appleman, PhD. 
E. C. Auchter. Ph.D. 
J. B. Blanford 
Walter D. Bromley, B.S. 
O. C. Bruce, M.S. 
R. W. Carpenter, A.B. 
Kenneth A. Clark, M.S. 
E. N. Cory, M.S. 
S. H. DeVault, Ph.D. 
Anna H. E. Dorsey, B.S. 
Geary Eppley, B.S. 
Fred'w. Geise, M.S. 
S. H. Harvey, M.S. 
Wells E. Hunt, M.S. 
Earl S. Johnson, Ph.D. 
W. B. Kemp, B.S. 
Fred H. Leuschner, B..S. 
Harry G. Lindguist, M.S. 
A. G. McCall, Ph.D. 



W. G. Malcolm, B.S. 

DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. 

J. E. Metzger, B.S. 

J. A. Moran, M.S. 

Richard C. Munkwitz, M.S. 

J. B. S. Norton, D.Si. 

E. M. Pickens, D.V.M., A.M. 

L. J. Poelma, D.V.S. 

R. S. Reed, Ph.B., D.V.M. 

Chas. E. Runk, M.S. 

W. T. Taliaferro, D.Si. 

C. E. Temple, M.S. 

A. S. Thurston, M.S. 

R. V. Truitt, M.S. 

G. C. Skilling, B.S. 

A. M. Smith, M.S. 

R. P. Straka, B.S. 

Mark F. Welsh, D.V.M. 

Ivan E. Wheaton, B.S. 

W. E. Whitehouse, B.S. 



lit 1 




College of Arts and Science 



Fred. E. Lee, Ph.D., F.R.E.S. 
Pearl Anderson, A.B. 
Ross A. Baker, Ph.D. 
Grace Barnes, B.S., B.L.S. 
Chas. E. Berger, B.S. 
L. B. Broughton, M.S. 
Robert M. Browning, M.A. 
Robert Calvert, Ph.D. 
H. G. Clapp, B.S. 
Giles B. Cook, B.S. 
Bess IVI. Crider, A.B. 
John J. Davis, B.S. 
Herbert M. Diamond, Ph.D. 
C. G. Eichlin, M.S. 
G. H. Foiicher, A.B. 
W. G. Friederick, M.A. 
Ross G. F'rounick, A.B. 

B. L. Goodvear, B.A., B.Mus. 
Neil E. Gordon, Ph.D. 

W. A. Griffith, M.D. 

Chas. B. Hale, Ph.D. 

Susan Harmon, M.A. 

Malcolm M. Haring, M.A. 

Millard Horn 

H. C. House, Ph.D. 

Fred Juchhoff, LL.M., Ph.D. 

M. S. Kharasch, Ph.D. 

C. F. Kramer, A.M. 
M. Leatherman, B.A. 



F. M. Lemon, A.M. 

D. C. Lichtenwalner, B.S. 
H. L. Marshall, B.S. 

M. K. McLaughlin, A.M. 
L McKinnell, A.B. 
Geo. P. Murdock, Ph.D. 
Andrew L Newman, M.A. 
Daniel T. Ordeman, M.A. 
C. J. Pierson, A.M. 
A. H. Putney, Ph.D., LL.D. 
V. P. H. Reinmuth, M.S. 
C. S. Richardson, A.M. 
J. H. Schad, B.S. 

G. H. Schultz, A.B. 

J. H. Shepherd, LL.B. 
Chas. I. Silin, Ph.D. 
J. T. Spann, B.S. 
T. H. Spence, A.M. 
Constance Stanley, A.B. 

E. H. Stevens 

W. H. Stevens, M.B.A. 

T. H. Taliaferro, C.E., Ph.D. 

E. G. Vandenbosch, M.S. 

Henrv M. Walter, B.S. 

R. M'. Watkins, B.S. 

C. E. White, M.S. 

R. C. Wilev, M.S. 

A. E. Zucker, Ph.D. 

Lois M. Zucker, A.M. 



1201 



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College of Education 

W. S. Small, Ph.D. 

H. F. COTTERMAN, M.A. 

F. D. Day, B.S. 
Benjamin Leland, M.A. 
Edgar F. Long, M.A. 
Ada Zouck, A.M. 



I^' 



[21] 




College of Engineering 



A. N. Johnson, B.S. 

Benjamin Herman, B.S. 

Myron Creese, B.S., E.E. 

Harry Gwinner, M.E. 

D. C. Hennick 

L. J. Hodgins, B.S. 

H. B. HOSHALL, B.S. 

Geo. E. Ladd, Ph.D. 

M. A. Pyle, B.S. 

Ray W. Skelton, Ph.D., C.E. 

S. S. Steinberg, B.S., C.E. 




College of Home Economics 

M. Marie Mount, M.A. 
Frieda W. McFarland, A.B. 
Edna B. McNaughton, B.S. 
Claribel p. Welsh, B.S. 



123 1 




Qlasses 




The Senior Class 

"7y/(' Old cro'uciis all" 

|HE last notes of music die away. From out of a large hall comes, 
loiteringly, a throng of people. Amongst the brilliance of gleaming 
whites and flashing colors — for the season is early summer — there 
stand out a number of figures clothed in solemn black. Beneath 
the dignity of mortar-board caps, there can be recognized the 
faces — some bewildered, others gay and self-assured — of the members of the 
Class of '26. To the accompaniment of the University Orchestra, the ever 
faithful Glee Club, and the oratory of our valedictorian, Tom Browne; this 
Class of Classes has received its diplomas from Dr. Woods — ours being the 
last that will bear the signature of Maryland's retiring President. 

It is in this manner that the Class completes its sojourn in the protected 
walls of the University of Maryland. As we pass through the portals that lead 
to the outer world, it is therefore highly fitting that these steps should be taken 
in the midst of impressive solemnity. Ere the gate closes, however, let us take 
a last look into the enclosure of friendships and activities that we will never 
again be able to wholly reenter. 

First, far off in the distance, we behold a sight that startles us into smiles: 
could those trepid youngsters, wearing rediculously tiny black caps with the 
bright yellow buttons, be ourselves? Sure enough, there we are: the obliging 
"Rats" and "Rabbits," the playthings of the feline sophomores, and their 
target for ridicule and things more material, — in spite of all the dignity of our 
first president. Bob Armstrong. But the spirit that was in us could not long 
be held subservient. Although it was perhaps misdirected energy that resulted 
in one morning's discovery of the world's being all over co\ered with 26's, 
big and little, black and white; it was certainly well-aimed energy that won our 
snow battle with the sophomores, and, earlier, had demonstrated itself on the 
Freshman Football field. We see too, however, the muddy water of Paint 
Branch, and feel its wetness as we are dragged into it by the retaliating sopho- 
mores in the annual tug of war. More pleasant, though, is the dim visualiza- 
tion of our bright Freshman Prom in the Armory at Hyattsville. 

And now, a step nearer; behold! We are sophomores! Our numbers seem 
just a little reduced; and look, there are our present officers beginning to come 
to the front ; there ha\e been elected to their present positions, "Stew Whaley," 
"Ham" Whiteford, "Charlie" Barber, and "Tubby" Waters. We entered 
vigorously into the exercise of Class duties: did our best to regulate an unruly 
rabble of Freshman, and got pulled into more water; but we staged the best 
Sophomore Prom yet — this time in the new Gymnasium — and won the Inter- 
class Athletic Events. In other activities our men and women were coming 
fast into the limelight. "Zuke" Supplee is covered with all kinds of glory — 
with three other classmates — from his efforts on the big football team that 
beat Penn and almost licked Yale. Basket-ball was introduced this year, with 
fi\'e of our men prominent on the squad and Faber as captain. 

Another year is past; and there, as if it were yet not over, we see ourselves 
rushing about, like ants on their hill; Juniors, with an acti\e hand in the whole 
University organization; and all the while hastening from one social activity to 
another. Perhaps the revival of the Reveille after it had been dormant for 
two years: — and our Class did it; did it so well that McGlone and Kelly had 
their book rated as "First Class" by the Inter-Scholastic Press Association. 
Ennis and Stoner, too, are seen running the " Diamondback." Another event 



I 2(3 ] 




Class President 

OFFICERS 

M. Stewart Whaley- President 

G. Edward Melchoir Vice-President 

Louise Richardson Secretary 

Charles T. Barber Treasurer 

VV. Hamilton W'hiteford, Rep. to Ex. Council 

John \V. Waters Sergeant-at-Arms 

Thf )mas Kelley Jlistoria n 



belonging particularly to our Class this year is the Junior Promenade, which, 
thanks to the zeal of the Committee, was " the best dance of the year." On the 
athletic fields, we see eight on the Grid line-up; five on the Basket-ball team, 
with Jack Faber again leading; Schrider captaining a like number of Juniors on 
the l5iamond; seven men playing on the champion Lacrosse team; and eight 
performing on the Track, with Joe Endslow breaking records right and left. 
Nor do the co-eds appear idle. Jumping right into athletics with the new 
Women's Athletic Association, they are seen as prominent participators in 
Rifle, Basket-ball, and Tennis activities. Rifle deserves particular mention, 
Betty Amos and Thelma Winkjer adding their abilities to this team that was 
even then of championship calibre. 

When scarcely any break in the continuity, the Class of '26, ne.xt is seen 
to have stepped into the role of seniors. Our new found dignity is yet nowheres 
in evidence. Joe McGlone makes a very fiery President of the Student Govern- 
ment, and Thelma Taylor a capable head of the women. The whole Class 
refuses to turn over the reigns of authority to the Juniors below us: — all 
through this year's record will be read the names of Seniors. 

And now it is ended. We have worked diligently during our years here. 
To carry away with us, however, we have fond memories, much experience, 
and a little education. We have earned our way to graduation by more than 
application to studies: we have been a vital part of the University. Since the 
time we first began to grow accustomed to the ways of Maryland, to the present 
when we speak of "our school," we have been giving of ourselves: and now we 
must lea\-e behind that part that we have given. 

On the other hand, it has not been all gi\'ing: we have received also. So, 
with feelings that come from the heart, we extend thanks to the members of the 
faculty that ha\-e labored with us so patiently; nor do we forget ourdebt to our 
fellow students in the other classes. 

The gate is closing: To you whom we are leaving behind, we command 
the welfare of the University of Maryland, confident that you will "carry on" 
with the building of those structures wherein a part of our hearts will always 
remain. 



127 




ALBERT AUGUSTINE ADY, Sharon, Md. 
B. S.— Agriculture ^ 'I* X 

Lacrosse (1), {2), {3), U); Student Grange: Dramalic Club: Poe Literary Society: Rosshoiirg Club: 
Secretary of Rosshourg Club (4). 

y^lHIS boy was outstanding because of his meek, innocent, countenance; but four years at 
\J College Park have given the lie to any such appearance. He has, without a doubt, proved his 

Wiwi ability as a school teacher. Whether he will pursue this vocation or not is not known. His 
association with us during these four years has been pleasant and we regret his parting. 

EDWARD RUSSELL ALLEN, Towson, Md. 
B. S.— Engineering— :i; <\> ':£. 

Varsity Football (/); Lacrosse (1), (2), " M" (.;), " M" {/,): Manager Lacrosse: Cadet Captain, 

R. O. T. C; Engineering Society, Vice-President Junior Class: Poe Literary Society: Episcopal 

Club; " M" Club: Inter- Fraternity Council. 

|\ the fall of 1922, there entered the University of Maryland a stalwart, ruddy complexioned 

young man from Towson, Md. "Bo" has acquitted himself nobly on the athletic field as 

qBBi well as in the classroom, but his activities have not been entirely confined to the campus as is 

evidenced by his weekly trips to lialtimore. Whether he will follow the engineering profession or 

law, for which he has a weakness, we do not know, but we are sure that he will succeed in any 

line of endeavor. 



LAURA BETTY AMOS, Forest Hill, Md. 
B. S. — Home Economics Education — i) A, <I> K 



<I) 



Girls' Rifle, won " M" (1), {2), (3), (4); Freshman representative to Women's Student Government 
Association (1): President Bible Class and Discussion Group (/); President of Y. \V. C. A. (2); 
Secretary of Sophomore Class: New Mercer Literary Society: Girls' Editor of Diamondhack (2), 
(3), (.<).■ Home Economics Club: Secretary of Grange {2): Grange: Editor-in-Chief of Y. M.- Y.W. 
Handbook: Masque and Bauble Club (2),' (3), (4): President Y. IV. C. A. for Eastern States; 
President Maryland, Delaware and District of Columbia: Senior Honor Society; National C. C. A.: 
Girls' " M" Club: Senior Write-up Committee; Inter-Fraternity Council. 

HERE'S to Betty A. — the "A" standing for .'\mbition, .\bilit\' and .Achievement. 




[281 




X 



JAMES H. ANDERSON, Washington, D. C. 
B. S. — Agriculture 

T is not everyone that ran attend a University and at the same time drive a "Chrysler Six" 
liuilt just for two. "Andy," however, is specializing in economics, and it is evident that he 
SSai has absorbed sufficient knowledge from this course to make such a combination successful. 
Anderson is also a wrestler of no mean repute, and has several successful amateur bouts to his 
credit. But he is somewhat doubtful as to what he will do after he leaves school. He is unable to 
decide whether to take up professional wrestling and tackle "Big Mun" Wayne for his next job, 
or to try the teaching of economics. In any event, "Andy" will put over successfully what he 
attempts. 

KATHERINE LOUISE BAKER, Edgemont, Md. 
B. S. — Home Economics Education — A O 11 



Senior Honor Society; President of Y. W. C. A . 
Club: Grange; Secretary of Student Grange; 



g( 



{4); Secretary Student Assembly (4); Home Economics 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Opera Club. 

ELDOM do we find anyone who can do so many things and do them well, as "Kate." She 
is e.xtremely popular on the campus as her election of Secretary for the general Students' 
Assembly proved. The above list of activities is quite inadequate to show her worth on the 
campus. As President of the Y. W. C. A., and as "leading lady" in the Opera Club, she distin- 
guished herself, .'\lthough a certain Football man claimed much of her time, she was ready and 
willing to help others. With all these responsibilities, " Kate" always maintained a good scholastic 
record. It will be hard to find someone to take her place at Maryland, next year. 



CHARLES T. BARBER, Hagerstown, Md. 
B. A. — Arts and Sciences — K A 



|H.\RLES BARBER — that name needs no introduction to anyone at Maryland. On the 

Hill, in Hyattsville, and at " Bills," "Charlie" has upheld the best traditions of Maryland as 

gS3^ a good sport and a "regular fellow." In the meantime he has developed into an efficient 
economist. The best wishes of all go with you for a successful career, "Charlie." 




[29] 




E. BARRON, Hyattsville, Md. 
B. S.— College of Education 



Giee Cliih: Opera Club; Captain. R. 0. T. C: Band. 



& 



D" came from Hyattsville having been graduated from the High School there. He is 
serious and a conscientious worker. His eflforts with the Band and Glee Club will always 
be remembered. May your future be happy "Ed," old man. 



PAUL E. BAUER, Washington, D. C. 
B. S.— Agriculture— A Z 



Scabbard and Blade. 



QAUL hails from Washington and has made himself known and liked by actions as well as 
. words although the latter is not the least number in his repertoire. Although an ardent 

ggjd follower of certain extra-curricular activities, he has proved a good student and won a firm 



place in the hearts and affairs of the students. 



G. M. BAUMGARDNER, Emmitsburg, Md. 
B. S. — Arts and Sciences 



Vice-President of Hort Club, '25, '26. 



©.AUMY" has pursued his studies here with zeal and earnestness, without making a show of 
it. He has served us well and has gone forward among us quietly and unobtrusively without 
gggj breaking the even tenor of his way. Yet he is well liked by everyone and one of the popular 



men of the Class of '26. 




1301 




ELIZABETH BEAR, Fredericksburg, Va. 
A. B. — Arts and Science 



■^ni.lZABETH has only been with us two years, but she has gained many friends among the 
v3l co-eds, because of her friendhness and good sportsmanship. She entered the State Teacher's 
li^ College at Fredericksburg, Ya., as a freshman in 1923; and after taking the summer course 
at State Teacher's College in Harrisonburg, \'a., she entered the University of Maryland in 1924. 
Elizabeth is a southern lady and wc enjoy hearing her talk because of the accent. She is a splendid 
student and is always at home among her books, yet she is a real true friend to everyone and we 
shall certainly miss her next year. 

WILLIAM BEATTY, College Park, Md. 
B. A.— Education— i; N 

FoolhaU '34, '25, '26, " M" ; Basket-Bali '24, '26, '26, "M"; Lacrosse '24, '25, '26, " M". 
"rpYlHIEF" BEATTY, the "Fighting Irishman" from Long Branch, New Jersey, has gained a 
|V_1.| reputation as an athlete and much popularity on the campus. As an exceptionally aggres- 
bswj sive end on the football team, a husky scrapping guard on the basket-ball court, and a 
battling in-home on the lacrosse team, he stands out as one of the stellar athletes produced at 
Maryland. His magnetic qualities in regard to the ladies, his ability to accumulate four personals, 
and his skill on the campus golf team, are all indications of an exceptional man. 

BENJAMIN H. BENNETT, Washington, D. C. 
B. S.— Education— A Z, <I> K * 



© 



ENNETT has been with us for five years, the additional one being due to the hang-over 
effects of his creditable performances "Over There." Because of a large numl)er of outside 
gg^ activities, however, Bennett has not given to more than a limited number of students the 
pleasure and benefit of close friendship. Externally, he is a quiet man, a student so e.xcellent as to 
earn Phi Kappa Phi before his last semester, and a gentleman capable of effective speech alike in 
serious counsel and informal gathering. To those of us who have gone a little deeper, "Ben" is 
found to possess all those inner virtues of friendship, intellectuality, and sincere endeavor, that one 
would naturally expect from so attractive an exterior. On the campus, his honorary Agricultural 
Fraternity, Alpha Zeta, has reaped benefits from these attributes. 




:3ii 




C. LESLIE BENNETT, Marlboro, Md. 
B. S. Agriculture— A M 

Freshman Football: Grange: Dramatic Club. 

IS" attended the University of Maryland for the year of '21- '22 and then, after having 

Inline to sea and circled the globe, came back to resume studies in the fall of '23. Althougli 

>^SS 'if had not pushed himself into the rays of the spotlight, he does things and does them well. 

'Bis," a gentleman and a friend, a dependable worker, and not infrequently, a lover, has earned 

for himself a real place in the memories of the Class of ''26. 

WILLIAM ERIC BISHOP, Washington, D. C. 
B. S. — Engineering 

Art Staff, Rkveili.e, '25, '26: Cadet Captain, R. (\ T. C: Engineering Society: American Institutcof 
Electrical Engineers. 

l.THOl'GH " Bish " came to us from Teck High, in Washington, he originally hailed from 
sunny Alabama. Anyone meeting this cheery young man on the campus, would immediately 
i^al detect his southern breeding by his ever present smile and his southern accent. He is an 
artist of no mean ability, as is shown by his masterly work on the Reveille of '25 and '26. He 
has also succeeded as a practical draftsman when not chasing volts and amperes around in " Mike " 
Creese's laboratory. 

ARTHUR EDWARD BONNET, Washington, D. C. 
B. S.— Engineering— ^ <l> :^ 



Football, '22, '23, '24, " M' 



' M" : Lacrosse, '23, '2.i, '2-5, '26: Vice-President of Sophomore 



Class: Scabbard and Blade: Engineering Society: Cadet Lieutenant, R. 0. T. C. 
i|< IH E N "Fat" entered the University, not only did he add one to the number of the freshman 
\1/ class, but added several hundred pounds to its weight. His love of fun, cheery smile, and good 
tesa disposition soon gained for him a permanent place in our hearts. He has traveled far and 
wide, in conveyances ranging from a collegiate Ford to the princess of the high seas, the 
Leviathan. The great extent of his travels is shown by his frequent references to the Shoshone 
Dam in Wyoming and the streets of London. How Mary survived during his long absences we do 
not know, but we do know that while he has been far off in body, his heart has remained in Wash- 
ington. C.ood luck, "Fat;" we know that in future years you will continue to cover 
yourself with glory as you have here in football and other activities. 




1321 




HAROLD A. BONNET, Washington, D. C. 
B. S. — Arts and Science — K A, <!> X A 



n 



AX " is oiiL' of the quieter men of the CNass of '2(i. His conscientious efforts and perseverance 
are sure to make him a success in the field of Chemistry. In spite of his quiet and serious 



^^ mien, "Hax" is very popular and he will be missed very much when he leaves us in June. 
A space will be left in our ranks which it will be harrl to fill. Some day we will hear big things of 
you, "Hax." 



JAMES H. BOUNDS, Salisbury, Md. 
B. S. — Arts and Science — * 11 K 



"I -— j-lIM " is one of those regular fellows whose sterling personality stands out above all other 
^_> things. He is specializing in History and Political Science which seem second nature to him. 
ISi^ He is also one of those rare ones who has an intelligent answer based on sound logic every 
time his views are called for. We have occasion to know that this characteristic has been indis- 
pensable in his associations with the \erv popular professor in Political Science. Aren't we right, 
"Jim?" 



JEAN H. BRAYTON, Washington, D. C. 
B. S.— Engineering — i: N 

Freshman Baseball: Varity Baseball, wan " M", (~^), (3), (4): Cadet Lieutenant, K. O. T. C. 



ILTHOUGH the photograph does not show it, Brayton's crowning glory is his auburn hair. 
He has divided his valuable time between us and the Practice House, the Practice House 
i^a winning by a small margin. In the spring, this young man's fancy lightly turns to baseball, 
where he has been exceptionally successful. When it comes to tripping the light fantastic, he 
shakes a wicked dog. In spite of all of this "campustry" he is a consistant student. "Reds" 
leaves us with the impression that he will be successful in his future life. 




33 1 




MARY MILLER BROWN, Chestertown, Md. 
B. S. — Home Economics — i; A 



Home Economics Club 
IL 
what she can do 



IB 



Y. W. C. A.; President of V. W. C. A. 
is one of the very few who will receive her degree in three years, which only goes to show 
Although she necessarily carried a very heavy schedule, she still found 
MI/I time to join with us in all the fun and good times and to be rather active in several student 
organizations. Her splendid disposition and never-ceasing smile is bound to win her many friends 
in the future as it always has at the University of Maryland. Of course, we all know that " Mil" 
always poses as a " Man-hater" but when she gets on Eastern Sho', she finds herself quite popular 
among those "hated" (?) men. May you never stop until you reach the very top of the goal! 

TOM A. BROWNE, Chevy Chase, Md. 
A. B. — Arts and Science 

Episcopal Club President: Poe Literary Society President: Class Valedictorian; Public Speaking 

Club: Council Oratory and Debate: Senior Write-up Committee: Debate: Economical Club: Y.M.C.A. 

LECTED valedictorian of his class, Tom has received the position for which he was most 

suited. A true son of congress is Tom, whose father helps make the laws of our great nation, 

g>;g| and we are placing our hopes on his son to follow in his Dad's footsteps. This, he will certainly 

do because while at Maryland, he was always a leader and president of several organizations. In 

whatever line he finally decides to devote himself, he will surely win fame. The world 

to will certainly discover Tom. 

JOHN H. CARTER. Chilhowie, Va. 
B. S. — Agriculture 

OHX and his cozy little Buick roadster are well known not only on the campus but on the 

roads between the University and Washington. The "Co-eds" that live in Riverdale and 

tgjid Hyattsville look for him each morning, and although his car is built onlv for two, he manages 
to squeeze in anywhere from three to five, depending, of course, upon their size. He is going to be 
sorely missed by them next year. Carter is a Virginian, and possesses all the qualities that the 
name of that State implies. He served overseas with the SOth Division of the A. E. P., 
and after his return home decided to complete his work for a college degree at the University of 
Maryland. He has a splendid record here, and his sunny disposition and undoubted ability have 
won nianv friends for him. 




[34] 




ROBERT SURGUY CARUTHERS, Riverdale, Md. 
B. S. — Engineering — <1> M, * K * 

Engineering Society: American Institute of Electrical Engineers. 

"\if~\\Oli," as he was christened by Professor Gwinner in his first few days with us, has been a 
NbC model student except for the fact that his walk from Riverdale to the campus will not 
K^i permit his getting to an ,S.20 class on time. He is an untiring worker in whatever he under- 
takes, and is never happy unless involved in some deep mathematical problem or surrounded by 
numerous electric switches and humming motors. He has a good start toward being a noted 
scientist, as he is never seen unless his head is lowered in deep thought and his hand is clutching 
a brief case. 

EDWARD ADDICKS CHRISTMAS, Upper Marlboro, Md. 
B. A. — Arts and Science — D N 
Manager of Baseball (4): Member of Economics Club; Senior Member of Committee of Calendar of 
Events. 

OUTHERN MARYLAND has entrusted many of her sons to the University of Maryland, 

but there have been few abler or more typical representatives of that famous old section than 

^•g) Kdward Addicks Christmas, of Upper Marlboro, "by Gad Suh." "Merry" is one step ahead 
of his birthplace, however. With all due respect to Southern Maryland and a realization of its 
courtesy, charm, geniality, and tobacco chewing abilities, its residents were never famous 
for e.\treme industry. 

ALFRED HENRY CLARK, Washington, D. C. 
A. B.— Arts and Science— A M, Z A IT, <J> K (J) 
Cadet Captain, R. 0. T. C; Rifle Club: Senior Write-up Committee: Track (/), (2): Economics Club; 
Rossbourg Club; Scabbard and Blade: Sigma Delta Pi. 

r is almost impossible to visualize the figure of "Al" Clark without its almost-constant 

cox'ering of khaki. And although he is no "chocolate-cream soldier" he displays as much 

^^S sa\oir-faire among the ladies as when he is marching hiscompany of soldiers up and down the 
vast and hilly e.xpanses of this campus. His executive ability is also shown by his organizing and 
leading the new Economics Club. "Al" expects to enter the business world so that in a short 
time there will be enough shekels in the Clark purse for him and a certain Titian-haired Washing- 
tonian to start housekeeping. 



@ 




'3.5 1 




EUGENIA WITHERS CLEMENT, Washington, D. C. 
A. B. — Arts and Science — A () II 

Y. W. C. A.; Rifle, " M" (/),• Basket-hall: Women's Athletic Association: Treasurer of Women's 
Athletic Association. Day Dodger Representative to Student Council (.?). 



-TT' N her four collegiate years, "Gene" has accomplished two almost impossible feats. She is the 
,-^ first girl to have braved functions and logarithms and radicals to the extent of majoring in 
OBiM mathematics; and she has changed from a "butterbally " freshman to a slim and sylph-like 
young lady without the aid of diets or strenuous exercises. It is almost superfluous to wish the doer 
of such Herculean tasks further luck in her after-college existence. "Gene's" success with figures 
was noticeable in her competent handling of the \V. A. A.'s books and moneys this year. 



EDWARD PONTIOUS COBLENTZ, Catonsville, Md. 
B. S. — Engineering — A il <1) 



Football, (1), {2), (3), (4): Engineering Society. 



OUTCH" arrived from Catonsville in a cloud of dust and amid the grinding brakes on a 
twin-six Packard, which has long since dwindled to a collegiate "Flivver." Heis swift in all 
SWsg his movements, especially when driving his four-cylinder Lincoln, as will be vouched for 
by Dr. Ladd. He has considerable athletic ability, but has been hampered by a serious football 
injury. "Dutch" is an all-round good sport, and is always ready to join in on a new adventure. 



LEWIS COMER, Fredericli, Md. 
B. S. — Arts and Science 



Y. M. C. A.: Livestock Club. 



n 



OSE" is one of the quiet boys of our class, but he is an unselfish worker worthy of fame and 
glory. His not saying a great deal about himself, kept us wondering for some time; now 
that we know him, we think all the more of him for his modesty. Good luck to you "Nose." 




361 



7 




LEO A. GROTTY, Utica, N. Y. 
B. S. — Agriculture 

llorl Club. 

|>-^|FTER fighting in the ranks "Over There," Leo reahzed the importance of an education and 
[tl has taken advantage of all opportunities offered him here at Maryland. As this section goes 
i^S to press, Crotty is expecting to graduate at the close of the first semester, and then to begin a 
career of managing a fruit farm in the cold of New Hampshire. "Day dodging" and a wife 
acquired in his sophomore year have kept Leo from doing a great deal in college life except study; 
but where he has stepped in, he has shown marked ability in keeping things going properly. 



E. F. De ATLEY, Washington, D. C. 
B. S. — Engineering — * M, <J> K 4> 

Men's Rifle Team "23, '2J,, '26, '26. Captain '25; President Men's Rifle Club '26; Latin-American 
Club; Engineering Society. 

lERE is another young man of whom Tech High School may well be proud. He has been 

an exceptional student and the faculty has rewarded him by making him an assistant in- 

^S structor in surveying. That he has had practical experience we are well aware, because of his 
continual references to Wayne County, Michigan. We picture him in the years to come among 
the tall timbers of the northwest, using his skill in opening the natural resources of that vast country 
to humanity. 

WADE GILBERT DENT, JR., Clinton, Md. 
A. B. — Arts and Science — A S <i> 

Freshman Football and Baseball; Varsity Football Squad, '23, '24; Fraternity Baseball and Basket- 
ball; Rosshnurg Club; Treasurer of Student Assembly; 1st Lieutenant, R. 0. T. C. 

v^lHE rare distinction of having been both a stellar athlete and an exceptional student belongs 
\J to "Gil." Besides his achievements with the football squad and as treasurer of the Assembly, 

aiWI he is a fine fellow and possesses a host of friends among students and faculty. His gradua- 
tion leaves a gap in our ranks which will take a mighty good man to fill. 




[37] 




HERBERT DIECKMANN, Elm Grove, Wheeling, W. Va. 
B. S.— Agriculture— A Z, <J> K <1> 

Ilorl Chib: Rosshourg Club: New Mercer Literary Society: A.G. Ciith: Alpha Zeta. 
v^lHE University of Maryland owes a debt of gratitude to its Floriculture curriculum for bringing 
V_/ to us a man of real value, Herbert Dieckmann. "Dieck" arrived at the beginning of our 
mW junior year, from Capital University at Columbus, Ohio. Having won his "C" there, he 
was prevented, by our transfer ruling from making those immediate friendships that are available 
to members of the football squad; but "Herb's" qualities rapidly became evident to those with 
whom he has come in contact; and today finds him standing as one of the leaders in his college. 
If one takes into consideration all characteristics that are the necessary attributes of a "gentleman 
and scholar" that designation will be neither too slight nor too great for "Dieck." 

ELISE DORSEY, Ellicott City, Md. 
A. B.— Education— A O H 



LISE, we shall always remember the three years you spent with us, after entering as a Sopho- 
more from Women's College at Lutherville. Your kindness, sincerity, and dependability 
^Vg have made you a friend to all. Many student organizations have benefited by your untiring 
efforts. You have taken some of the most difficult courses in college and we feel sure that you will 
become a famous mathematician or an astronomer. Although you do not take Home Economics 
you like to cook, and we feel sure that you w'ill find it very handy some day. We are sure 
that the future holds success and happiness for you. 

JOSEPH S. ENDSLOW, Mount Joy, Pa. 
B. S. — Agriculture — ^ O ^ 

Freshman Track: Freshman Football: Freshman Cross-Conntry: Varsity Truck, three Years: Grange: 
Hort Club: Chorus: Y. M. C. A.: Bible Discussion Croup. 

v^ HE name, "Joe Endslow," needs no more introduction to collegiate tracksters than that of 
\^ his famous brother, D. Kerr. Coming from the wilds of the "Dutch Section" of Pennsyl- 

aifl vania, "Joe" has spent his four years convincing people that he was emphatically not Dutch 
and piling up a record on the relay team of old Maryland that will he hard to equal in the future. 
He is Captain of the track squad and one of the most popular and well liked men on the campus. 




[38] 




JOHN ENNIS, Pocomoke, Md. 
A. B.— Education—A H' Li 

Biisiiu'ss Manager Diamondhack; Manager Foolhall 'Jd. 

I • — r- OHN is a hard worker, a good student, and a wonderful classmate. Not satisfied with his 
1^^ scholastic achievements, he has made a name for himself in extra-curricular activities, having 
bwjl reached positions of high honors on the Diamondhack staff and in other organizations. With 
his congenial disposition, personality, and all-around ability, John has a strong foundation for 
success. Good luck to you, boy, and may good fortune come your way. 

LIONEL K. ENSOR, Sparks, Md. 
B. S.— Agriculture— A i: *, A Z 

Basket-ball '23, '24, '25, '36, " M": Lacrosse '24, '^5, '26, " M": Treasurer of Scabbard and Blade: 
Livestock Judging Team: Alpha Zela. 

©' IIJDDY" ENSOR, the Basket-fjall "Flash" is a tow-headed youth who is liked and admired 
by the whole class. Without any dependance at all upon his past honors, Ensor has 



gglM gained his present enviable position by dint of conscientious and quiet endeavor, combined 
with a character made up of those attributes commonly associated with the term "clean sports- 
manship." His prominent place in two branches of sport, his membership in his professional 
fraternity, and his presidency of the Honor Court, are testimonials of his varied ability and his 
trustworthiness. To those other characteristics that have won "I3uddy " much friendship, his 
friends themselves will be ready witnesses. 

EDWARD THOMAS EVANS, Cumberland, Md. 
B. S.— Arts and Science — H 'I' U 

New Mercer Literary Socielv, President, '24, '2-5: Vice-President, '25, '26: Council of Oratory and 
Debate, President '24, '25: Opera Club: Reveille Staff, '24, '25: Diamondhack '23, '24: Rifle 
Team, '23, '24. 

NOTHER of those ambitious young men from the "Queen City of the Alleganies" is "Ed". 
He came here to studv Commercial Science but decided that he was more interested in 



B^a Biology, and, taking that as his major subject, he has made up his mind to solve the problem 
of exolution. Although for the last three years " Ed " has lived off the campus, he has had enough 
time to become President of the New Mercer Literary Society and to engage himself in the Opera 
Club and the preparation of the Reveille. 




139] 




WILLIAM HARGIS EVANS, Pocomoke City, Md. 
B. S. — Agriculture 

Freshman Lacrosse; Track; A. G. Club; Y. M. C. A., Vice-President, '25; Grange, Steward, '25; 
Poe Literary Society; Economics Club; Livestock Club; Reveille, '25. '26; Chorus. 

©"' ILL" EVANS, popularly known as "Barney Google," is one of those more or less rare 
individuals who have cheerful words and helping hands for the whole world. Blessed (or 
gaM cursed) with a "gift for gafi," "Barney" is well known throughout the campus. This, 
combined with his willingness to serve, has led him to be called upon continually for the 
performance of tasks, the glories of which have gone to others. Into whatever activity Evans has 
entered he has always given his whole-hearted support, with unselfish zeal, whether as a mere 
member or an otifice holder. In spite of activities and long working hours, " Barney" is a diligent 
student of more than average ability. 

JOHN EDGAR FABER, JR., Washington, D. C. 
B. S.— Agriculture— A i: <t>, A /> 

Captain Basket-ball, '25; Captain Lacrosse, '26. 

"I — r .^CK'S" honors are too numerous to mention here, but will be included on other pages. 
I V^ In all his activities, his success has been complete and unquestioned. His fine personality 
lasjd has won for him a respect, trust, and popularity seldom accorded to anyone on the hill, and 

he may well be proud of his record at the University. True friend, clean sport, and good fellow, he 

is a source of pride to the Class of '26. 

ALBERT BOYD FISHER, Point of Rocks, Md. 

B. S. — Engineering — D i' - 

'tub. 

the rocky hills of Maryland comes this worthy addition to the sons of rest. Why 
" ever joined this order is not known, beacuse we know he is a hard and conscientious 
worker, and spends his time on the fourth floor when others are indulging in more pleasant 
|)a.stimes. "Bud" believes in working while you work and playing while you play. The latter 
part of this rule has not been neglected, as is evidenced by his frequent and prolonged visits to the 
Homestead. Well, " Bud," here's hoping that you will adhere to this rule in the future as you have 
in the past. 



Rossbourg C 
iROM 
■Bud 



Hi 




!40 1 







3 



CHRISTIAN MATTHEW FLEMING, Baltimore, Md. 
B. S. — Arts and Science — <t> X A 

Treasurer Public Speaking Club; Member New Mercer Literary Society: Reveille Staff. 

"f^ylHRIS" is one of these young men who came here with a very definite purpose and proceeded 
|vi.| to develop it. His purpose was to get a real and practical grasp of Industrial Chemistry, 
EfSaa and in addition to accomplishing this, "Chris" has carried some of the official burdens of 

the Public Speaking Club and the New Mercer Literary Society. On top of all this he has been 

taking pictures for the Reveille. However, he has been going to Baltimore regularly every week 

end and he is quite uncommunicative as to why. 

GEORGE W. FOGG, Bangor, Maine 
A. B. — Arts and Science 

Assistant Editor 1926 Reveille. 

EORGE came to us from the state of Maine in the fall of 1922. He is a New England Yankee 
and a strong Republican. If application to work in spite of other attractions, is what makes 
3Wa success, George will certainly early reach the top. Like the student that he is, George is 
([uiet; but his friends are not scarce and they are true. 

We wish him all the success possible in the field of business he decides to enter. 



CHARLES PARKER GLOVER ,Mt. Airy, Md. 
B. S. — Engineering 

Engineering Society; Y. M. C. A. 

"|,|-v lOP," as he is afifectionately known to every man on the campus (for he has no weaknesses 
yj. towards the opposite se.x), is a very quiet and unassuming young man, as well as a hard 
ipBga worker. He has also earned for himself the name of "Cand\' King," which marks him as a 
business man, as well as an engineer. His greatest weakness seems to be for the movies, although 
his sporting blood shows itself in his constant desire for hunting. "On time all of the time" is his 
motto as far as class attendance and required work are concerned. Keep this up, "Pop," old 
man, and )0u'll make good. 




:4ii 




HELEN MAY GOLDMAN, New York City 
B. A. — Arts and Science 



"I )^ HE Best-dressed Girl on the Columbia Campus" camedown here for her senior work, and she 
\mJ succeeded in keeping her reputation in the clothes-wearing capacity here also. But even 
mW the most catty of us won't hold this against Helen, for she's just as nice inside as she is 

attractive out. 

Helen says she fears the Goldmanian brain is not holding all it should, so she expects to keep 

right on with scholastic work. After she earns her bachelor's parchment she is going back to the 

Big Town to secure her master's degree — and perhaps her master. 



WINSHIP L GREEN, Kensington, Md. 
B. S.— Chemistry— 1^ <1> i:, * X A 

Tennis, " M," '25; Cross-Country, '22; Fraternity Basket-ball. 



lURING his four years at the University, "Winnie" has made chemistry his chosen profession, 

tennis his favorite sport, and a "certain party" his favorite topic. The first can be exampli- 

i^geji fied by his dextrous handling of liquid air at the Chemistry show; the second by his presence 
on the Maryland tennis team, and the third by the fact that he rarely walks upon the campus alone. 

Even when, in the dim and distant future, "Winnie" is president of the Blank Chemical 
Works, he will be remembered for his ardent fraternal spirit and his never-failing goodfellowship. 



GEORGE KIRBY HOLMES, JR., Washington, D. C. 
B. S. — Arts and Science 

OLMES is a very sincere and orderly chap. He entered the University with the intention of 
getting the maximum benefit from his education. He has certainly succeeded, for his good 

nature and ability have won him many friends. We therefore cast a bright future and hope 

that our predictions will come true. 



n 




I ii 1 




JOSEPH D. HOOPES, Bel Air, Md. 
B. S. — Agriculture 

Grange; Y. M. C. A.; Livestock Club. 

' I^TP'^ '^ ''^''' 'yP^ '^^ "''^" *''^° makes friends wherever he goes. He is a student through and 
I V-^J through and has that quaUty of dependability which is so necessary to success. He is 
BSiMid exceedingly quiet, but his friends are neither scarce nor false. 

He is of a rather fortiuiate nature, embodying enough curiosity to ask why, and sufficient 

aggressiveness to determine the answer for himself. Such a combination cannot mean other than 

success in whatever he may undertake. 

MASON HOPWOOD. Washington, D. C. 
B. S. — Arts and Science — A 1' <I> 

Manager, Baskel-ball, '26. 

XF " Hoppy " ever becomes as well supplied with the ability to garner shekels as he is with the 
^^ knack of gaining friends, he will indeed be among the world's wealthiest. He is an open- 
SSa hearted, generous friend and his popularity comes unsought. He is one of those fortunate 



mortals who have been endowed, by whatever gods there be, by an even unruffled disposition. 
" Hoppy 's" friends are by no means confined to the male .sex, for he makes a real impression upon 
the ladies. As manager of the basket-ball team he looks after his "boys" in a great shape, and as a 
fraternity basket-ball player he twinkles quite a bit himself. Best wishes, Old Man, from your 
buddies in '26. 

PAUL ELISHA HUFFINGTON, Allen, Md. 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

Economics Club. 

fi.'\UL first appeared here as an artless youth from the Eastern Sho'. However, he soon 
became sophisticated under the influence of a Senior roommate. Besides making a rare 
collection of high marks he has represented his class on the rifle team and assisted in the 



^ 



reorganization of the Economics Club. Just what Paul is going to do with all the deep lore of 
Business Administration that he has acquired is a secret which he has not yet divulged, but we 
expect the Eastern Shore to change as soon as he begins working on it next June. 




[43] 




EARL DOWNIN HUYETT, Hagerstown, Md. 
A. B.— Education— A M" ti 



r^ ARL HUYETT, or "OS" as he is commonly called by his friends, was graduated from 
v3 Hagerstown High School and entered here in the Fall of '21. He stayed out a year to teach 
TOW school, thereby placing him in the graduating Class of 1926. Huyett is quite a "math" 
student and is one of Dr. Taliaferro's best performers. He is primarily a business man, therefore, 
do not be surprised to see his name attached to some big business organization in the near future. 
Don't mistake us, Earl's mind is not entirely engrossed in books and serious things. It can even 
be said that he is susceptible to the wiles of the fairer sex. Just count the number of times that he 
goes to Baltimore every week. 



THEODORE W. JOHNSON, Washington, D. C. 
B. S.— Agriculture— S T ti 



Glee Cluh: Horl Club. 



G 



BIB 



ED" is a lad who realized that a successful man is one who selects a vocation in which he is 
really interested and applies all his efforts in that direction. This is probably the principal 
reason for his coming into the "Ag" School. 
He has striven diligently to make a creditable showing of his earnest efforts, which is an 



attainment worthy of anyone's labor. 



CHARLES ALOYSIUS JOHNSTON, Philadelphia, 
B. S.— Horticulture 



Pa. 



Hort Cluh. 



"l/^rlH-^RLIE" has been a hard and faithful worker with the desire to learn Horticulture. In 
[ vaJ this as in all undertakings, he has succeeded admirably. Besides his achievements, he is a 
^^^ fine fellow and possesses a host of friends among students and faculty. But "Charles 

Aloysius" is not a grind for the saying, "Hang sorrow: care will kill a cat — Therefore, let us be 

merry," certainly applies to him. 




[^4 I 




WILLIAM FRANCIS KELLERMANN, Washington, D. C. 
B. S.— Engineering— S A 11, <I> M, <I> K <l> 

Cross-Country, '22, '2^; Men's Rifle Team, '23, '2J^, '26; Masque and Bauble Club; Rosshourg Club; 
Engineering Society. 

ROM the Bureau of Public Roads, this talented young man came to us, bringing with him a 
vast knowledge of Testing Material, which he has developed to an even greater extent as is 
m//l shown by his standing in the Engineering College. His slimness proves that argument 
certainly is not fattening, as he w'ould rather argue than eat. "Bill," as he is more generally 
known, is a hard working student and deserves all the honors he has obtained. His extra-curricula 
activities show that he does not by any means confine himself solely to his studies. Well, "Bill" 
here's hoping that you will be as successful in life as in college. 

THOMAS CHADWICK KELLEY, Washington, D. C. 
B. S.— Agriculture A S *, <I> K * 

Lecturer, Student Grange, '24: Critic, Public Speaking Club, '25: Editor, Reveille, '25: Vice- 
President, Student Assembly, '25, '26: New Mercer Literary Society: Livestock Club. 
j^ OM " KELLEY is without doubt one of the outstanding figures graduated from the Uni- 
V«/ versity of Maryland in recent years. As Editor of the 1925 Reveille, Kelley did a memor- 



HH able piece of work; and as a participant in numerous student activities, he has always 
thrown himself wholeheartedly behind any program that had for its object the promotion of the 
best interests of his fellow classmates and the University. 

Strong in heart and courage, a keen student, a sympathetic friend, an idealist, and a leader, 
"Tom" has made for him.self a memorable peace in Campus history. His undoubted ability and 
indomitable spirit will carry him onward to still greater achievements, and the entire University 
joins in wishing for him a fullness of life. 

EUGENE KING, Washington, D. C. 
B. S. — Agriculture 

A.G. Club: Glee Club: Rifle Team: Opera Club: Chorus: Hort Club. 

" /^ ENE" does not say much but he is always on the job. He is steady and reliable, and it has 

l£3l been a pleasure to he able to associate with him these four \'ears. 

^^g It is evident by the nature of "Gene's" activity list that he has been of great help to 

the University. For four years he has been more than faithful to these dififerent organizations. 
Good luck, "Gene," and may you have in the years to come the same luck that you had in college. 




145] 




of life. 



Lacrosse, 



TRUEMAN S. KLEIN, Union Bridge, Md. 
A. B. — Education 

LEIN" is a gentleman, a good student and a good fellow. He has participated in many 
activities on the campus, curricular and otherwise and has made a good all-around record. 
If intelligence, honor and good nature count for anything, " Klein " is due to make a success 



WILLIAM MERLE KLINE, Washington, D. C. 
B. S.— Engineering— A i: <t> 



'SS; Men's Rifle Team, 



'23; Engineering Society; Art Staff, 1926 Reveille. 



\lS\ cigars that he smokes, and his ever present supply of candy. The one thing that pleases 

rargi him most seems to be a letter bearing a West Virginia postmark, and we understand that he 

intends to "hot-foot" it there just as soon as he receives his sheepskin. However, regardless of 

where Merle goes to practice his profession, we are sure he will be a grea" successs, for he is of the 

type that does everything correctly and in good style. 



RALPH LANNIGAN, Washington, D. C. 
A. B. — Arts and Science — i^ N 

Football, "M" '2S, " M" '24, '25; Lacrosse, '23, '2U; Track, '23. 

I YTjlALPH came to college with the reputation of being a mystery man while in high school. 
LbC Here he has lived up to his reputation, to say the least. His whereabouts and actions have 
Ksjia been a subject for keen curiosity and campus gossip. The best clew is furnished in his 
famous "Yellow Cab." Despite his mysterious absences he has kept well up in his studies. To 
quote him in explanation, "Don't worry about me, I'll get along." 

Ralph aspires to a business and social career. With the Irish smile and that new hair-cut, he 
should make quite an impression in his chosen lines. 




461 




SAMUEL LEBOWITZ, Mt. Rainier, Md. 
B. S. — Engineering — * A, <t> M, <^ K (1' 

Medal Winner: Engineering Society: Dinah Berman Memoriil Medal Winner. 

AM " is a good illustration of the proverb, "The best things come in the smallest packages." 
Short in statue, but long in brains and good-will, is our friend "Sam." The quality of his 
brains may be shown by the fact that he not only won the ^*i; medal for scholarship in his 



gl 



freshman year and the Herman Memorial medal in his sophomore year, but has led his class in 
scholastic averages since his matriculation, and was elected to the <1>M honorary engineering 
fraternity in his sophomore year. 

His magnetic personality is reflected in his host of friends in the faculty and the student body. 
While he has not as yet become interested in any particular one of the fair sex, he is living in hopes 
and we all join in wishing him as much success in this phase of his life as he has enjoyed through 
his scholastic career. 



LAWRENCE LINCOLN LEHMAN, Roclcville, Md. 
A. B.— Education— S T Q 

Glee Club, '34, '25, Manager, 'A5, '26: Opera Club: Chorus: R. 0. T. C. Platoon Sergeant, '2J,, '25: 
1st Lieutenant, Company A, '25, '26. 

lAWRENCE has been a most persevering student. Possessing musical ability likewise, he 
has rendered four years of faithful service to the Glee Club. Lehman's chief virtues, of 
which he has many, are dependability, consideration for his fellowman, and conduct in 



accordance with a set of high ideals. 



EDWARD M. LOHSE, Washington, D. C. 
B. A. — Arts and Science — K A 

D" is the fellow who has the grouch-proof disposition. His motto is "Be happy and smile," 
and it has won for him man>' friends. Coupled with his good humour is a good brain which 

has stood him in good stead in quenching his thirst (?) for knowledge of economics. " Ed" 

Boy, may your smile never fade and may fortune ever grin on you also! 




[47] 




JOSEPH CLIFFORD LONGRIDGE, Barton, Md. 
A. B. Education— A M 

Fraternity Basket-ball: Truck. 

"F^IOE" came here four years ago to study in the College of Arts and Sciences, but switched to 
^^1 Education. If appearances count for anything, he will succeed in his major field. And yet 
ajtya we w'onder if he should not have studied plant physiology, for his friends will know what we 

mean when we say that surely he would have succeeded in this field. But such is life, and though 

"Joe" is not making the most of an excellent opportunity to rise in the field of science, we know he 

will be a great teacher some day. 



EDWARD BAYLIS LONGYEAR, Poplar Hill, Md. 
B. A. — Arts and Science — <i> - K 



Economics Club. 



a'" IDDIE" and "Years" apply to the same young man, the latter being an outgrowth of his 
association with "Merry" Christmas. 
^Vg His study has been along the commercial line of work, in which field he has decided to 

enter after his college days are over. Surely with his good nature, his pleasant disposition, and his 
ability to make friends, there is no doubt of his success in life. Here's to you, "Eddie." 

BENJAMIN W. MAGALIS, Brunswick, Md. 
B. S.— Engineering S * i: 

Baseball, '23, '24; Rossbourg Club; Engineering Society. 



IROM the "Rockies" of Maryland comes Benjamin W. Magalis, much better known to us as 
"Mac." He has made quite a lasting impression on us and we might add, a very good one. 
ai// "Mac" has a weakness characteristic of many of us; that is, interest in the fair sex, but 
to the best of my knowledge, he has not yet entered into any entangling alliances nor has he allowed 
this weakness to injure his academic standing, for he ranks ver\- high in the Senior Mechanical 
Class. "Ben " is a member of the Loyal Order of the Sons of Rest. His other classmates who are 
not fortunate enough to belong to this club join with it in wishing " Mac" all the succes due him. 




|4S| 




G. MADISON McCAULEY, Washington, D. C. 
B. S.— Engineering— A M, i: A II 

Scabbard and Blade; Engineering Society; Lieutenant, R. 0. T. C. 

"IvcvlAC," a native of Maryland, came here four years ago from Tech High. Although from the 

MJ land of jockeys, he has been trying to tuck under his hat an education in Civil Engi- 

Hiwl neering, and from the way he can handle his surveying instruments will say he is pretty 

good. So, with his Civil Engineering propensities, and the indomitable spirit to succeed, we all 

expect him soon to be laying out auothcr Brooklyn Bridge or a Shoshone Dam. C.ood luck to you! 

CHARLES KINSLEY McDONALD, Barton, Md. 
B. S.— Arts and Science — N 2 O 

Lacrosse, '23, '"25, '26; Football and Track, '21; Fraternity Basket-ball. 

"ivjvlAC" is a man who does his work and does it well. And work includes academic as well as 
|1| student activities. Throughout his four years he has played lacrosse, and has had a tasteof 
nrol football and track. His natural ability and firm determination we feel sure will carry him 

a great way towards success in life. 

CHARLES PALMER McFADDEN, Elkton, Md. 
B. S.— Engineering— A 1" Q 

President, Engineering Society, '26; Freshman Football; Glee Club; Engineering Society, Vice- 
President, '25. 

"l^^lHARLIE" comes from Elkton, "The Matrimonial City" which is located on the border 
\\X\ between the Eastern Shore and the United States. " Mac*' has many outstanding qualities, 
mmA for instance, he is a good student, a hard and thorough worker in anything he undertakes, 
and he possesses an exceptionally good nature. His only fault, or rather weakness, may be 
attributed to his too frequent visits to Baltimore and vicinity. He hopes to be the leading engineer 
of Maryland, and in our eyes he will surely succeed. Well, " Mac," old man, stick to it, and don't 
let the City of Elkton influence you too soon. 




[49] 




J. L. McGLONE, Baltimore, Md. 
B. S. Agriculture A i: * 

Livestock Club, Vice-President, '24, '35; Grange, Chaplain: Rossbourg Club; Public Speaking Club: 
Council of Oratory and Debate; Business Manager, Reveille, '35. '36: Advising Business 
Manager, Reveille, '36, '37; Secretary, Executive Committee; President, Student Assembly; 
Senior Delegate Mid-Western Conference, New Orleans, '26. 

"I v|v|AC" deserves the title of "A Fighting Irishman," if ever anyone did. This attribute — 
M4 perhaps first deserved when he so whole-heartedly rendered his services overseas — combined 
mwi with those rarer qualities of judgment, executive ability, friendliness, and loyalty to the 

University and a great host of friends, has made "Joe" one of the greatest leaders this campus has 

ever seen. "Mac" is perhaps the best known person on the Hill; he has made himself liked by 

everyone, co-eds not excepted, and has kept pace with his studies. 

EDWARD ELLESMERE McKEIGE, Mt. Rainier, Md. 
B. S. — Engineering — * M, <l> K * 

Engineering Society; University Chorus, '36; Y. M. C. A.; Captain, R. O. T. C. 

villus studious young man, a graduate of Tech High School, came to us in the fall of 1922. 
\^ That he is an excellent student can be readily seen from his record of achievements. He is a 

mwi member of Phi Muand Phi Kappa Phi, and has also won the James (loddard Medal for scholar- 
ship. "Mac" was a good student, until his last year, when his heart was short-circuited by a 
permanent wave. It is now understood that he is constructing a Super-Keigodyne radio station to 
give advice to the lovelorn. 

CHARLES HENRY ROE MERRICK, Barclay, Md. 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

Economics Club; Masque and Bauble Club. 

Q'" lERCY," a good natured lad from the "sho," made his first appearance on the Maryland 
campus in '22. During his four years here he has made an enviable scholastic record and 
3JS has taken an active part in extra-curricular activities. 



He has gained many friends by virtue of his pleasant disposition, and his willingness to lend a 
helping hand. Current reports are to the effect that "Percy" will be in law school next year. 




501 




ERIC CARL METZEROTH, Washington, D. C. 
B. A. — Arts and Science 



Captain, R. 
IGGIE" 



e 



T. C; Scabbard and Blade. 

belongs to that class of students on the "Hill" known as "Day Dodgers." His 
proficiency along military lines has been recognized since he first entered our cadet bat- 

talion, and now, as commander of Company A, he has proved his ability as an officer and a 

leader. 

College makes great changes in people's ideas, and "Eggie's" friends have noticed a change in 
him. Several years ago he professed to be a real "woman hater," but judging from the way he is 
stepping out with the co-eds, in his Senior year, he has changed his mind, and is trying to make up 
for lost time. 

PHYLLIS AGNES KATHERINE MORGAN, Lonaconing, Md. 

B. S.— Education— ::i; A, <1) K * 

Home Economics Club, President: Poe Literary Society, Associate Secretary; Basket-ball; Honor Court. 

rQ( VER since "Phyl" came to us from Lonaconing, she has been a general favorite among both 

vIa boys and girls at Maryland. Very few dances or social functions found her among the 

^'gt missing. Her smile has carried her over the rough places. Many honors ha\'e conie her way. 



such as, important offices in the Women's Student Government Association, the Home Economics 
Club, Honor Court, and other organizations, as well as being chosen Sponsor of an R. O. T. C. 
Company in 1925. Likewise, we must mention her good scholastic record, and add that "Phyl" 
is excellent in dramatics, and furthermore can do almost anything in the line of cooking and 
serving. Her picture will speak for her attractiveness. We join in wishing her a wonderful future. 
JOHN De LASHMUTT MORRIS, Sykesville, Md. 
B. S. — Engineering 
Freshman Lacrosse, ''23; Varsity Lacrosse, '2Jf, '25, '26; Engineering Society; Rossbourg Club. 

H' ERE we have another of the chosen few — not an Angel — but an Engineer. One thing in 
college that really holds his interest is the Indian game, Lacrosse, but that doesn't prevent 
ii^a him from being an artlent fan for all sports, having followed the football team on their trips 
to other universities for the last three years. 

John isn't exactly verbose but we know he has some good ideas and with the perseverance and 
energy which have characterized his engineering jobs during vacation and his work in college, his 
career should befavored with successful accomplishments. 




[or 




JOHN B. MORSELL, Bowens, Md. 
B. S.— Agriculture— A 11 <t> 

1^1^ E did not fully appreciate what a friend "Jack" was until now he is leaving us. His keen 
I vi^ imagination and good common sense show that there are great things in store for him. He 
eS^ possesses the rare quality of self-effacement so seldom found in men of real ability, and we 
feel sure that the world will some day discover John B. Morsell. 



CARVEL G. MOSEMAN, Washington, D. C. 
B. S. — Engineering — K A 

Engineering Society: Rossbourg Club: American Institute of Electrical Engineers. 

ry=YlARVEL G. MOSEMAN, alias "Mose", alias "Baldy" hails from the new Maryland Prep 
[vJJ School, "Tech" High, of Washington, where he was president of his class. "Mose" has 
^^^ studied electrical engineering, and is known among his fellow "electricals" for his ambitions, 
argumentativeness, and "wise-cracks." He is handicapped by two things, lack of hair and his 
laugh, though he still has hope — for his laugh. He has a fine personality and is extremely popular 
among those who know him. He is a hard worker and a good student, and we all feel sure that he 
will accomplish as much and be as successful in the future years as he has been at Maryland. 



DOROTHY MURRAY, Wasliington, D. C. 
B. A.— Education— ^H A, i] A H 



Basket-hall: Tennis: Rifle Team, Manager. 



O'" OT," although seemingly quiet and unassuming, is very energetic and enthusiastic and has 
, won her place in the hearts of her classmates Ijecause of her sincerity and dependability. 

^^ She is most conscientious about all that she undertakes. Besides being active in organiza- 
tions, a very good student, and a true friend, she is an expert marksman, and as captain of the 
Girls' Rifle Team, helped it to become a major sport at Maryland and the team to become known 
nationally. We hope that "cupid " will be as good a marksman as you have been. We are betting 
on you, "Dot," for we know that you will do honor to the Class of '20. 




152] 




LIONEL E. NEWCOMER, Harper's Ferry, W. Va. 
B. S.— Agriculture— N S O, A Z 

Horl Club, Secretary-Treasurer, '2Jt, '2-'>; President, '25, '26' Grange, Chaplain, '25, '26; New 

Mercer Literary Society, Treasurer, '24, '26; Y. M. C. A.; Cabinet, Middle Atlantic Field Council, 

'25, '26; Cadet Lieutenant, R. O. T. C.; Freshman Football. 

~~r' N the dim ages of our early past, to wit, our Freshman Year, there was given to Newcomer, 

^^ from some vaguely rumored source, the title, " Muscles." The origin of his name, however, 

OBa is scarcely more difficult of classification than is the description of his character. " Muscles," 



coming from the vertical topography of West Virginia, impresses us as being inexplicably different. 
Other students, like him, have become workers and leaders in worthy activities, or have gained 
creditable marks from their professors, or have made a host of friends through their cheerfulness, 
or have let themselves be guided by willing and ambitious natures, or even have been fond of co- 
educational society, but none of them will be found to duplicate Newcomer. 

EDWARD ERVIN NIHISER, Hagerstown, Md. 
B. A.— Education— A >F Q 

Varsity Basket-ball, (1), (2), (3), (4),- Freshman Football; Rossbourg Club; R.O. T. C. Band; Baseball. 

a'" D " is one of our classmates who is able to keep a high scholastic standing and yet never miss 
a dance or a social gathering of any kind. He is a "ladies' " man and is well known for his 
^'d sociable nature and attentiveness to the fairer sex. He has made quite a record for himself 
in athletics, especially on the basket-ball team. His determination, grit and perseverance have 
won him many friends among his classmates. Everyone enjoys watching baseball games when 
" Ed" pitches. 

The Class of '26 wishes you the greatest success in your career. 

GEORGE TIMOTHY O'NEILL, Silver Spring, Md. 
B. A. — Arts and Science — A M 

Glee Club; Rossbourg Club; Secretary of Opera Club; Public Speaking Club; Scabbard and Blade; 
Captain, R. 0. T. C; Diamondback Staff; Cross- Country; Track; Military Ball Committee; 
I'arsily Debating Team. 

£>t EGRGE TIMOTHY O'NEILL," (a name to conjure with) came to us in his junior year. 
'SX George is a military man, an excellent student, and a friend to all. In whatever line he 



SI6S finally decides to devote himself to, he will surely be a success. 




: 5.3 1 



V 



p 




PRISCILLA PANCOAST, Woodstown, N. J. 
B. S. — Home Economics Education — <i' K <i> 



® 



"I v-v|USS," we will always remember these happy college days together. You always had a 
\J^ smile and kind word for everyone, besides carrying a large share of responsibility on your 
OaBi shoulders. In student organizations you were reliable and dependable, nothing being too 

great for you to attempt. You kept up a high scholastic average and became a member of the 

Senior Honor Society, not only because of scholarship but for your leadership and womanhood. 

We feel sure that your ability to cook and sew and to manage a home will never come amiss. 

"Puss," we wish you the best that life can give, and a very brilliant career. 

ALVIN McADAM PARKER, Washington, D. C. 
B. S. — Engineering — K A 

Freshman Football; Varsity Football, '23, '2^ " M", '25 " M"; Varsity Basket-hall, '23: Engineering 
Society. 

KEETS" came to Maryland early in the fall of 1922 to join the Frosh football team, and 
he has been footballing ever since. As to other activities, he has an e.xcellent chance of 
being honor man in sleeping through classes and getting good marks in them nevertheless. 
Yet his lethargic bent is constitutionally cast aside when he is confronted with either a good 
looking girl or a good sounding piano. In fact, he is known to be quite proficient where either is 
concerned. Consequently, with such a wonderful gift of being able to make the most of anything, 
we predict all kinds of success for our one and only affable "Skeets." 

ARTHUR CHARLES PARSONS. Ormsby, Pa. 

B. S.— Arts and Science— A M, 1 A II 

Latin-American Club. 

"|>j|.C." the man with the "oily" tongue who is master of all modern languages. Judging from 
SJ. the skin on the door of his room, when he is home, away up there in the Keystone State, 
i^a he must go out on some "wild catting parties." "A.C.'s" fellow students recognize his 

sociability and value as a coach in languages; also the fact that few on our campus have a knowledge 

of the modern languages and literature equal to his. We are sure that in the future when Dr. 

Parsons has achieved success in his field that we will have the pleasure of saying, " I told you so." 




154] 




KARL GRAHAM PFEIFFER, Washington, 
B. A. — Arts and Science — <l> 1) K 



D. C. 



ARL" came litre to make a thorougli study of English and has become a discriminating 
critic of the written language as many freshmen will admit. He has worked hard and has 
made much progress in mastering one of the most intricate and exacting subjects taught 
here. However, all is not hard work and mending the split infinitive with him, else how can we 
explain those long bridge parties we hear so much about? 

MILLARD A. PINNEY, Washington, D. C. 
B. S. Engineering— A T" U 

Engineering Society: Glee Club: ]'. M. C. A.: Rossbourg Club: Cross-Counlry, Freshman Year: Ore es- 
tra: Band. 

IRNIE" is from Tech High and technical to the core. This good natured boy has chased 
the elusive ampere over four hard years, especially the last one. Although a technician, he 
s also musically inclined and sweet strains of syncopating "blues" from his cornet may be 



heard at nearly any dance. He has had a hard time making ,S.20's throughout his stay here, but 
we think that he would have been here at 5 a. m. if school had had the attraction for him that 
Virginia has. Enemies are herewith warned. 

Anyway, we all are hoping for him and rather feel that when June comes he will lie found 
among the other successful Maryland Alumni, and in more wa\s than one! 

HARRY PAUL PORTON, Tampa, Fla. 
A. B. — Education — <i> A 

Crnss-Counlry; Advertising Manager, Reveille. 

n"' lEV — has anybodv seen my Ford run off with someone? Hey 'rat' look for a Lizzie with 
Miami on it with Schrider at the wheel. I gotta go to Morrill Hall— ain't got time to 
^g look for it myself." "Gotta have it for a hot date tonight anyway." We need go no 



further with the description, yes its Harry Porton, the Florida real estate king and a campus 
character. Good natured, fun loving Harry will be greatly missed by his many friends at Maryland 
next year, both those with whom he graduates and those whom he has left by the wayside. A true 
and loyal friend is never forgotten and as such, Harrv will long live in the minds of his classmates 
of '26. 




[55] 




KENT S. PRICE, Centreville, Md. 
B. S. ^Agriculture— :i; N 

AXI" took a chance in coming across the "Pond" to the western shore for his higher 
education, but now he likes the new land so well that he has almost decided to stay with us. 

His training in dairying will probably give him an impetus toward producing synthetic 

milk alter he gets out of Maryland. His special hobby during the summer months is training 



C 



fsm 



judging teams of livestock for the State Fair. 

JOSEPH THOMAS PYLES, JR., Frederick, Md. 
A. B.— Education— i: A H 

Glee Club (Vice-President, Soloist); Opera Club; Band; Episcopal Club. 

" j^ ()M " comes from that great little city on the "Western Shore," namely Frederick, and 
V-/ through conversation with him you will find that all great people were either born, reared, 
)SUd "r ^t least made a special visit to this city of Paradise. He is quite "the thing" with the 
ladies and tries his best to keep them from him. 

Pyle's life ambition is to become head of the Department of English in some great university. 
He has musical talent and the Cdee Club is quite fortunate in having such an artist as Mr. Pyles as 
its soloist on the clarinet. 

We look forward to great things from "Tom" as we are certain he can put them across. 



D. 

N 



C. 



JOHN RAY, Washington, 
A. B. — Education- 

Inter-Fraternity Council; Track. 

Rt)M out of the wilds of Waterbury, Connecticut, came this Irishman to take a degree at 
, Maryland, to win himself a wife from among the fair damsels of Washington, and to make a 

m/yl name for himself as a high jumper. Perhaps he ditln't figure on the damsel part, but when 
one becomes as hard hit as "Jackie" was, figuring does no good. Incidently, besides acquiring a 
better half, "Jackie" has gained quite a host of friends and between trips to Washington has made 
a name for himself in athletics. I-le was a member of the freshman baseball team, was on the foot- 
ball squad, and was a letter man in track, in addition to being one of the best performers in the 
inter-fraternity basket-ball league. 




[56] 




' M", '26 " M"; Fralernily 
Vice-President, Freshman 



HUGH DURBOROW READING, Rockville, Md. 
B. A. — Arts and Science — K A 

Scabbard and Blade; Fnolball Squad, '32, '2S, '2 It; Lacrosse '23, '24-, '25 

Basket-ball, '24, 3K, '26; Dramatic Club; Public Speaking Club, 

Class, '22. ^ 

" f~^ , HlKiH, wherefore art tliou, Hugh" is a famihar cry among the co-eds on the hill, for 

vJ Hugh Reading certainly has a way with the ladies. But leaving the serious and coming 

ijgga down to the ridiculous, Maryland has never had so versatile an athlete and gentleman 
represent her on the field for some time. He is also popular with his classmates, and we feel no 
hesitancy in predicting for him a useful and successful career. 

EMMONS HECKLAR REED, Denton, Md. 
B. S. — Agriculture 

American Legion. 

»rf ALLY" is completing four years on the campus with a host of friends and no enemies. 
vl/ Reed has hopes of becoming a vocational agricultural teacher. His sojourn at the Hyattsville 



^^S High School in his practice teaching last fall having convinced him that this is his life's 
vocation. We, in the fullness of our experience, doubt whether he thoroughly comprehends all the 
problems with which he will have to contend in this profession. But at the same time we feel that 
he will be able to cope with any situation which may arise requiring quick decision and a firm hand. 

CHARLES H. REMSBURG, Middletown, Md. 
B. S.— Education— A >J" Q, A Z 

Grange Master, '25; Freshman Lacrosse, '23; Freshman Baseball; I'arsity Baseball, '24; Cross- 
country, '24, '25 " M"; Band; Chorus; Y. M. C. A.; Senior Write-up Committee. 
K' AUGH and the world laughs with you" would deserve a prominent place on the crest of 
this "youngster" from Middletown Valley. But in spite of his friends' worries, that 
"Cornie" will never grow up. He has a record for the past four years that might well be 



envied by any serious-minded person. 

"Cornie's" friends could not wish him better than to hope that he will have cause to laugh in 
the future as often as he has had in the past and that he be as successful in the future as he has 
been in the past. 




[571 




JOHN EDGAR REVELLE, Washington, 
B. S.— Engineering— <J> M 



D. C. 



Engineering Society; Rossbourg Club. 



^-t]- EDGAR REVELLE is another product of "Tech" High. "Ed" once had "sailoristic" 
V^ ideas but has since changed them in favor of more " lubber-ly " ideas such as are of interest to 
jBjya a Civil Engineer. This gentleman, with the aid of a faithful Essex and passengers, has been 
travelling back and forth to our University of Maryland for the past four years to attain the same 
high scholastic averages that have followed him from "Tech." May he continue to attain the 
heights to which he has so ably started. Best of luck to you "Ed"! 

JOHN EARLE RICE, Frederick, Md. 
B. S.— Arts and Science— i] T il. <I> X A 

Baseball {Freshman Year): Fraternity Basket-ball; Secretary-Treasurer of Chemical Club, 

P3RE is a man whose chief characteristics are courage and perseverance. Throughout his 
college career no task was too great or too small for him to tackle, and he usually finishes 
what he undertakes. Qualities such as these seldom go unrewarded, and we feel sure that 



C. 



H 



Rice will make his mark in the world. 



HARRY E. RICHARDSON, Washington, D. 
B. S. — Agriculture 

American Legion. 

"|^~r-L'\PTAlN HARRY " always has a good joke to chase away dull care from the wrinkled brow 

|\_>.| of the overzealous student. 

bsJMI The "Captain" aided in the defeat of the Boch, having served the entire duration of 

the war with the American Expeditionary Force in Prance and Ciermany. He has an unusually 
enviable record, but his greatest regret is that physical disability incurred in line of duty prevented 
the continuance of active military life. 

While here, Richardson specialized in Agricultural Economics, and it is believed by all that 
great success awaits him in this field of work. 




.58) 




LOUISE RICHARDSON, Washington, D. C. 
A. B. Education— i: A, * K <1> 

Secretary of Senior Chiss: House President of Gertieaux Halt: Member of Women's Student Council; 
y. W. C. A.: Ne^t' Mercer Literary Society; Masque and Bauble Club; Chorus, '23, 'tJ,, '25, '26. 
ij^lLTHOUGH Louise is near the end of the Hst alphabetically, she ranks among the foremost in 
ISm scholarship and popularity, and has been very prominent in the Dramatic and Literary clubs 
]jg^ as well as the Women's Student (jovernment Association. Serving as secretary of the class 
for two years and holding other prominent offices in student activities is only an indication of her 
universal popularity and value on the campus. .Although she is preparing to be a school teacher, 
we feel that her attentions will soon be drawn to a home of her own when she will acquire another 
degree — Mrs. An abundance of success in whatever you undertake! 

MARY RILEY, Hyattsville, Md. 
B. S. — College of Home Economics — i] A 

Y. W. C. A. 

yj<|ARY entered University of Maryland as a sophomore, coming from Fairmont Normal School 
m of West Virginia. Mary's striking personality, her frankness, and her just and fair dealings 
mwi in every respect have won the admiration of all who know her. She is popular with both 

men and women students, is active in campus organizations, and is a splendid student in all her 

studies. Mary has enough of that "Irish wit" to make her the life of the party wherever she is. 

Such a good sport and one with as much ability and as determined a will to make good, is sure to 

reap success and happiness — so here's to you! 

FRANK WILLARD ROTHENHOEFER, Frederick, Md. 
B. S. — Engineering 

Engineering Society; Y. M. C. A. 

' M( )KY," as he is known on the campus, calls Frederick his home town and well he may, for 
whenever he is absent from class you can rest assured that he is in that town. There must 



^'g| lie some strong attraction, and from all reports, Kitty is the magnet. 

When it comes to figures this gentleman, who writes with the wrong hand, has no superior, 
for he can juggle them as no one else of our acquaintance can. This, no doubt, he acquired by 
constant practice when he was not burning the books. Though "Smoke" has the high aspiration 
of some day being city engineer of Frederick, it will be necessary for him to have in his party, m 
addition to the rodmen, a valet with a soap box in order that he may see through the transit. 




[59] 




MARY ERNESTINE SAVAGE, Rockville, Md. 
A. B. — Arts and Science — K Z 



Opera Club. 



"|,|^|f)LLY" is one of the most phenomenal young ladies in our class — not only is she finishing 
yj. her course in three years, but she has found time to be one of the most popular girls in the 
88^ class. The Class of "27 is jealous in yielding "Polly" to '26, for she started with them — 

and their jealousy is justified. Who will soon forget those rosy cheeks and deep dimples of Mary 

Ernestine Savage. 



GEORGE HENRI SCHMIDT, Baltimore, 
A. B.— Education— <(> S K 



Md. 



Dramatics; Le Cercle Francais; New Mercer Society; Public Speaking Club. 

IGENTLEMAN and a scholar, a true friend and an interesting personality is George. Very 
few men on the campus are better known than George Schmidt. His histrionic and oratorical 
ability, his zealous work for the various organizations with which he is affiliated, and his 



good fellowship, firing him continuously before the eyes of the student body. George has made 
a name for himself in the field of scholastic attainments, and has found time for some outside 
literary work of real merit. 

To accomplish all that George does, and efficiently as he does, is to mark oneself a true genius. 



PAUL P. SCHRIDER, Takoma Park, D. C. 
B. S.— Agriculture— K A 

Varsity Baseball (Captain). 

^^"nETE" is one of our steadiest workers on the mound. His port side delivery is famous and 
his consistent creditable showing on the Diamond has made him popular and respected by 
^SS all who know him. His good nature and pleasant personality have also been big factors in 



making friends for him wherever he goes. 

He has done a great deal for the University, and we expect his willingness to help will bring 
him great success in the future. 




[60] 




FRED SHARP SCOTT, Galax, Va. 
B. S.— Arts and Science — N ^ O 

IFTER many sad farewells Fred Sharp — and friends, the cognomen "Sharp" is enough to set 

you aright — left the Blue Ridge mountains and journeyed forth. 

^^ "Freck," the Virginia aristocrat, arrived here in 1921, to polish the high arts of living he 

has learned in Galax. He talks "dawgs" and "huntin' " in his dreams — reason enough for his 
absence in '23. "Freck" expects to go in the coal mining and selling business when he graduates. 
With his integrity, good fellowship, and intelligence he deserves success, and everyone who knows 
him, and that includes most all of us, wishes him well. 

May he remember the days of "ole lange sine" when he sends us the bills. 



SEIBERT, Clearspring, Md. 
S. — Education 

Lacrosse, '23, 'S4, '25; Grange, 



Overseer; Y. M. C. A. 



JOHN CLARKE 
B. 

Freshman Track; Cross-Country, '22, '23, 

President. 
[TylL^ARKE is specializing in Education. He has worked hard and long in his chosen course, and 
|\A| his steadiness has been finally rewarded with a diploma. Besides his success along academic 
aaWI lines, he has also made a good record in athletics, being one of the main stays of the cross- 
country, and lacrosse teams. May your future be happy, Clarke, old man. 

JOSEPH BRUFF SETH, St. Michaels, Md. 
B. S.— Engineering— K A, 4" K <1> 

Football, '22, '23, '24, '25; Engineering Society; Scabbard and Blade, Captain, '26; Sergeant- Major, 
R. O. T. C; Lieutenant-Colonel, R. 0. T. C.; Senior Write-up Committee. 

"l^-j-lOE," the big fellow from the Eastern Sho' is one of the most important men on the Hill. 
^J- His virtues are many, as may be realized from the long list of activities listed below his 
ISi!^ name, and his faults are limited. "Joe's" abilities as a student are only exceeded by his 

love affairs. He corresponds with more girls than any other man at school. When BrutT came to 

college he was as timid as any Rat could be, but he has certainly outgrown this defect and forged 



his way to a high position among the students. 

His experiences in road construction are almost limitless and someday we all 
seeing him at the head of some great engineering firm. 



look forward to 




[61] 



9 




MARGARET SHEPHERD, College Park, Md. 
B. S. — Arts and Science 

\Yfi ARGARET came to Maryland in September, 1925, as a senior, having spent three years at 
[>M Maryville College, Tennessee, where she was not only very popular but very active in campus 
Bm activities. While as Editor of their publication, Treasurer of the Chemistry Club, and member 
of the Literary Society and Student Volunteers she was most efficient, she was even more prominent 
and influential in the Y. W. C. A., in which organization she held important ofifices for three years. 
Her fine personality has won her a host of friends at Maryland and we regret that we have had 
her for only one year. We congratulate her not only on her A. B. degree, but on that which her 
"diamond" signifies. 

ERNEST SHIPLEY, Frederick, Md. 
B. S.— Agriculture— <t> i] K 
Freshman Baseball: Freshman Football; Lieutenant, R. O. T. C: Scabbard and Blade; Y.M.C.A. 
\'f\ ICKN'AMES, in most cases, are originated from the classmate's first name, but here we have 
\t—i an exception. We glance at his first one and we remain in doubt, then moving down to the 
wmd ne.xt we simply call him "Ship" by process of elimination. 

"Ship" is one of the quiet men of our class, but he is an unselfish worker, worthy of more fame 
and glory than has fallen to his lot. Since he is a hard worker and conscientious student, those of 
us who know him feel that his success in the future is certain. We wish the best of luck to you, 
"Ship." 

PAUL WILLIAM SMITH, Washington, D. C. 
B. S. — Agriculture 
Freshman Football, '22; Track, '23 " M". 

MITH came here from Washington, D. C, in the fall of '22, with the full intention of learning 
how to become a real "dirt " farmer. After taking a few agricultural courses in his freshman 
year and getting an insight into some of the problems with which farmers have to contend, he 
decided that he had better take up a profession instead. Transferring his activities to Agricultural 
Economics, he has since directed all of his energy to the successful completion of this course. 

Paul is a chap of sterling worth, liked by all who know him. A clean sportsman, good student, 
and a gentleman, he has all the qualities that insure a successful career. 



® 




[621 



i^ 



/I' 



^^ 




ARCHIE SPINNEY, Baltimore, Md. 
B. A. — Arts and Science — K i] 

Varsity Baseball. 

IRCHIE" comes from the north. He made himself known soon after he arrived on the Hill, 

by way of J. H. V. and has proved himself one of the very popular men of the class. He 

i^S knows all the intricacies of college life and has shown importance on the basket-ball team. 

He has proved to be a good student and a very likable pal, and we wish him all the success possible 

in whatever he undertakes. 



I. M. STALEY, Knoxville, Md. 

AM, ^ A n 

M" Cross-Country: Baseball; LieutenanI, R. 0. T. C. 

AT " has been a very active member of the Class of '26. He has proved himself at all times. 



Q 



.-apable and conscientious in the performance of his tasks. He is popular with his class- 
gBgj mates and we feel no hesitancy in predicting for him a useful and successful career. 



HARRY ABERNATHY STEWART, Portsmouth, Va. 
B. S. — Agriculture 

Old Dominion Club: Glee Club; Opera Club. 

IF we should take loyalty, perseverance, patience, dependability, the fine manners of a true 
southern gentleman, the scholastic ability of one of our best students, and the highest type 



geeJ of mental, physical and spiritual development, and put them all together to form one person- 
ality, we would have Harry Stewart. Too much credit cannot be given "Laddie" for all he has 
done since entering in '21. 

His record would not be complete without mentioning his true devotion to his wife, Anne 
Stewart, who graduated last year, for they are a source of inspiration to one another and to all 
others around them. An abundance of success to him in the future. 




//n-.^xxX 



[631 




KENNETH GORDEN STONER, Hagerstown, Md. 

A. B. — Arts and Science — N il O 

Cross-Country, '22, '23; Track, '22; Editor of Diamondback, '24, '25; Editor-in-Chief of Diamond- 
hack, '25, .'26; New Mercer Literary Society; Masque and Bauble Club. 
< ENNY" has been a busy person on this campus. In addition to wielding a wiclced type- 
^ writer for the Diamondback and officiating at the cash register in the dining hall, he is a 
feg?j member of the Masque and Bauble Clul) and the New Mercer Literary Society. And on 
top of all this he is majoring in English. After getting his sheepskin "Kenny" will go back to 
Hagerstown and no doubt he will teach Anglo-Saxon. 

JOHN HENRY STRITE, Clearspring, Md. 

B. A. — Arts and Science — ^ A II 

Treasurer, The Economics Club. 

I — rlOHN comes from that little town of Clearspring, hidden in the hills of western Maryland. 
V^ He is a quiet unassuming lad but always ready for the good times, especially where members 
fajB^ of the fair se.x are present. During his four years at Maryland he has been a hard worker and 
has made many staunch friends. 

John has chosen the business side of life, and judging from his diligence and success in master- 
ing the subjects in the course in Economics and Business Administration, we believe he is sure to 
keep up the good work and attain success in the business world. 

RUSSELL STRITE, Baltimore, Md. 
B. S.— Engineering— A 'I" U 

Engineering Society; Rossbourg Club. 

" (QlUSS," or "Ducky" as he is best known in the Radio class which daily trembles liefore the 
J^l "Mike" is perhaps the oldest active member of the Hilltop Ciuards, Although "Ducky" 
fe^sj laj-s no claim to Scottish birth, it is whispered about the campus that he has travelled many- 
miles for a " Nicol." Prior to coming to the University, " Russ" was a citizen of Hagerstown, but 
after learning that Ed Tenney, Charlie Barber and Mylo Downey expected to matriculate here, 
he immediately moved to Baltimore. 

Joking aside, if "Ducky" applies himself to his work in the future as he has in the past, he 
cannot help but meet with the success we all wish him. 




164 1 




Varsity 



WILLIAM C. SUPPLEE, Washington, D. C. 
B. S. Education— i; N 

Freshman Football: Freshman Track; Varsity Football, "M", '23, '24., '25 (Captain); 
Basket-ball, "M", '23, '2^, '25 (Captain); Varsity Track, "M", '24, '25, '26. 

I«)BABLV no other man has ever gained more distinction in his four year's sojourn at 

Maryland than has "Zuke" Supplee. For tlie past three years "Tall" has been Maryland's 

aaia outstanding athlete, having participated in football, basket-ball and track, the first two 
teams of which he was Captain. "Zuke" won national fame for his football prowess, receiving 
Ail-American mention for end. However, "Zuke" has not let his fame get the best of hini but 
has remained the same good-fellow and the same true friend, the idol of under-classmen and the 
happy-go-lucky "buddy" of his classmates. Another noteworthy feature of his character is that 
he has not let athletics interfere with his studies. A professor once said of him, "To those who 
slander the American athlete as being a poor student and inferior intellect, I should like to point 
out Supplee as iVIaryland's refutation." A splendid tribute to a splendid man. 

JOSEPH HING LIONG TAN, Chuan-chow-fu, Fu-kien, China 
B. S. — Arts and Science 

Varsity Tennis, '24, '25. 

"l^-r OE'S" first taste of American college life was received at Notre Dame University. How- 
I V^ ever, after one year at Notre Dame he entered the University of Maryland and took Busi- 
B8BMI ness Administration. Soon, however, he decided that this subject was too tame and 

changed to Chemistry, in which subject he is said to have made some important discoveries as to 

the breaking point of glass. 

"Joe" is one of the best natured boys on the campus and when he returns to China he will 

carry the best regards of all those W'ho ha\e known him here. 

LETHA E. TAYLOR, Wilmington. N. C. 
B. S. — Agriculture 

^^|.A\1,()R is a true son of the "Old North State." He is unassuming, considerate, and a gentle- 
V^ man at all times. Letha has specialized in the teaching of vocational agriculture in secondary 
9129 schools. This is a field that offers opportunity for constructive work and we have no doubt 
that Taylor's inherent ability and sympathetic nature will enable him to make a success. 




[05] 




THELMA TAYLOR, Washington, D. C. 
B. A. — Arts and Sciences — i: A 

House President, Y Hut, '24, '25; Sponsor, Company C, '24, '26; Women's Student Government 
Association, President, '25, '26; Women's Student Council, Secretary, '24, '25; President, '25, '26; 
Girls' Captain, Red Cross Subscriptions, '25; Y. W. C. A.; New Mercer Literary Society. 

NSTEAD of eulogizing Thelma, we must let her work speak for her. She has held the highest 
office that any girl can hold, the presidency of the Women's Student Government Associa- 



>888i lion, with highly creditable success, and to manage co-ed affairs as she has, is no mean task. 
Thelma is planning to take up social work when she graduates; not the sort that means attendance 
at dances or the ability to pour tea gracefully, but service work among the less fortunate. 
(For the benefit of the uninitiated, "Diddle" is also a good lacrosse player). 

EDWARD STOOPS THOMPSON, Vanderwerken, Va. 
B. S. — Mechanical Engineering — i] <t> 1], <I> M, <1> K "I>, Scabbard and Blade 
Cross-Country, '22,' 23; Track; Captain, R. O. T. C; Old Dominion Club; American Association of 
Engineering. 

Q' LL Hail! "Joe." Ladies protect yourselves for the sheik is to be turned loose, but fear not — 
he means no harm. But joking aside, Maryland is about to lose one of its best students. 

B^a "Eddie." we are informed, leads the Senior Mechanical Engineers, a noteworthy feat. We 



challenge anyone to outdo this young man in anything he tries in a scholastic way. W'hen we 
inquire of him how he succeeds, he replies, "its a gift." "Eddie" led the Sons of Rest in their daily 
schedule and we join them in wishing him success. He has been unsuccessful only once during the 
time we have known him, but we are sure that some day he will master this. 
FRANCIS RIDGELY TODD, Sparrows Point, Md. 
B. S. ^Agriculture— 4) A & 
Scabbard and Blade; Hort Club; Rossbourg Club. 

V' E\I, \'IDI, V'ICL" It is not vain bombast that prompts us to apply those famous words 
to Todd. " Ridge" has earned for himself enough of honor, enough of a share in campus life 



iS^^ and activities, and enough of friends to have been a four year resident at College Park, 
liut when it is lirought to mind that he has been here for only a year, his present high status on the 
Hill becomes his greatest honor; since it necessarily points straight to sterling qualities. Todd 
comes to us from the University of Florida, and Maryland takes pride in graduating a man who 
will be sure to command respect wherever he goes. 




1661 



J3 




HUGH C. TROWER, Norfolk, Va. 
B. S. — Agriculture 

American Legion; Livestock Club; Chorus. 

"|<pv|OC" is another one of our classmates who came to Maryland from the Old Dominion State- 

\\J\ He is a man who could well boast of his past because of his World War record, but silence 

I ksj iI has rather been his choice. 

If ambition has anything to do with his success in the world, he is sure to succeed. We wish 
you all the luck in the world in your future life, "Doc!" 

WALTER HOWARD TROXELL, Northhampton, Pa. 
A. B.— Education— 5: N 

Football; Basket-ball; Baseball. 

" j^ WINKLE" is noted for five things: his great defensive work on the football team; his 
V-/ ability on the basket-ball court; the adeptness with which he covers the first sack for the 
mwl baseball team, of which he is captain; his mark of "A" in the highbrow subject of music 
appreciation, and last but not least, the "wim, wigor and witality" with which he delivered his 
"walley of death" speech in his freshman year when "kennons wollyed and tundercd." His fame 
as an athlete came later, but his lame tor the use of his Pennsylvania Dutch came then. 

Walter has won a host of friends during his four years and with his graduation Maryland will 
lose a sterling athlete, a good fellow, and a "Flying Dutchman." 

EARNEST A. WALKER, Mount Airy, Md. 
B. S.— Agriculture— A f Q, A Z 

Baseball, '33, '24; Grange; Hort Club. 

OUB" came here in the fall of '22, with the idea of specializing in Horticulture. During the 
^__ next year he was undecided as to what to major in, and in his junior year he thought that 
(t^^ he would try his ability in teaching. In his senior year he did a great deal of work in plant 
pathology. Vou may form your own opinion as to what his major field is. 

By virtue of his general education, he should be ready to cope with any situation. We wish 
him the best of fortune and are sure that his work was not in vain. 




[67] 




SARAH OLIVE WALLACE, Landover, Md. 
B. S. — College of Home Economics — A O n, <i> K * 

Home Economics Cluh; Grange; Y. W. C. A. Treasurer, '26; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Member, '25; 
Chairman Financial Campaign, Y. W. C. A., '25; Senior Representative Women's Student Govern- 
nicnl, '26. 

ERE we have another of Central's graduates who has won a place in the hearts of many. 
Besides being outstanding in many of the campus organizations, she is a splendid student 
j^^ scholastically. Olive has taken more than her share of teasing but is certainly a good sport, 
admire her for having the courage to stand up for her own convictions and especially for 



W 



thinking things through before making a decision. The only fault we find with you, Olive, is that 
you never tell us your secrets and " Mac " claims too much of your time and attention on Saturdays 
and Sundays. Vour future is liright and we wish you success. 

JOHN WILSON WATERS, Washington, D. C. 
A. B. Education— A S * 

Freshman Football; ]'arsity Football; Freshman Lacrosse; Sergeant-at- Arms of Class (Sophomore, 
Junior and Senior Years). 

"I v^H'BBV" comes from Washington and has majored in Education. Although a good sport 
V-/ and extremely popular with his classmates, there is a more serious side to his nature and he 
mwi has always been rather successful in his studies. Good luck to you, "Tubby!" 

MILTON STEWART WHALEY, Washington, D. C. 
B. S.— Agriculture K A, A Z 

Class President; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Scabbard and Blade; Rossbourg Club; Cheer Leader; Junior 

Representative of Southern Federation of College Students (1925); Major, R. O. T. C. Battalion; 

Student Grange; Poe Literary Society; Executive Committee, '24, '25, Chairman, '26; Freshman 

Fo otball. 

IROBABLY no other student has enjoyed such long-lived and well-deserved popularity as the 

President of our class. Even in the beginning of his college career, Whaley's personality 

ggta and outstanding qualifications for leadership were apparent. His conscientious regard for 

others, loyalty to friends and Alma Mater, and devotion to high ideals, have since brought to him 

all the gifts of honor in the power of his fellow students to bestow. "Stew," as he is unixersally 

called, in a spirit of camaraderie, has been a moving force in all campus activities. 




168] 




MARTIN HARRIS WHITE, Washington, D. C. 
B. S. — Engineering — <I' i; K 

Honor Courl; Rifle Team; Engineering Society; Rosshourg Club iSecrelary-Treasiirer). 



gC.LAD handshake! — a cheery hello! — all the time! — for everyone! — That's "Doc" White! 
^^ \'es, he's always cheerful and the fact that he was back in his work at least by a bushel of 
g^a experiments never seemed to dampen his spirits a bit. The truth of it was that he was an 
excellent student and his Newtonian mintl could pierce nearly everything perplexing. Aside from 
his closed books, as an avocation he liad a certain (ieorge Washington sorority to take care of. 
Nevertheless he was well liked by both students and faculty, being on the Honor Court from the 
Engineering College for two years. 

For as big a character as " Doc," we can predict nothing but success, which will follow him in 
more fields than electrical. 

W. HAMILTON WHITEFORD, Baltimore, Md. 
A. B. Education— i: N 

Freshman Football; Freshman Track; Varsity Track, '34, '2o, '36; Public Speaking Club, Vice- 
President, '25, President, '26; Junior Class Representative to Student Executive Committee; Senior 
Class Representative to Student Executive Committee; Reveille Staff, '2/); Rosshourg Club, " M" 
Club; 1st Lieutenant, Adv. R. 0. T. C. 



n 



^ 



AM " has too many activities to give him a very long write-up. Let it suffice to say that 
he lived up to every one of them and merited every honor bestowed upon him. 

JOHN KENNETH WILSON, Pylesville, Md. 
B. S. — Agriculture 

ENNETH has worked diligently during his college career and we feel that he deserves a great 
deal of credit for his noble efforts. He is sociable and good natured, possessing those traits 
that make never-to-be-forgotten acquaintanceships. 
We are certain that Kenneth will "make good" in whatever vocation he decides to follow. 




169 1 




THELMA HALSAN WINKJER, Washington, D. C. 
A. B. — Arts and Science — A O FI 

Rifle "M", '23, Manager, 'iJ^, Captaiti. '25; Senior Honor Society; Y.W.C.A.; Sponsor Company D_ 

ILTHOUGH Thelma modestly announces that her ambition is to be Charlie Chaplin's leading 

lady, we can more readily see her as the first woman to swim the English Channel, or Ameri- 

i^a ca's best aquatic bet in the Olympic games. When we say that she can crawl we mean that as 



a compliment. 

Scholastically, Thelma is not one whit below Thelma athletically, as her election to the girls' 
Senior Honor Society and her post as secretary of that organization have shown. She is getting 
her master's degree under Dean Lee in sociology before she goes out into the wide, wide world. 

MARGARET B. WOLFE, Forest Glen, Md. 
B. S. — Home Economics Education — il A 

lERE'S to the happiest member of the class, who is fortunate in possessing a fine sense of 

humor, splendid scholastic ability, and who is very capable so far as leadership and other 

Bg^ qualities are concerned. Although actively engaged in many student organizations, she is 



ver too busy to get into mischief and to make everybody around her happy with her contagious 
smile. We know of no other girl who can fill her place in the hearts of her classmates. We can't 
imagine her as a school teacher, but would rather picture her in a "Dizzy" home! But wherever 
you settle down, happiness will reign. 

PATRICIA WOLF, New York City 
B. A. — Arts and Science 

Women's Athletic Association, Vice-President, '2Jf. '2o; President, '25, '26; 
'2Jf, '25; Basket-ball, '23, '2i, Captain, '2Jf, '25, '26; Swimming, '23, '2. 
Committee; Diamondback Staff. 
ILTHOUGH "Pat" came to Maryland from N. Y. U. in her sophomore year, which made 
her a year late entering our ranks, she has made up for lost time and gone into all the activi- 
ties a co-ed can find. She has proven her skill on the basket-ball floor, the tennis court, and 
pool, now her only regret is that she has not had a crack at the gridiron. 



Tennis, Manager, 
i; Senior Write-up 



the 



But her achievements are not all athletic. A high scholastic average, and a fraternity pin, are 
fair indications of success in other fields of activity. "Pat" leaves a host of friends at Maryland, 
and all of us wish her the best in life. 




70] 



^ 




NADIA VIRGINIA WRIGHT, Washington, D. C. 
A. B.— Arts and Science^A O FI, i: A II, <l> K * 

Y. W. C. A., Vice-President, '25, '26; Grange, Assistunl Lecturer. 



v^lHE interesting thing about Nadia is that she is always interested in something. She is as 
\^ active in everything as she is in sorority affairs, in which she plays a large part. 

SU9 After having spent many laborious hours in a vain attempt to inject "knowledge into the 

heads of Hyattsville high school boys and girls, Nadia has decided that she will leave teaching to 
others and, instead, enter the business world. She has been studying Business Administration and 
hopes to tell the men of money affairs a new thing or two. 



DOROTHY OLIVER YOUNG, Bethesda, Md. 



B. A. — Education- 



A, H A II, <I> K <!> 



F. W. C. A., Secretary, '25: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, '23, '24, '26; President Women's Senior Honor 
Society, '25, '26; Assistant Lecturer Grange; Secretary-Treasurer, Discussion Group, '22; New 
Mercer Literary Society; Women's Athletic Association; Masque and Bauble Club; Reveille Staff. 

"prTIOT" came to us from Central High and we soon found her capable and efficient in every- 
r*--^ thing she undertook to do, and she immediately became a general favorite among the 
^H co-eds. If we were accomplished writers we could never relate in a worthy manner all 
that she has achieved here: but suffice it to say that many organizations, particularly the Y.VV.C.A. 
Student Grange, Literary Society, and the Women's Senior Honor Society, of which she was Presi- 
dent, would have suffered a great loss without her. Besides all this, " Dot " has made an e.vcellent 
scholastic record. "Work" rather than " Honor and Glory" has been her choice. Because of her 
dependability and splendid disposition she is bound to have a successful and happy career. 




[71 




Synopsis of Valedictory Address 



Air. Chairnuui. Fellow Classmates, Ladies and Gentlemen: 

S a representative of the Class of '26, I have this duty to perform, 
but once, and I suppose it is happily so, because it would be useless 
iM express a second time with equal solemnity and as deep feeling 
the thoughts which find expression here. 

I ask your indulgence and patience for a few minutes while I \oice the 
sentiments of the Class of '26, in the termination of its undergraduate career at 
the I'niversity of Maryland. 

This commencement day brings forth memories of four happy years, full 
of great opportunities, and I trust accomplishments in mental growth, full of 
continuing devotion of friends, full of long and exceedingly profitable hours in 
campus activities. 

June and Commencement Week always bring back memories of the classes 
which have preceded us. This year as Seniors there is a satisfying sense of 
accomplishment, not unmixed with sadness with the thought of parting, and 
with thoughts of the future before us and with the sense of our responsibility 
to the University of Maryland. 

One who holds a degree from a State l'ni\ersity, should feel grateful to its 
faculty, who with patience and unstinted labor, assisted and guided him for 
four years. 

The highest tax in Maryland is the tax to support its public school system. 
The State of Maryland has been generous in the support of her State Uni- 
versity which only a small percentage of her citizenship has an opportunity to 
attend. We, as graduates, appreciate what the people of Maryland ha\e done 
for us and the sacrifices they have made, and take this opportunity of thanking 
them. We promise you most faithfully, that when we leave this great institu- 
tion of learning, that we intend to the best of our ability, in our various fields of 
activity, to meet this obligation by rendering the best service that is in us. 

We can perform this service by meeting our obligations and measuring 
up to the highest standards of citizenship. We can be good citizens by faith- 
fully performing our every day duties in our various vocations and professions, 
and whether we are employed or employee, rendering our very best ser\ice, 
remembering that to whom much is given, much shall be expected. 

As graduates of a State University, we should take an active interest in our 
National, state and local go\ernments, and in the enactment and administra- 
tion of its laws. This does not mean that we necessarily should be office seekers, 
but it does mean that we are to use our influence to see that dishonest and 
incompentent men or women are not elected to public office. If every man or 
woman before casting a ballot would consider it the highest and most important 
duty of citizenship, and would never support incompetent men for political 



172] 




office and would study the political issues proposed by indi\"iduals and parties 
as carefully and with as little prejudice as he or she studies the principles of 
their individual business, a great and growing reform would be the result. In a 
government by the people and for the people, intelligence, and a faithful 
discharge of duty is necessary to that government's glory and prosperity. 

Today we desire to pass on to the Seniors of '27, to all loyal friends of the 
University, and to those of our class who have opportunities as Alumni, to 
influence the policies of those younger brothers who remain on the campus, 
that heritage of courageous inquiry and unflinching action without which no 
university can long retain its position of leadership. 

Our schools and colleges are the hope of the land. Through the medium 
of our great educational institutions, we may hope to raise the masses of the 
people to a high plant of intelligence and good morals, and with a splendid 
leadership which will cjualify them to assume and discourage the sacred trust 
our fathers left us and hand down to coming generations our great free institu- 
tions untarnished and unimpaired. 

So we end our days as imdergraduates at Maryland, with the thought that 
our devotion to our beloved Alma Mater and our labors for it have just begun. 

Tom Browne 



731 





The Junior Class 

OFFICERS 

Kenneth F. Spence -- - President 

W. M. Leaf - Treasurer 

Katherine Stevenson Secretary 

George Morrison Sergeant-at-Arms 

Gertrude Chesnut Historian 



'HY must all class histories start with the statement that "This 
■lass was the largest in the history of Maryland when it appeared 
on the campus in September— etc., etc.!" (Or some such). 
Naturally we could, too, if we wanted to — but "just for instance" 



we'll be different and adopt some other mode of attack. 



Can it be possible that there was a time when, as "Rabbits" we made our 
debut with beaming noses and our hair fixed in eight "pigtails" of varying 
lengths! — or as "Rats," we suffered the ignominy of being drenched with the 
fire-hose and then warmed at the paddle-wheel! "Who said that?" We 
thought we'd outlived those memories long ago — Well, Shakespeare was right: 

" The evil that men do lives after them, 
The good is oft' interred with their hones." 

But be that as it ma\ — we must on to our second epic of life at the l^ni- 
versity of Maryland— the Sophomore year. Though, before doing so we might 
state that one reason our success was so marked in our Freshman year was that 
we had for our officers that year: Jack Tonkin, President; Roger Whiteford, 
Vice-President; Helen Beyerle, Secretary; Monroe Leaf, Treasurer; and Albert 
Granger, Sergeant-at-Arms. 

Finding that Jack Tonkin, so ably led the red and black of '27, in the 
Freshman year, we again elected him President, also keeping "Money" Leaf, 
as Class Go-getter, other officers were "Benny" LeSueur, Vice-President; 
"Tada" Stevenson, Secretary; and "Smiley" Whiteford, Sergeant-at-Arms. 

With this as a background we came back next year as Juniors with all the 
added responsibilities and attractions we had been looking forward to from our 
baby days. We continued in our same unassuming way to heap glory on the 

{Continued on page 79) 



[7.5] 




o 

a; 

o 

2 
D 

X 




Junior Prom Committee 



Leroy Sheriff, Chairman 
Alberta Woodward 
SwANN Weber 
John Tonkin 
William Hill 
J. Leonard Jones 



{Continued from page 75) 

Alma Mater by donating four men to the Football Team, four to Baseball, 

four to Basket-ball, three to Track, one to Tennis, and two to Lacrosse. 

The girls' Basket-ball team again carried off the honors of the year with a 
clean slate. 

Then the Big Event of the season, our Junior Prom! What could sound 
better — or be better! There's nothing we can say to describe it, we can only 
heave a heartfelt sigh and powder our noses with the dainty little compact 
that was given to us as a favor. 

Thus in the waning days of a fruitful Junior year we look hopefully forward 
to a Senior year which will be a fitting climax to our college life. 



[791 



To My Ring 



In years to come when we look it o'er, 

E 're though we be on a foreign shore. 

The ring has worn the figures effaced, 

But it brings back thoughts that are deeply traced. 

There were times when the clouds were of darkest gray. 

At others our lives were bright and gay. 

Then too we've often strayed to brooks, 

And lost all thought of school and books. 

As we trudge along life's yellow sand, 

What memories are bound in this yellow band, 

As time and experience are lost in the past, 

The thoughts of our college days will last. 

Of all the joy that memories bring, 

There's none to compare with the college ring. 

George H. Schmidt 
{Writtoi especially for the Reveille). 



ISO] 




The Sophomore Class 

OFFICERS 

Donald Adams President. 

Jack Savage Vice-President 

Edna Biirnside Secretary 

William Press Treasurer 

Walter Chapman Rep. to Ex. Council 

J. Harold Bafford Sergeant-at-Arms 

Ruth Williams Historian 




T was in the fall of 1924, that the University of Maryland received 
one of the biggest boasts in its history, for at this time, the class of 
'28 entered as Freshman. 

We made an early "debut" into the society on the campus, 
and as a reward for our faithfulness, we were decorated with brilliant colors 
(what could be more brilliant than red). The Class of '27 is truly to be con- 
gratulated for the splendid manner in which they dealt with this noble group 
of young men and women. 

Our class elections were held in the early spring, and "Ham" Adams, 
took up the burden as President of our class. Under his splendid leadership, 
the best Freshman entertainment ever given at the Unixersity of Maryland 
was produced in the early spring. This was shortly followed by the Freshman 
Prom which, in our opinions, was far superior to all the other "hops" of the 
year. The month of June brought our revenge on the Sophomore, and marked 
the close of our first year. 

A glance over this year's Varsity teams in basket-ball, football, lacrosse, 
basket-ball, track, cross-country, etc., shows that the bulk of the honors, in 
these sports, go to the Class of '28, and their deserving athletes. It would be 
hard, indeed, to pick the outstanding men in these activities, as all deserve 
much credit. 

Nor are the men the only athletes in the class. The Girls' Rifle Team, the 
tennis squad, the track team, basket-ball squad, and others of the girls' sports, 
are nobly supported by the co-eds from our class. The many organizations on 
the hill contain a large number of active members of both our boys and girls 
who are proving themselves real workers and leaders. 

We are hopeful that the good records we have made in the past will not 
be lost, but that in our coming years, our junior and senior, our successes will 
continue. 



[811 



iisr 





WHERE THE SOPHOMORES PUT THE "RATS' 



I S3 I 




The Freshman Class 

OFFICERS 
Dan O'Brien President 



DLL histories of F"reshman classes start with the state- 
ment that this class is the largest that ever entered 
the University of Maryland, etc. We suppose that 
the Class of '29, ran "true to form" in this respect. 

If it did, then that is only one more indication of the growth of 

the great school in which it enrolled. 

There was one change in the general procedure through 
which a Frosh class usually passes, and that was the administra- 
tion of the " Rat Rules." This year these rules were enforced by 
the school as a whole and were much more successful than in 
preceding years. It is frevently hoped that these regulations 
will do their part in making all the members of this, Maryland's 
youngest class, true sons and daughters of the old Alma Mater. 

The Class of '29, has the distinction of having staged one 
of the most successful Frosh Proms ever given on the Hill. If 
'29 continues in its dance giving propensities its Junior Prom 
should be a gala affair. 

A majority of the men in the class showed a live interest in 
activities of various kinds and this indicates that the true spirit 
of '26 will be carried on to a grand culmination throughout the 
coming years. 



184] 




J)(Lary/and fFomcn 




WOLF 



BEYERLE 



WOLFE 



CLEMENTS 



Women's Athletic Association 




|LTHOUGH only in its infancy — its second year, to be exact — 
the Women's Athletic Association has been functioning with the 
excellence of a tried organization. 

A brief summary of the year illustrates its activity throughout 
the two collegiate semesters. The fall tennis tournament was the initial 
enterprise. This was followed by basket-ball, class games and a "house" 
series. The balmy spring air found the racquet wielders on the courts again for 
the major tournament of the year, and also disclosed track enthusiasts practic- 
ing for a June intra-mural meet. The Association officially closed its year with 
its annual banquet, which was arranged for by Maxine Heiss, and a committee. 
Helen Beyerle acted as toastmistress. 

The Constitution, drawn up last year by those co-eds who felt the urge 
for organized athletics, was amended slightly during the past year. By-laws 
and rules pertaining to each particular sport were added to the constitution. 
In the main, however, the original dictates have been found to be excellent 
regulations for an athletic organization. 

Patricia Wolf, was president this year. Helen Beyerle was vice-president, 
Margaret M. Wolfe, secretary and Eugenia Clements, treasurer. New officers 
of the association, and new managers for each sport, are elected in June for the 
following year. 



[881 




Girls' Rifle Team 



Betty Amos 
Helen Beyerle 
Anna Dorsey 
Alma Essex 
Mary Jane McCurdy 
Thelnia Winkjer 



Florence Baldwin 
Elizabeth Corkins 
Dorothy Finch 
Clemencia Gause 
Mildred Hislop 

Julia Louise Behring, Captain 
Dorothy Murray, Manager 
Sergeant Hendricks, Coach 



Hazel Kreider 
Harriet Little 
Naomi Morris 
Margaret Mitchell 
Anita Peters 
Marcia Pierce 



SCHEDULE FOR 1926 



University of Maryland 49S 

University of Maryland... 500 

llniversity of Maryland 497 

University of Maryland. . 49S 

University of Maryland 500 

University of Maryland 499 

Llniversity of Maryland 495 

University of Maryland 499 

University of Maryland.. . 500 

Llniversity of Maryland 500 

Llniversity of Maryland 497 

University of Maryland 495 

University of Maryland 495 

University of Maryland 497 

University of Maryland 500 

University of Maryland . 500 



Llniversity of Maine.. 4(15 

University of Delaware 491 

University of West X'irginia 482 

Pennsylvania State College 497 

Llniversity of Utah 464 

Syracuse University '. 484 

Drexel University 498 

University of Michigan 481 

Michigan State 493 

LJniversity of Illinois 493 

University of Oregon... 473 

University of Washington 496 

llniversity of Cincinnati 496 

Cornell Llniversity 495 

Northwestern Universityl Scores not yet 
LIniversitv of Vermont / received. 



[ 90 1 




BEHRING 



BEVERLE 




HE outstanding achie\ement of a successful rifle year was the 
winning of the National Rifle Association's match by the girl 
sharpshooters of the University. Last year's title winner, the 
I'niversity of Washington, placed third with 2,296; George 
Washington's 2,968 points placed it second on the list; while the 
2,983 points shot by Maryland riflers earned them the coveted first place. 

With the exception of four matches, the rifle team won all its scheduletl 
games. Maryland lost to Cincinnati and Washington by one point each, and 
dropped three points below Drexel. In the fifteen matches, six perfect scores 
were made. No perfect score was shot by any of the opposing colleges. 

The season started with a game against the boys' team, which the latter 
won by one point. In a return match the following month the co-eds defeated 
them by five points. 

The year closed with a match with George Washington and Drexel, the 
riflers of both these colleges being entertained during a week end on the College 
Park campus. George Washington walked off with first honors, winning by 
two points from Maryland. This calamity was equalized by the fact that the 
Marylanders had beaten the Washington team in the national matches. 
Drexel, which defeated Maryland in the early part of the season, scored third 
place with 494 points, two below Maryland. 

Helen Beyerle and Julia Louise Behring have been the highest scorers for 
the year, both shooting in all but one of the matches. Three freshmen, Anita 
Peters, Clemencia Gause and Elizabeth Corkins have shot in many of the 
matches, and with Julia Louise Behring, Helen Beyerle, Alma Essex and Mary 
Jane McCurdy form the nucleus for next year's team. 

This year's freshman team was the first yearling team, the members of 
which were incorporated into the varsity. It is hoped that two teams — fresh- 
man and varsity — will be shooting matches concurrently throughout the future 
years of rifle at the Uni\'ersity. 

Dorothy Murray was this year's competent manager. The team was under 
the captaincy of Julia Louise Behring. 



1 01 I 




JUNIOR BASKET-BALL TEAM 

Elizabeth Taylor, forward; Maxine Heiss, forward; Anna DeRan, center; 

Grace Ripple, side center; Louise Harbaugfi, guard, Captain; Olive 

Seltzer, guard. Siibslitiiles: Gertrude Chestnut, Irene Meade. 



Girls' Basket-ball 




|HE group of basket-ball players which this year made up the 
Junior Class team, most of which were on the winning Sophomore 
Team last year, came through the Class series without a single 
defeat. They earned the silver cup which is given each year to the 
winning team. The team outplayed every other combination, 

running up a score of 200 points against the 242 that the three other teams 

made. 

The Freshman team was second in the series, winning four out of six 
games, and suffering defeat only at the hands of the champions. The Fresh- 
man forwards made baskets amounting to 125 points during the season. The 
Seniors won two games and lost four. The Sophomore team did not sustain a 
single victory, although it made 75 points against the 42 of the Seniors. 

Maxine Heiss was the \ery competent manager during what has been 
considered the most successful basket-ball year for co-eds. A referee from 
Washington, who officiated at se\eral of the inter-class games, was heard to 
remark that "this year Maryland girls are really playing basket-ball!" 

The house series followed the class games. The Homestead was in line 
to win the championship, having beaten the Y Hut. The team, captained by 
Anna DeRan, who played center, was made up of Irene Tippett and Patricia 
Wolf, forwards; Betty Phillips and Adele Seihler, guards; and Anna Price, side 
center. 



[92] 




CONSTANCE CHURCH 



Tennis 




iOR the second time in two years, Constance Church showed that she 
is the best wielder of a tennis racquet among the girls at the Uni- 
\ersity of Maryland, by defeating Patricia Wolf in the finals of the 
fall tournament. "Connie's" first victory was in the fall tourna- 
ment the preceding year. 

This fall's tournament was accompanied with more bad weather than any 
distracted manager and players have e\-er put up with. Hopeful young aspir- 
ants for tennis honors withstood the wiles of the weather man, and fell by the 
way in the first few rounds. The score at the semi-finals showed that Olive 
Edmonds and Mrginia Cameron, as well as Connie and Pat had mastered the 
elusi\e backstroke or learned how to play net. Connie beat 01i\e in a love 
match, while \'irginia held Pat to three sets before she was beaten. 

However, the opening of the indoor tennis court in the gymnasium 
furnished a place for practice in inclement weather and Manager Connie 
Church is looking forward to a successful spring tournament. 



194] 




rrActltc* How««. Gv<a«jf»s 



The Reveille 



Hark! I hear the tramp of thousands, 

And of armed men the hum; 
Lo! A nation's hosts have gathered 
Round the quick alarming drum — 
Saying, "Come, 
Freedom, Come! 
Ere your heritage be wasted," said the quick 
Alarming drum. 

"Let me of my heart take counsel; 

War is not of life the sum; 
Who shall stay and reap the har\est 
When the autumn days shall come?" 
But the drum 
Echoed, "Come! 
Death shall reap the bracer harvest," said the 
Solemn — sounding drum. 

"But when won the coming battle. 
What of profit springs therefrom? 
What if conquest, subjugation, 
Even greater ills become?" 
But the drum 

Answered, "Come! 
You must do the sum to prove it," said the 
Yankee — answering drum. 

"What if, 'mid the cannons' thunder. 
Whistling shot and bursting bomb. 
When my brothers fall around me. 

Should my heart grow cold and numb?" 
But the drum. 

Answered, "Come! 
Better the rein death united, than in life a recreant 
— Come!" 

Thus they answered — hoping, fearing. 

Some in faith, and doubting some. 
Till a trumpet-voice proclaiming, 
Said, "My chosen people, come!" 
Then the drum, 
Lo! Was dumb. 
For the great heart of the nation, throbbing, answered, 
"Lord, we come!" 

Bret Harte 



102] 




Organizations 




Rossbourg Club 

Stewart Whaley President 

G. E. Melchoir Vice-President 

Albert Ady Secretary 

Hugh Readinc, Treasurer 



104 I 



fSA 









j6_^ - 



New Mercer Literary Society 



Foitnded 1889 



OFFICERS 



Parks Shipley 

Edward Evans 

Geneva Reich _ 
Lionel Newcomer 



President 
Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



George Schmidt .Critic 



Betty Amos 
Julia L. Behring 
Helen Beyerle 
Raphael Cha\arria 
Herbert Dieckinann 
Olive Edmonds 
Christian Fleming 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 

Maxine Heiss 
Louise Howard 
Thomas Kelly 
Mar\'in Long 
Joan McGreevy 
Frances Morris 
EUwood R. Nicholas 



George O'Neill 
Priscilla Pancoast 
Eleanor Seal 
Kenneth Spence 
Herbert Ward 
Evan Wheaton 
Dorothy Young 



lOol 




Poe Literary Society 

Founded 1916 

OFFICERS 

Tom Browne -— President 

Kenneth Petrie Vice-President 

J. F. Witter — Secretary 

Alexander Muzzey Treasurer 

ACTIVE MEMBERS 



G. E. Bishoff 
P. B. Giinby 
W. L. Faith 
S. R. Molesworth 
G. M. Shear 
PhilHp Truesdell 
C. L. Propst 



J. F. McPortland 
W. H. Evans 
Stewart Whaley 
Margaret Wolfe 
Jane Kirk 
Rosalie Bishoflf 
Homer Washburne 
Mr. Crotty 



Joseph Long 
Frank Terhune 
Ross Smith 
R. D. Clark 
E. E. Conrey 
James Shaw 
Arthur Froehlich 



106] 




Student Grange 



Fnitnded I'.HJ, 

OFFICERS 

Charles Remsberg Master 

Kathryn Stevenson „ Secretary 

Ernest Walker — - - Treasurer 

Wm. Evans — - Overseer 

L. E. Newcomer Chaplain 

J. S. Endslow Lecturer 

Nadl\ Wright Assistant Lecturer 

J. C. Seibert Steward 

Joseph Hoopes Assistant Steward 

Mary Brown. Lady Assistant Steward 



Elise Dorsey 
Betty Amos 
Princilla Pancoast 
Harold Remsberg 
J. Franklin Witter 
W. H. Moore 
A. Z. Coblentz 
Josephine Blandford 
Walker Dawson 
Stewart Whaley 
M. S. Downey 
H. A. England 
Horace Buckman 
G. Emerson Bishoff 
John Magruder 
Norwood Thorton 
J. L. McGlone 
Wilbur Pearce 
Walter Bromley 
K. W. Neilson 
Katherine Baker 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 

Julia Louise Behring 
H. T. Cottnian 
David Dallas, Jr. 
Helen Beyerle 
S. R. Moicsworth 
Paul Gunby 
Henry Vost 
Olive Wallace 
Edward Tenny 
Elizabeth Eppley 
Grace Warner 
Dorothy Young 
Tom Kelley 
Wm. England 
Albert Adi,- 
Charles Bennett 
Helen Conner 
Charles Johnson 
M. J. McCurdy 
Mary York 
Ruth Williams 
Reese Sewell 



Grace Lighter 
Geneva Reich 
Evelyn Kuhnle 
Phyllis Houser 
Edna Burnside 
Clyde McCurry 
Frances Morris 
Bernard Miller 
Charles Timnions 
John Woodward 
Samuel Winterberg 
Roselle Bishoff 
Jane Kirk 
Louise Harbaugh 
Frances Gunby 
Walter Chapman 
James Gray 
Richard Bonnett 
Englebert Schmidt 
Daniel Fahey 
Harvey Stanton 



107] 




Episcopal Club 

Thomas Browne President 

Mary Stewart York Vice-President 

Sherman Sanborne Treasurer 

Virginia Price Corresponding Secretary 

Gertrude Ryon Recording Secretary 



Trene Meade 
Geneva Reich 
Louise Marlowe 
Katherine Appleman 
Mildred Woolman 
Anne Matthews 
Jessie Muncaster 
Esther Burgess 
Ethel Grove 
Elizabeth Phillips 
J. T. Simmons 
E. R. Nicholas 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 

Henry M. Walter 
Mary Spence 
Raymond F. lager 
A. M. Bryan 
Naomi Ryon 
Fred W. Wallett 
Virginia Price 
May Louise Wood 
Emily Wood 
Kenneth Waller 
Eugene Creed, Jr. 
E. Craig Bowman 
Gertrude Ryon 



John D. Gadd 
E. R. Connor 
Olive Edmonds 
Mary Stewart York 
John Oliver Hay 
Thomas Browne 
Phillip Truesdell 
Rev. Ronalds Taylor 
Martha Sims 
Rebecca Woodward 
Alberta A. Woodward 
Ruth McRae 



HONORARY MEMBERS 



Mrs. Ronalds Taylor 
Mr. H. J. Patterson 



Mrs. H. J. Patterson 
Mr. E. R. Connor 
Mrs. E. R. Connor 



Mrs. W. L. Taliaferro 
Mr. W. L. Taliaferro 



108 1 




Home Economics Club 

Founded 1922 

OFFICERS 

Helen G. Beyerle President 

Ruth McRae Vice-President 

Ruth Williams Secretary 

Mary Stewart York Chairman Pro'^ratn Committee 



Ellen Jane Keiser 
Phyllis Morgan 
Olive Wallace 
Betty Amos 
Mary Miller Browne 
Margaret Wolfe 
Marie Langenfelt 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 

Gladys Miller 
Mary Riley 
Jessie Muncaster 
Katherine Baker 
Priscilla Pancoast 
Gertrude Chesnut 
Josephine Blandford 



\'irginia Price 
Charlotte Collins 
Frances Gunby 
Grace Warner 
Jane Kirk 
Roselle Bishoff 



109 I 




Live-stock Club 



Founded 1923 



G. E. Bishoff 
M. S. Downey 
G. W. England 
W. H. Evans 
J. D. Hoopes 
T. C. Kelley 
J. L. McGlone 
De Voe Meade 
K. S. Price 



J. C. Seibert 
N. C. Thorton 
H. C. Trower 
M. F. Welsh 
H. T. Cottman 
S. H. Harvey 
A. E. Nock ' 
C. F. Cole 
S. R. Molesworth 



R. Coffman 
J. F. Witter 
H. S. Hubbard 
E. M. Tenney 
C. W. Seabold 
H. E. Yost 

B. B. Powell 

C. S. Brinsfield 



1101 




Latin-American Club 

Founded 1924 

OFFICERS 

Carlos Clausell President 

Elizabeth Taylor ' Vice-President 

Evelyn Eckert Secretary 

L. F. Travieso -Treasurer 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Julia Louise Behring 
Clemencia Cause 

Elizabeth Miller 
Frances Maisch 



Marcia Pierce 
C. B. Bikle 
W. H. Fifer 
A. D. Crecca 



F. D. Wallett 
F. J. Kane 
R. A. Chavarria 
Morris Fram 



FACULTY MEMBERS 
Miss Stanley Professor Steinberg 



[111] 




French Club 



George Schmidt President 

Edna Burnside Vice-President 

Julia Louise BehrinG- Secretary 

Cecil Propst Treasurer 



Kathryn Stevenson 
Parks Shipley 
Helen Custer 
Evelyn Kuhnle 



Josephine Godbold 
Marie Langenfelt 
Gertrude R\on 
Herbert K. Ward 



Naomi Ryon 



[112 1 




Y. W. C. A. 



Katherine Baker President 

Elise Dorsey Vice-President 

Mary Jane McCurdy Secretary 

Olive Wallace Treasurer 

Mary Stewart York Undergraduate Rep. 

CABINET 



Dorothy Young 
Katherine Baker 
Priscilla Pancoast 
Mary Stewart York 



OHve Wallace 
Phyllis Houser 
Elise Dorsey 
Frances Freeny 
Jane Kirk 



Margaret Wolfe 
Mary Jane McCurdy 
Ellen Jane Keiser 
Betty Amos 



113] 




Y. M. C. A. 

J. C. Seibert President 

W. H. E\A.\s Vice-President 

N. C. Thorxtox Secretary 

J. F. Witter ^_, Treasurer 



11141 




The Engineering Society 



Allen 


McKeige 


Funk 


Bishop 


Morris 


LeSueur 


Blades 


Moseman 


Marks 


Bonnett 


Parker 


Morrison 


Bray ton 


Pinney 


Murray 


Caruthers 


Revelle 


Peverill 


Coblentz 


Rothenhoefer 


Smither 


DeAtley 


Runkles 


Snyder 


Fisher 


Seth 


Spence 


Huyett 


Strite 


Stevens 


Johnson 


Thompson 


Triplett 


Kellerman 


Trimble 


Weber 


Kline 


White 


Wenner 


Lebowitz 


Yilek 


Werle 


McCauley 


Boyd 


White 


McFadden 


Coblentz 


Elgin 



{No complete list turned in) 



115] 




The Hort Club 



Lionel Newcomer President 

Paul E. Bauer Vice-President 

J. G. Harrison Secretary-Treasurer 



Dr. E. C. Auchter 
Victor Boswell 
F. W. Geise 
Lee Schrader 



FACULTY AND STAFF 



A. S. Thurston 



W. E. Whitehouse 
A. F. Vierheller 
C. P. Harley 
J. B. Blandford 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



J. G. Gray 
P. B. Gunby 
W. P. Walker 
C. L. Timmons 
H. Dieckman 
R. P. Carrington 
W. W. Aldrich 
F. R. Todd 
T. W. Johnson 
C. A. Johnson 



E. A. Walker 
H. L. McCabe 
E. W. King 
L. G. Worthington 
T. W. Bowyer 
A. F. Mason 
W. H. Upshall 
W. L. Kerr 
Leo Crotty 
Stewart Whaley 



116] 



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HHp 






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^^'^^ 



Woman's Senior Honor Society 



Dorothy Young 
Betty Amos 
Priscilla Pancoast 
Katherine Baker 
Thelma Winkjer 



[117] 




THE MEN'S RIFLE TEAM 



1118) 




^i^%^,.-.'^ta [^ -;' 



#gr'- ■ 




Dr. H. C. House 



Music Festival 




HE Fifth Annual Festival of Music of the University 
of Maryland will be held in the Auditorium, College 
Park, May 12 and 13. A series of afternoon and 

evening concerts and recitals will be given, featuring 

the University Chorus and the University Glee Club under 
the direction of Dr. Homer C. House, and soloists of national 
fame. Recitals will be given by Ernest Davis, tenor, of New 
York, and Marcella Croft, soprano. The latter has been singing 
in Europe the past season, but has cabled the acceptance of the 
University of Maryland engagement. The closing concert, given 
on the evening of May 13, will consist of a presentation of 
Mendelssohn's Hymn of Praise, by the chorus, Mr. Davis, and 
Miss Craft. Mrs. Jessie Blaisdell will play all accompaniments. 



121] 



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i***' ^- 'JH 









The Glee Club 



OFFICERS 

Edward M. Barron President 

Thomas Pyles Vice-President 

Lawrence L. Lehman Manager 

Stanleigh E. Jenkins Assistant Manager 

Cecil L. Propst Treasurer 

Dr. Homer C. House Director 

Carr Van Sickler Accompanist 



Andrew K. Bowie 
John A. Biicciarelli 



First Tenors 

Hugh O. House 
Stanley E. Jenkins 



E. S. Parker 
Joseph Thoma 



D 'Arcy Bonnet 
B. Louis Goodyear 
Dr. Chas. B. Hale 



Second Tenors 

Walker Hale 
William S. Hill 
Harry J. Kelchner 



Ralph B. Nestler 
Kenneth Petrie 
.Scott Pollock 



William O. Bradley 
Eugene Cioffi 
James Doukas 
B. B. Geddes 
William L. Hopkins 



Baritones 

Phillip A. Insley 
Theodore W. Johnson 
George O'Neill 
D. Thomas Ordeman 
Cecil L. Propst 



William Tyler Page, Jr. 
Thomas Pvles 
Hugh A. .Shank 
Donald Shook 



Edward M. Barron 
Marius P. Johnson 



Basses 

Eugene King 
Lawrence L. Lehman 
B. Stanley Simmons, Jr. 



Charles A. Willmuth 
Robert J. Wilson 




|HE Glee Club has had one of the busiest and most successful years 
since its organization six years ago under the direction of Dr. 
House. 

After months of intensive training the club made a tour of 
the Eastern Shore, visiting Chestertown, Dover, Princess Anne, Pocomoke, 
Salisbury, Federalsburg, St. Michaels, and ending in Baltimore, where they 
were guests at a sumptuous banquet. Since the tour a great many concerts 
have been given in Washington, Frederick, Towson and various other places. 
The home concert was given on the eleventh of February, in the LTniversity 
auditorium. 



123 ] 




Masque and Bauble Club 



G. Schmidt 


A. Ady 


M. Wolfe 


E. Seal 


S. Whaley 


P. Pancoast 


H. Beyerle 


L. Amos 


D. Young 


J. McGlone 


Kellerman 


Merrick 


L. Harbaugh 


L. Richardson 





: 124 1 




Opera Club 



Jenkins, Stanley - President 

Barron, Edward^ Vice-President 

Behring, Julia Louise Secretary-Treasurer 

Heiss, Maxine Assistant Secretary-Treasurer 

Atkinson, Rachel Houser, Phyllis Pyles, Thomas 

Baker, Katherine Keefauver, Mrs. Beulah Propst, Cecil 

Beall, Dorothy Johnson, Marius Petrie, Mr. 

Becker, Gladys Keiser, Ellen Jane Schmidt, George 

Blandford, Josephine Kelchner, Harry Stewart, Mr. Harry 

Buccerelli, Mr. Karasch, Mrs. Stewart, Anne Stone 

Burnside, Edna Mead, Irene Shook, Donald 

Bock, Delmar Moler, Bernice Slemmer, Carl 

Cockerill, Mr. McMinimy, Winifred Rader, Oris 

Caldwell, Stewart Miliner, Nona Stevenson, Kathryn 

Essex, Alma McGreevy, Joan Taylor, Elizabeth 

Flynn, Aileen McRae, Ruth Thomas, Harold 

Gruver, Frances Nestler, Ralph Wolf, Peggy 

Hale, Dr. O'Neill, George Woolman, Mildred 

Hislop, Mildred Pauchico, J. M. Wheeler, H. E. 

Harbaugh, Louise Pancoast, Priscilla 

THE PIRATES OF PENZANCE 

Frederick (A pirate apprentice) Stanleigh Jenkins 

Ruth (A pirate woman) Olive Kelk 

King of the Pirates.- Edward Barron 

Sam (His Lieutenant) Harry Kelchner 

Major General Stanley Dr. Hale 

Mabel (His daughter) Katherme Baker 

Edith Mrs. Keefauver 

Kate- (Daughter of General Stanley) Winifred McMinimy 

Police Sergeant Mr. Stewart 

Chorus of Pirates, Police and Girls 



125] 



The Maryland Opera Club 





jOMING to Maryland at a 
time when there were few 
musical activities, Louis 
Goodyear, Director of the 
School of Singing, has done much for the 
development of music in the University. 
It was a hard road, but Mr. Goodyear 
has overcome the obstacles which beset 
his path, and now, as the result of his 
efforts, we can boast of an active singing 
department, from which ha\-e evolved an 
opera club and a symphony orchestra. 
In 1924, the Maryland Opera Club 
was organized, with Miss Elizabeth 
Swenk as its first president and Mr. 
Goodyear as its director. The present 
officers are Stanleigh Jenkins, President; 
Edward Barron, Vice-President; Julia 
Behring, Secretary and Treasurer. The 
Opera Club's first production was "Car- 
melita," an operetta in two acts, the 
libretto of which was written by the director, Mr. Goodyear. "Carmelita was 
given first as a part of the commencement festivities in June, 1924, and met 
with such success that it was repeated at the beginning of the following year. 
The club then started work on " Erminie," the popular comic opera which 
was presented on May 27, 1925, with a splendid cast. Mr. Goodyear's versa- 
tility was evident in this opera, as well as in " Carmelita ", for besides his duties 
as director, he also painted much of the scenery proving himself a scenic as well 
as a musical artist. 

In December, 1925, the club presented an attracti\e program constisting 
of concert numbers by the chorus, soloists and orchestra and a one-act operetta 
"The Magic Hours" by Bartlett. The final efforts this year were concentrated 
in a splendid performance of the popular Gilbert and Sullivan opera "The 
Pirates of Penzance," the leading roles being sung by Katherine Baker, 
Soprano; Olive Kelk, Contralto; Stanleigh Jenkins, Tenor; Dr. Charles B. 
Hale, Baritone; Edward Barron, Basso; Harry Stewart, Basso and Harry 
Kelchner, Tenor. 



Louis Goodyear 



126] 




Council of Oratory and Debate 

Jos. McGlone President 

Parks Shipley ..Vice-President 

Tom Browne Secretary 

Prof. Richardson H. Whiteford 

Prof. Lemon C. Beach 



127 




Debating Team 



Clarke Beach 


Stewart Whaley 


Tom Browne 


George O'Neill 


Frank Witter 


Daniel O'Brien 



128] 




Public Speaking Club 



Hamilton- Whhki-ord 



President 



T. C. Kelley 
George Schmidt 
Cecil Propst 
Hugh Reading 
Stewart Whaley 



Clarke Beach 
A. Miizzey 
Jos. McGlone 
George T. O'Neill 
Frank Witter 



Tom Browne 
Harry Porton 
Wm. Hill 
K. Petrie 



129] 




^Publications 







Faculty Committee on Publications 



Miss Maude McKenney 
William Hottel 
M. D. Bowers 



jlzi 



[131] 




The Diamondback Staff 

Kenneth Stoner Editor-in-Chief 

MiLFORD Sprecher News Editor 

Betty Amos. Girls' Editor 

Karl B. Frazier — Business Manager 

Emerson Bishoff -._ Circulation Manager 



1321 




The Diamondback 




HE DIAMONDBACK, deriving its name from 
that peculiarly Maryland animal, the Diamond- 
back Terrapin, has proved itself a truly Mary- 
land paper. 



Getting inspiration from the former papers; "The 
Triangle," "The M. A. C. Weekly," "The Maryland State 
Review," and "The University Review;" the Diamondback 
has been improved until today it is a true representative of 
old Maryland. 

The successes of this publication are due to such people 
as John I. White, R. N. Young, A. S. Wardwell, Ralph 
Chase and others. 

With the growth of the l'ni\ersity the Diamondback 
has grown in size and power. May this new-found power 
be wisely used to correct all abuses and to keep ever before 
the student body the great heritage that the founders of our 
great institution have bequeathed to them. 



13:3 1 




The Reveille Staff 



L. P. Shipley Editor 

George Morrison Business Manager 

Helen Beyerle Girls' Editor 

Tom Kelley _ Advising Editor 

Joe McGlonb Advising Business Manager 

Ruth WilliamsI c- . ■ 

■r- n (.... Secretaries 

Edna BurnsideJ 

George Fogg Assistant Editor 

L. W. Sheriff 2nd Assistant Editor 

D. Fahey, Jr 3rd Assistant in Charge of Athletics 

R. Sewell Assistant Business Manager 

M. Stevens, J. Tonkin 1 Athletic Staff 

P. Wolfe, M. Stevens] " " Atmetic Citaj; 

W. Hill Faculty 

W. Bishop 1 d? * >.; 

C.Fleming} ' - ■- -- Photography 

Burns Fraternities 

Miss Wolfe.... Girls' Athletics 

Miss Moler 1 

W. Fisher \ Organizations 

Miss Blandford) 

Miss Behring, M. Stevens 1 . . ^.^ 

W. Bishop, Miss Mitchell (Frontispiece) J "" """ " •" 

Miss Seal, Miss York, Miss ConnerI c- , 

Miss Harbaugh, Mr. Sheriff j ' ' 

Harry Porton Advertising 

Ruth Williams Circulation 



134] 




The Reveille 




HE Reveille has a very interesting history. It dates back 
to the Junior year of the Class of '97, which, reahsing 
the necessity of a year book, worked toward the produc- 
tion of one. However, their efforts along this line failed 
that year. Next year, as a Senior class, they again worked for a year 
book and in 1897, the first Reveille appeared. It was so called 
because the name signifies the beginning, and it was their hope that 
this should be the beginning of a work that would be carried on by 
successive classes. 

This hope has been realized to a large extent. The Reveille 
was published nearly every year until 1921, when the College Park 
branch of the University joined with the professional schools of the 
University at Baltimore in publishing the Terra Mariae. 

In 1925, the Junior class, or the Class of '26, decided to publish 
again a year book to represent the College Park branch only. They 
called this book the Reveille. 

This year the Reveille is again the result of the determined 
efforts on the part of the staff to put forth a successful publication. 



13.5] 




•EJizirdrdirJr^JrdrEirdr^f^fzJr^RJrdi^i^r^f^f^f^r^RJr^irJfz 



irii 



[^IfzipJfdr^raJrgJrdrEJraJdfdfdrdraii^i^rgJi^Jrilfaf^ir^fEJfar^l^faJfgJf^faJraraJW 



Student Qovernment 




Inter-Fraternity Council 

Fred Herzog President 

Helen Beyerle. . Z A 

Betty Amos i; A 

Katherine Stevenson A O 

E. J. Reiser ...A U 

Ellen Calbreth K Z 

Bernice Moler K Z 

Hugh Reading K A 

Stewart Whaley... K A 

Russell Allen 2] 4> S 

Kenneth Spence I! $ H 

J. Ray i; \ 

J. Savage ^ S K 

J. Bounds cj) V K 

E. Evans S T Q 

M. Sprecher 1! T Q 

George Morrison. . A 2 $ 

W. Runkles . A T Q 

C. McFadden A T Q 

F. Scott N S 

K. Stoner N S 



137 1 




Officers of the Student Assembly 

Joe McGlone President 

Thomas Kelley Vice-President 

Gilbert Dent Treasurer 

Katherine Baker.. Secretary 



[138] 




W 5 H 



Executive Council 

Stewart Whaley -- - - - President 

Joseph McGlone - - Secretary 

REPRESENTATIVES 

Stewart Whaley \ 5^„,-^^ 

Hamilton WhitefordJ 

Arthur Boyd \ j^^„ -^^ 

Kenneth SpenceJ ' 

Donald Adams 1 Sophomore 

Walter Chapman J 



139] 




Women's Student Council 

Thelma Taylor President 

Eleanor Seal Secretary 

REPRESENTATIX'ES 

Olive Wallace Senior 

Maxine Heiss '. Junior 

Roselle Bishoff Sophomore 

Ella Powell Freshman 

Bernice Moler Day Student 

Louise Richardson Gerneaux Hall 

Olive Seltzer Murphy House 

Nova Thompson ..A 11 House 

Eleanor Seal Practice House 

Gert rude Ryon I ' ///// 

Anna DeRan Homestead 



140] 




Fraternities 



Kappa Alpha 



Founded at Washington and Lee in 1865 



Colors 
Crimson and Gold 



BETA KAPPA CHAPTER 

Established in 1914 



National Publication 
Kappa Alpha Journal 

Local Publication 
The Terrapin 



Flowers 
Magnolia and Red Rose 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Lemuel Broughton 
Ernest Cory 
Harold Cotterman 
Frank Day 



Stuart Shaw 



Allen Griffith 
Willard Hillegeist 
L. J. Poelma 



FRATRES IN URBE 



Charles Richardson 
Thomas Symons 
Reginald Truitt 
Thomas Taliaferro 



C. LeRoy Mackert 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



Graduate Students 



A. Kirkland Besley 



Harold Bonnet 
Charles Barber 
Edward Lohse 



William S. Hill 
Munroe Leaf 



D'Arcy Bonnet 
Paul Doerr 
I. Burbage Harrison 
Joseph Harrison 



G. Page Gardner 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-Six 

Carvel Moseman 
Alvin Parker 
Hugh Reading 



P. Paul Schrider 
Joseph B. Seth 
Stewart M. Whaley 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-Seven 
Herbert Smither 



Edward M. Tenney, Jr. 
Paul Triplett 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-Eight 



Henry Matthews 
Charles M. Miller 
Edson B. Olds, Jr. 



Charles Pugh 
Charles Shelton 
Charles Sleasman 
Joseph E. Zulick 



142] 



Sigma Phi Sigma 

Founded at University of Pennsylvania in 1908 

DELTA CHAPTER 
Established at University of Maryland in 191(3 



Colors 
White and Gold 



Geary Eppley 
Harry Hoshall 
Jacob Metzger 
Milton Pyle 



Harry McDonnell 
Burton Ford 



Flowers 
Daffodils and Lillies of the Valley 



Publication 
"The Monad" (Quarterly) 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



FRATRES IN URBE 



G. N. Schramm 
Burton Shipley 
Thomas Spann 
Sidney Steinberg 



MacFarland Brewer 
Ridgely Axt 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Graduate Students 
Wilhelm Weber 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-Six 



Albert A. Adv 
Russell Allen 
Arthur Bonnet 
Joseph Endslow 



Craig Bowman 
Harry Glennum 
Benjamin Le Sueur 



Samuel Ady 
William Burleigh 
(). R. Carrington 
Walter Chapman 
J. S. Da\idson 
John Gadd 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-Seven 

Edward Marks 
Class of Nineteen Twenty-Eight 



Boyd Fisher 
Winship Green 
Benjamin Magalis 
PZdward Thompson 



Parks Shipley 
Kenneth Spence 
Charles Weber 



Horace Hampton 
Albin Knight 
B. H. Miller 
Fred A. Middleton 
J. A. Myers 
Norman Shoemaker 



Daniel luihey 



144] 




w 



Sigma Nu 



Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1S69 

DELTA PHI CHAPTER 

Established in 1917 



Colors 
Black, White and Gold 



Publication 
''The Delta" 



Flower 
White Rose 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Thomas Spence 
Lawrence Bomberger 



Leslie Bopst 
Henry Walls 



Earl Palmer 



FRATRES IN URBE 



Leslie Bopst 



Henry Walls 



Jean Brayton 
William Supplee 
Edward Christmas 
John Ray 



Myron Stevens 
Roger Whiteford 
John Tonkin 
Clarke Beach 
E. R. Deibert 
Leland Cardwell 



Donald Adams 
W. Lloyd Eastlack 
J. Harold Bafford 
John Daley 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Tiventy-Six 

Ralph Lanigan 
Hamilton Whiteford 
Walter Troxell 
Kenneth Price 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-Seven 

Forrest Coakley 
W'illiam Beatty 
Herbert Murray 
Arthur Beavens 
Arthur Boyd 
Fred Herzog 
George Abrams 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-Eight 



Bruce Emerson 
Lawrence Bomberger, Jr. 
Lewis Thomas 
Alfred Schafer 



146] 



Phi Sigma Kappa 

Founded at Massachusetts AgricultHraJ College in 1873 

Colors ■ Flower 

Silver and Magenta Carnation 

Publication 
"Eta Terrapin " 

FRATRE IN FACULTATE 
Dr. Raymond Reed 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-Six 

James H. Bounds, Jr. Earnest H. Shipley 

Edward B. Longyear Marvin H. White 

George H. Schmidt 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-Seven 

Samuel Crosthwaite Joseph I. McCabe 

David Dallas, Jr. Roger O'Donnell, Jr. 

Karl B. Frazier Albert Petruska 

John H. Hornbaker, Jr. E. Nelson Snouffer, Jr. 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-Eight 

William C. Barr, Jr. William H. Press 

Stuart B. Gibson John Savage 

Robert E. Hoar Roger V. L. Snouffer 

Karl Neunam Thomas S. Strong 

Elwood Nicholas • W. Kennedy Waller 
Ralph Wilson Powers Harry Wells 



148] 



Delta Sigma Phi 

Founded in the College of the City of Neu' York in 1899 

ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER 
Established in 1924 



Colors 
Nile Green and White 



Flower 
White Carnation 



Publications 
' The Carnation ' 
" The Sphinx" 



George Schulz 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Charles Hale 



Robert Straka 



Edward Coblentz 
Gilbert Dent 
Lionel Ensor 
John Faber 
Mason Hopwood 



Leland Cheek 
Oscar Coblentz, Jr. 
Robert Davis 
George Morrison 



William Blandford 
Roy Cheek 
Irving Greenlaw 
Wesley Kyle 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Graduate Students 
J. A. Burroughs John Wilson 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-Six 



Thomas Kelley 
Merle Kline 
Joseph McGlone 
John Morsell 
John Waters 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-Seven 



Edwin Rothgeb 
Leroy Sheriff 
Wilbur N. Snyder 
Howard Tippett 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-Eight 



Fred C. Linkous 



Burton A. McGann 
Carl Slemmer 
H. Nelson Spottswood 
John Woodward 



150] 



Phi Alpha 



Founded at George Washington University in 1914 
DELTA CHAPTER 



Colors 
Red and Blue 



Samuel Lebowitz 



Paul Gersten 



Robert Goldstein 
Sam Haimowicz 
Herman Jacobs 
Louis Lebowitz 



Flower 
Red Carnation 



Publication 

Phi Alpha Quarterly 

FRATRE IN FACULTATE 
Benjamin Berman 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen T^venty-Six 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-Seven 
Class of Nineteen Twenty-Eight 



Harry Porton 



Arthur Halper 



Paul Lubin 
Isaac Miller 
Elick Norris 
Nathan Schuman 



152 




w 



Color 
Cardinal Red 



Alpha Omicron Pi 

Founded at Barnard College in 1897 

PI DELTA CHAPTER 

Established in 1924 



Publication 
" To Dragma' 



Flower 
Jacqueminot Rose 



Mrs. Frank Bomberger 
Mrs. L. B. Broughton 



PATRONESSES 



Mrs. Samuel M. Shoemaker 
Mrs. Warren Taliaferro 



Miss Amalia Shoemaker 



SORORES IN FACULTATE 
Frieda M. McFarland 



SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Graduate Students 

Elizabeth Flenner Eppley Thelma Winkjer 

Anna Dorsey 



Katherine Baker 
Eugenia Clement 



Julia Louise Behring 
Josephine Blandford 
Gertrude Chesnut 
Helen Custer 



Edith Burnside 
Edna Burnside 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-Six 

Olive Wallace 
Nadia Wright 
Elise Dorsey 

Class of Nineteen Tiventy-Seven 

Ellen Jane Keiser 
Gladys Miller 
Kathryn Stevenson 
Elizabeth Taylor 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-Eight 

Evelyn Kuhnle 
Nova Thompson 



154] 




U;a^^ f. YLaj^^i^ '/<r 



:vi 



Sigma Delta 



Founded at University of Alaryland in 1920 



Colors 
Blue and Gold 



Mrs. Charles Appleman 
Mrs. Harry Patterson 



SORORES IN URBE 



Mrs. Stewart Shaw 



Flower 
White Lily 



Mrs. Thomas Symons 
Mrs. Albert Woods 



Betty Amos 
Mary Miller Browne 
Dorothy Murray 
Phyllis Morgan 



Rachel Atkinson 
Helen Beyerle 
Charlotte Collins 



Constance Church 
Frances Freeny 
Frances Gunby 
Louise Marlow 



ADX'LSOR IN FACULTATE 
Miss Marie Mount 

SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-Six 

Mary Riley 
Thelma Taylor 
Margaret Wolfe 
Dorothy Young 
Louise Richardson 



Class of Nineteen Ttventy-Seven 



Gertrude Ryon 
Naomi Ryon 
Eleanor Seal 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-Eioht 



Frances Morris 
Virginia Price 
Ruth Williams 
Marv Stewart York 



Mary Jane McCurdy 



1.56] 



Kappa Xi 



Founded at University of Marylajid in 1924 



Colors 
Black and White 



Flower 
Black-Eyed Susan 



SORORES IN FACULTATE 
Miss Susan Harman Miss Alma Preinkert Miss Constance Stanley 



Mrs. F. E. Lee 



PATRONESSES 



Mrs. R. C. Calvert 



Ellen Calbreath 
Helen Conner 
Louise Harbaugh 
Maxine Heiss 
Ruth McRae 



Mary Bourke 
Josephine Kell}' 



SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Graduate Student 
Margaret Preinkert 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-Six 
Polly Savage 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-Seven 



Winifred McMinimy 



Irene Mead 
Lillian Nevitt 
Bernice Moler 
Olive Seltzer 
Alberta Woodward 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-Eight 



Nona Miliner 
Margaret Wolfe 



:i581 



Nu Sigma Omicron 



Founded at University of Maryland in 1916 



Colors 
Royal Purple and Old Gold 



Flower 
Tiger Lily 



Publication 
" Nu Sis. News" 



'•'^/ 
u 



Oscar Bruce 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Lawrence Hodgins Earl Pickens 



G. W. Malcolm 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Graduate Students 



C. Kinsley McDonald 
Lionel E. Newcomer 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-Six 

Fred S. Scott 
Class of Nineteen Twenty-Seven 



C. Gordon Brightman 
Merritt H. Bottum 
Richard E. Coffman 

D. Edward Cockran 

J. McFadden Dick, Jr. 



Frank Donaldson 



James G. Gray, Jr. 

Class of Nineteen Ttventy-Eight 
Howard McEntee 



Richard Summerill 



Kenneth Stoner 
Ritchie P. Taylor 



Robert P. Kapp 
Harry Kelchner 
Robert Luckey 
Howard Summer 
Egbert Tingley 



Reese L. Sewell 



160] 















ffcS^ 











Delta Mu 



Founded at University of Maryland in 1920 



Colors 
Green and Gold 



William Kemp 



Alfred Clark 
Charles Bennett 
William Cooling 
Thomas Crawford 
Harry Hubbard 
Joseph Longridge 



Thomas Bowyer 
Luther Bromley 
Cecil Cole 
Wade Elgin 
William A. Fisher 



Flower 
Cream Rose 



Publication 
Delta Mu Topics 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Frank Lemon 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-Six 



Paul Sanders 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-Seven 



Robert W. Hi 



Class of Nineteen Twentv-Eight 



Joel R. Jones 
Frank Lewis 
Clarence H. Llewellyn 
Clyde McCurry 



George McCauley 
George Melchoir, Jr. 
Arthur Parsons 
Ira Staley 
George O'Neill 
William Trimble 



James B. Mills 
Adam Noll 
William Peverilj 
Frank Terhune 
Henry Yost 



John Ryerson 
Donald Shook 
Harold Thomen 
Edward Troth 



162] 



Delta Psi Omega 



Founded at Universitv of Maryland in 1920 



Colors 
Maroon and Black 



Devoe Mead 
Benjamin Melroy 
John Shepherd 



Paul Walker 



John Ennis 
Earl Huyett 
Charles McEadden 
Edwin Nihiser 



Miel Burgee 
Mylo Downey 
Henry Easter 
Harold Finch 
George Fettus 
Creston Eunk 
William Graham 



James Cle\eland 
Emory McEadden 
Samuel Molesworth 
John Leatherman 



Flower 
American Beautv Rose 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Lee Schrader 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Graduate Students 
Reford Aldridge 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-Six 



Millard Pinney 
Class of Nineteen Twenty-Seven 



Stanleitjh Jenkins 
Class of Nineteen Twentv-Eight 



Robert Watkins 
Mark Welsh 
Charles White 



Walter Bromlev 



Charles Remsberg 
Russell Strite 
Ernest Walker 
Dwight Walker 



William Korff 
John Lang 
D. A. Melvin 
William Moore 
Alton Nock 
Wilson Runkles 
Wilbur Street 



Edwin Paige 
George Richards 
Donald Stubbs 
Franklin Witter 



1104] 



Sigma Tau Omega 



Founded at University of Maryland in 1921 



Colors 
Maroon and Gold 



Floiver 
Camellia 



FRATRE IN FACULTATE 

Kenneth A. Clark 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Ticenty-Six 



H^dward Danner 
Edward Evans 
Theodore Johnson 



Rafael A. Cha\arria 
Roland A. Lynn 



John Hay 
John Mathews 
James Mcintosh 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-Seven 

Marvin Long 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-Eight 

Robert Miller 



Laurence Lehman 
Francis Lillie 
Earle Rice 



Kenneth Petrie 
Milford Sprecher 



Oris Rader 
Harvey Stanton 
Samuel Winterberg 



1661 



Alpha Zeta 

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



Colors 
Sky Blue and Mauve 



MARYLAND CHAPTER 

Established in 1920 



Publication 

"Alpha Zeta Quarterly" 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Flmver 
Pink Carnation 



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



Paul Walker 
Dwight Walker 



Berton Carmichael 
Frederick Trenk 
Kenneth Clark 
Leroy Ingham 
\'ictor Boswell 
Lee Schraeder 
Robert Watkins 



FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATE 

Graduate Students 



Benjamin Bennett 
Herbert Dieckmann 
Lionel Ensor 
Jack Faber 
Thomas Kelley 



George Bishoff 
Richard Coffman 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-Six 



Class of Nineteen Tiventy-Seven 



Norwood Thornton 



Walter Bromley 
Leland Worthington 



Lionel Newcomer 
Charles Remsburg 
Paul Smith 
Ernest Walker 
Stewart Whaley 

Alton Nock 
Mvron Shear 



168] 



Sigma Delta Pi 

(Honorary Spanish Fraternity) 

Founded at the Lhiivcrsity of California in 1919 

DELTA CHAPTER 
Established in 1920 



Colors 
Red and Gold 



Flower 
Red Carnation 



FRATRE IN FACULTATE 

Constance Stanley 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of Nineteen Tiventy-Six 



Alfred H. Clark 
William F. Kellerman 
George M. McCauley 
Priscilla B. Pancoast 
Thomas Pyles 
Ira M. Staley 



Julia Louise Behring 
Charles W. Butler 
Ellen Calbreath 



C7a55 of Nineteen Twenty-Seveti 



Class of Nineteen Tiventy-Eight 



Evelyn Eckert 



Thelma Taylor 
Nadia Wright 
Dorothy O. Young 
Dorothy Murray 
John Strite 
Arthur C. Parsons 



George Fettus 
Elizabeth Taylor 
Frank H. Terhune 



Donald Shook 



1170] 



Phi Mu 



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



Flowers 
Red Rose Bud 



Colors 
Blue and White 



Arthur Johnson 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Sidney Steinberg 



R. S. Caruthers 
E. F. DeAtley 
\V. F. Kellerman 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Graduate 
Reford Aldridge 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-Six 

Samuel Lebowitz 
Joseph Seth 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-Seven 
Kenneth Spence 



E. E. McKeige 
J. D. Revelle 
E. S. Thompson 



172] 




The National Society of Scabbard and 
Blade Honorary Military Fraternity 

OFFICERS 

Joseph B. Seth Captain 

Hugh D. Reading ^ First Lieutenant 

Lionel K. Ensor __ Second Lieutenant 

George T. O'Neill First Sergeant 

MEMBERS 

Class of Nineteen Ttventy-Six 

Paul Bauer Edward Melchoir 

Arthur Bonnet George O'Neill 

Leiand Cheek Hugh Reading 

Alfred Clark Joseph Seth 

P^dward Danner Ernest Shipley 

Lionel Ensor Edward Thompson 

Madison McCauley William Trimble 

Stewart Whale>" 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-Seven 

William Bewley Mallory Wooster 

Wade Elgin Robert Luckey 

Harry Garber Sidney Lanier 

Kenneth Spence Edward Marks 



1741 



The Fraternities in 
this section are ar- 
ranged in the order 
of their establishment 
at the University of 
Maryland. 





'^Athletics 




The Coaching Staff 

H. C. "Curly" Byru_ Athletic Director, Football, Track 

BuRTOM Shipley _ Baseball and Basket-ball 

L. MArKERT_ _ _ Football 

Geary "Swede" Eppley ..Track 

R. V. Truitt Lacrosse 



|17!M 



The ''M" Men 







FOOTBALL 






Beatty 




Bonnett 




Bromley 


Supplee 




Beasley 




Waters 


Welchel 




Lanigan 




Parker 


Herzog 




Stevens 




Rothgeb 


Thomas 




Tenney 
BASKET-BALL 






Stevens 
Troxell 




Faber 
Ensor 




Beatty 
Cardwell 


Linkous 




Boyd 

Adams 

TRACK 




Supplee 


Whiteford, 


H. 


Deibert 




Supplee 


Endslow 




Ray 




Ditman 


Sheriff 


Allen 

Beatty 

Ensor 


Whiteford, R. 
LACROSSE 

BASEBALL 


Faber 

Reading 

McDonald 


Hill 


Stevens 




Brayton 




Re m s b u r 


Besley 




Burgee 




Spinney 


Murray 




Troxell 




Nihiser 


Schrider 


Weber 
Burns 
Greene 


TENNIS 


Kimbrough 

Tan 

Tingley 


Snyder 



180] 



Football 





Manager Ennis 



|HE Maryland football team of 1923 set a 

standard which will pro\e hard for any 

succeeding combination to surpass or even 

match, and though the eleven of 1925 did 

not reach such heights, it cannot be said 

that the team failed, despite the fact that it did not 

win a majority of its games. But let lis discuss what 

actually happened last Fall. 

When Maryland lined up for the first clash of 192.5, 
the class of 192(5 distinguished itself by having fi\'e ot 
its members in prominent places on the team. These 
were Captain "Zuke" Supplee, "Fats" Bonnet, 
"Chief" Beatty, "Pat" Lanigan and "Tubby" 
Waters. In the first game, that with Washington 
College, the Old Line eleven was victorious to 
the extent of 16 to 0. Although the opposing team 
was much heavier, it was entirely outplayed. Assuming the role of the wasp, 
Maryland's shifty combination stung the Chestertown team in every point of 
play. They mixed cross bucks with forward passes and twice marched down 
the field for touchdowns, with Thomas, Pugh, and Linkous carrying the ball. 
Each Washington offensive was shattered easily. Their superior weight 
proved a negligible factor, and only when forward passes were resorted to, was 
there any offensive that could be considered really competitive. Maryland 
secured twelve first downs while the Eastern Shoremen had only three to their 
credit. Maryland's offensive in the first half had already netted the two 
touchdowns and had "Curly" feeling that he could safely trust our hopes to 
the reserves. Consequently he turned the remainder of the game over to them 
mainly. Naturally they did not stand out so prominently as did the regulars, 
but they successfully combated scoring attempts on the part of the enemy. 
Maryland's touch-downs were made by 
Thomas and Linkous. 

A third was scored but it was called back 
because of a linesman's being off side. The 
outstanding features were the punting and 
defensive work of Captain Supplee, and the 
smooth working of our "pony" backfield. 
Our second scheduled game, that with 
Western Maryland, was cancelled by them 
because of their inability to produce a 
formidable team that could comply with 
the regulations of the Southern Con- 
ference. 

The third game, that with Rutgers, was 
more than satisfactory. It was won lOtoO. 
In the language of the Philadelphia Public 
Ledger "A well-drilled, scrappy, Uni\ersity 
of Maryland football team vanquished the 
scarlet of Rutgers 16 to 0, on Franklin 
field." In the first quarter the wind was 
against us, but during the second and third 
periods the Terrapins piled up all their 
points. The game was superbly played on 




(Continued on page ISo) 



Coach Byrd 



[ISIj] 



Football Chronicle 



OFFICIALS 



H. C. Byrd .^ 

Burton Shipley 
J. Ennis 



Coach 

Coach 

.Manager 



Supplee, Captain 

Beatty 

Tonkin 

Bromley 

Waters 

A. Bonnett 

Herzog 

Lanigan 

Coblentz 

Granger 

Seth 

Dallas 

Tenney 



SQUAD 

Faber 

Besley 

Parker 

Stevens 

Rothgeb 

Troxell 

Boyd 

Reading 

Cardwell 

Schaeffer 

Miller 

Stephens 

Adams 

Leschinsky 



Zulick 

Woodward 

Olds 

Brown 

Winterberg 

Leatherman 

Bafford 

Welchel 

Doerr 

Pugh 

Thomas 

Greenlaw 

Linkous 



SCHEDULE 

U. of M. 
September 26 — Washington College - 19 



October 


10 


October 


17- 


October 


24- 


October 


31- 


November 


14- 


November 


26 



-Rutgers College 

-Virginia Polytechnic Institute. 

-University of Virginia 

-University of North Carolina.. 

-Washington and Lee - 

-Johns Hopkins University 



16 




7 



0pp. 
6 

3 
6 
16 
3 
7 



(Continued from page 1S3) 

our part and a well earned victory was the reward. The baffling of the Rut- 
gers attack in the second quarter, followed by the smooth work of Supplee and 
Ham Adams culminating in the first touchdown by "Skeets" Parker, and the 
thrilling march from niidfield resulting in a no less exciting run for the final 
15 yards by "Ed" Tenne>' for the second score, were the two occasions which 
justified the Philadelphia Inquirer in saying that "Maryland was found doing 
some real 'trick' stuff." 

Feeling well satisfied with the outcome of her first two combats Maryland 
was doomed to disappointment when she met Virginia Polytechnic Institute 
on October 17 at Washington and lost 3 to 0. 

The Virginia Poly game inaugurated a series of rainy Saturdays and also a 
series of defeats. Necessarily the playing of the teams was slowed up to a 
marked degree. The "Gobbler" backs, because of their weight and experience, 
seemed better able to adapt themselves to conditions than our own men. 
The winning points went to the Blacksburg eleven in the fourth period after 
it held for downs on the 1.5 yard line and Robertson, quarterback, drop-kicked 
from the 23 yard mark. No amount of line plunging, passing or running by the 
Maryland team was able to overcome the three point ad\antage. Near the 
end of the first half the Black and Gold was in a good position to score, having 
the ball on the 13 yard line, but a lack of time dashed the hopes of the Old 
Liners. After the drop-kick by Poly, runs by Stevens and Thomas carried the 
ball from our 30 yard line to their 18 yard mark. On the next play Tenney 



185] 




Beatty 



Supplee 



carried the ball to the 4 yard line, but it was 
called back because of an off side. Thus the 
two chances for scroes went glimmering. 

Running into weather and ground condi- 
tions many times worse than those in which 
the V. P. I. game was played, the Old 
Liners renewed their relationship with the 
L^Tiversity of \'irginia on October 23 at 
Charlottesville. It was evident from the 
start of the game that a lucky break would 
decide the result. That break went to 
\'irginia, and it won 6 to 0. A blocked 
punt of Captain Supplee's on our 12 yard 
line was recovered by Virginia and paved 
the way for the lone score. 

The game was a punting duel, with Vir- 
ginia having a slight advantage. The ball 
was carried over from this point by a \'ir- 
ginia back, who aided by his slippery uniform and the muddy going managed 
to slip from the grasp of two Maryland tacklers. 

Despite the bad weather, the game was well attended by both \'irginia and 
Maryland enthusiasts. It was Virginia's home-coming day and the Cavaliers 
had prepared for a gala occasion. It doubtless would have been a grand affair 
had it not rained so incessantly. 

Maryland met North Carolina in the Baltimore Stadium on October 30, 
and for the third consecutive week the elements conspired against the Old Line 
eleven and it was beaten 16 to 0. 

The game was played after a snow storm had made a lake out of the field 
in Baltimore. The mud was inches deep and Maryland's "pony" backfield 
had very heavy going. Fumbles on account of the slippery ball were frequent, 
and the Tarheels got most of the breaks when the misplays occurred. Indeed, 
several times they recovered their own fumbles for gains. They also profited 
when Maryland was forced twice to make "safeties" on account of the elusive- 
ness of the ball. These accounted for four of Carolina's points. One of her 
two touchdowns was due to a blocked kick. The other was a rather lucky 
break that occurred when a Tarheel back tried to ground a pass when he saw 
none of his own men free. One of his teammates seized the ball and made a 
twenty yard dash with it to score. Maryland played the only really poor game 



MM! 


un 







.Ml), vs. V. P. I. 



186] 





Bonnet 



Welchel 



of the season in this contest. 

Playing against Yale at New 

^^^^^^ Haven, on November 6, on dry 

^1^^^^^^^^^ land for the first time in a month 

^^^^^^^^^^ it appeared for a half that the 

■H^^H^ ■ Maryland team was going to rise 

W ^^r^ ' w to the heights reached by the 

J I , ^ eleven of 1923, when the Old 

' ■ Eli's were held to a 14 to 16 

score. However, it was not to 

be, and although the Old Liners 

led 14 to 10 at the end of the first 

half they gave way in the final 

quarter and were beaten, 43 to 

14. It was simply a case of 

Yale's ha\'ing too much reserve 

power to send continually into the combat. Maryland held the best the 

Eli's had for almost three quarters but "Curly" had no such squad as his 

riv'als and the Old Liners could not withstand the relentless onslaught. Lin- 

kous, our husky fullback, created a good impression by tearing great gaps in 

the Blue line. He scored one of his two touchdowns by a five yard slash through 

the position played by Joss, Yale's captain. Kirk Besley and "Knocky" 

Thomas were both consistent ground gainers, and were towers of strength on 

the defense, repeatedly breaking up ¥A\ passes and stopping end runs. The 

line also played fine football until the men wore themselves out. 

This game, coming as it did on the heels of the poor showing against North 
Carolina, proved conclusively that Maryland had a real threat on dry field and 
raised the Old Liners' stock considerably. 

Home coming day, contrary to tradition, provided almost perfect football 
weather. Byrd stadium was filled by alumni, students, and others who saw 
Maryland go down before Washington and Lee, 7 to 3, in a great battle. 

For three periods the wearers of the Black and Gold staved ofi the desper- 
ate attacks of the \Mrginians. Three times the Maryland line held in the very 




MD. vs. WASHINGTON COLLEGE 



1S71 







Herzog 



Schafer 



Parker 



Troxell 



shadow of its goal posts and allowed Besley to get off tremendous punts to 
send the ball out of danger. In the third period, by means of Stevens' drop 
kick Maryland scored, and in the final period it seemed that she was on her 
way to another counter when her march was halted by the interception of one 
of her passes. 

At this time the Generals "turned the wolf loose" and made a march to 
a touchdown. Palmer, brilliant back, was the big factor, although it was 
Rauber who actually went over for the touchdown. 

Besley's kicking and the play of the Maryland line were the outstanding 
features of Maryland's play. Washington and Lee had the best team in the 
South Atlantic section, and was picked to beat Maryland by at least three 
touchdowns. The Generals were lucky to pull the game out of the fire. 

Maryland closed her 1925 season by allowing Johns Hopkins to tie for the 
third successive year. This time the score was 7 to 7. 

It appeared as if the game was "on ice" for Maryland, when, in the second 
quarter Stevens took Supplee's pass and sprinted for a touchdown and kicked 
the extra point. In fact, had Maryland had a few more seconds to go in the 
first half it would undoubtedly have had another score, for the Old Liners 
had reached the five yard line when the whistle blew for intermission. 

Fate, it seemed, decided otherwise, for after seesawing back and fourth 
throughout the third quarter, Hopkins, aided by several penalties, finally 
scored. Their try for point was successful by inches and the remainder of the 




MD. vs. J. H. U. 



188] 




game was devoted to the futile at- 
tacks of both teams. Captain Sup- 
plee, Bromley, Waters, Beatty and 
Bonnet were seen in togs for the last 
time in this game. 

These last four years have shown 
merely the beginning of a football 
organization at Maryland. Each 
year has brought improvements in 
facilities, greater interest, and more 
wholehearted student support of the 
game, and we believe that succeeding 
Reveilles will tell the story of de- 
served success in this sport. 




Tenney 



Besley 





Bromley 



Lanigan 




MD. vs. WASHINGTON ANU LEE 



:i89] 



Basket-ball 





|TARTING out three season ago in 
Rasket-ball, a sport that was absokitely 
new to us, we have forged ahead 
rapidly, until at present, we are 
recognized as one of the leading expo- 
nents ot the game in the east. 

Our Basket-ball history, short as it is, has been, 
on the whole, a succession of Maryland triumphs. 
With the acquisition of a new gym, three years 
ago, we started in on our first season of competi- 
tion, and fared rather well. For a green team to 
win victories from Washington and Lee, V. M. I. 
and Richmond, and to advance to the third round 
in the Southern Tournament was no slight accom- 
plishment. Our game with North Carolina, confer- 
ence champion, which we lost by a narrow margin, 
probably was the best of the year in this region. 

1924-25 was outstanding in every respect, and we established a reputation 
which we have more than upheld. Twelve victories out of .seventeen games, 
a record we may well be proud of, considering the class of competition encoun- 
tered, was made. 

Our success in Basket-ball has been due primarily to two things; the ex- 
cellent tutelage of Coach Burton Shipley and secondly the fact that the squad 
has remained nearly intact for three years. Faber, Ensor, Supplee, Beatty 
and Troxell, the surviving members of the first year's squad, backed up by 
Cardwell, Boyd and Stevens, Juniors, and Adams, Linkous, Woodward, 
Welchel and Stevens, Sophomores, made up a formidable squad for the past 
season's game. 

Playing the first game of the 1925-26 season with Washington and Lee, we 
won rather easily by a score of 40 to 27. The entire squad figured in the 
contest and at no time were we seriously pressed. Navy, which won over 
many outstanding quints, was then taken to task by 
the Old Line dribblers, in a rather handy fashion. The 
next three games, with Richmond, V. M. L and a 
second game with Washington and Lee were won with 
little difficulty. The Y. P. L game, because of the 
smallness of our host's gym was close. 

The game with Washington College drew one of the 
largest crowds the gym has ever held, and it will be 
well remembered. It was a clean, hard fought struggle, 
from which we were able to emerge \ictorious. Better 
reserve material was probably the most important 
factor in our victory. However, the floor work and 
general playing of both teams was excellent. 

(Continued on page l.'K'f) 




191 



. 


iSSHPB^^^r?^ 


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; 1 



Basket-ball Chronicle 

OFFICIALS 

Burton Shipley Coach 

HopwoOD Manager 

SQUAD 

Stevens Faber Beatty 

Troxell Ensor Cardwell 

Linkous Boyd Supplee 

Adams 



SCHEDULE 

U. of M. 0pp. 

Washington and Lee 40 27 

Naval Academy _ 21 12 

Richmond - 30 14 

Virginia Military Institute 30 21 

Washington and Lee 33 20 

Virginia Polytechnic Institute 19 17 

University of Virginia 28 34 

North Carolina 23 22 

University of West \'irginia 25 15 

Duke University 41 20 

LTniversity of Virginia 30 21 

Princeton 32 26 

Gallaudet 40 13 

Washington College 30 26 

Stevens . 24 27 

Virginia Polytechnic Institute .^ 30 14 



.1 193 ] 




(Continued from page 191) 

In our encounter with Stevens Tech, we met our first defeat. Regardless of 
how good the visitors were, we must say in justice to ourselves that a decided 
"skimp" was upon us. Our second contest with V. P. I. played on a sizeable 
floor, proved a rather easy game, but such was not the case in the l^niversity 
of Virginia. The Cavaliers produced a better brand of basket-ball than we 
could muster at the time, and won 34 to 28. 

The engagement with North Carolina was somewhat of a repetition of 
the Washington College game; one that was thrilling from start to finish, 
with neither team gaining over a three point lead at any time. The Old Liners 
won by a single point. It is almost impossible to mention, as outstanding, the 
work of any Maryland players, so well did they fill their positions. The con- 
test with West \'irginia was devoid of thrills and was interrupted by numerous 




1941 




fouls called on the Mountaineers. They were evidently used to a rougher 
style of play than that practiced in this section. 

After a rather easy victory over Duke Uni\ersity, we won from the 
University of Virginia, thus breaking even in the two games with the Cavaliers. 
Following this, Maryland won a hard fought game from Princeton. It was 
anybody's game up until about the last few minutes, when we amassed a 
six point lead, giving us our margin of victory. The lead changed hands con- 
stantly and it was only by the determined and aggressive type of playing that 
we won. 

Despite the loss of its opening game of the Southern Conference tourney, 
to the Mississippi Aggies, Maryland experienced an exceptional season and 
established an enviable record in wining fourteen out of sixteen games on the 
regular schedule. 







19.51 




Ill IKE 



Track 





Manager Herzog 



|HE track world knows of Maryland. 
K\er since the signing of the Armistice 
the sport of the cinder path has been 
following the trend of all the other 
sports at the University of Maryland 
in their advance to the top. This year seems to be 
such a banner year, that in the light of it all 
previous seasons would seem tame. Therefore it 
would seem better to eliminate any further 
discussion of past years of track and confine our- 
selves to the season of 1926. 

During the indoor season, Coach Byrd con- 
centrated his efforts on the mile relay team. His 
excellent coaching was well rewarded, for Mary- 
land's quartet was credited with being one of the 
fastest and most consistent teams in the east. In 
the Milrose Games at New York they defeated 
Columbia, Penn, and Boston College in the fast 
time of 3.37 3-5. Bowdoin, the pride of New England was the next team to 
meet defeat at the hands of the fast boys from the south. Other victories were 
won in Brooklyn ; and in Baltimore, Yale was humbled before a record crowd in 
the Hopkins 5th Regiment Armory Games. While the relay team was gather- 
ing laurels in the north the rest of the team went to Richmond and won the 
Annual Indoor Meet held there. 

The outdoor season is anticipated with much enthusiasm and the wearers of 
the Black and Gold of Old Maryland are expected to enjoy a very prosperous year. 
Some of the outstanding men on the squad are: Captain Joe Endslow, 
holder of the South Atlantic record for the 440 and an able half-miler; Henry 
Mathews and Lewis Thomas, relay men and good sprinters; Leroy .Sheriff, 
who, with Endslow makes the fourth relay man, guards Maryland's honors 
over the hurdles outdoors. 

Charles Pugh and Roger Whiteford are excellent sprinters. 
The distance races are cared for by John Gadd, Fred Middleton, Neunam, 
and "Bob" Hill; while Diebert, Supplee, Ditman, Shear, Dan Fahey, White- 
ford and Zulick, uphold our banner in the field events. 

The outdoor 
meets did not 
begin until after 
this book went 
to press, so 
naturally a com- 
plete record of 
the trackmen 
cannot be given. 
We can onl}' 
hope that the 
true spirit of '26 
will be shown in 
these, as nobly 
as it was in the 
indoor e\'ents. 

Coaches Eppley and Byrd 




197] 







ippR^VHinH 


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Track Chronicle 



OFFICIALS 

H. C. Byrd Coach 

Geary Eppley Coach 

Fred Herzog .— — Manager 

George Morrison Assistant Manager 

SQUAD 



Joe Endslow, 


Captain 


Hill 


Shear 


Diebert 


Mathews 




Gadd 


Faith 


Ray 


Pugh 




Middleton 


McFadden 


Weber 


Whiteford 




Burleigh 


Knight 


Blandz 


Thomas 




Doerr 


Ditman 


Hitch 


Sheriff 




Neunam 


Zulick 


England 


Fahey 




Bowman 
SCHEDULE 


Supplee 





Indoors 

February 4 — Milrose A. A. Games. Mile Relay won from Dartmouth, 
Pennsylvania and Boston College. 

February 6 — Boston A. A. Games. Mile Relay won from Bowdoin College. 

February 13 — University of Richmond Meet, won with 14 points. 

February L3 — Wilco A. C. Games. Mile Relay won from Columbia, Fordham 
and New York University. 

February 23 — New York. Mile Relay second to Pennsylvania with Yale third. 

February 27 — Johns Hopkins 5th Regiment Armory Games. Mile Relay won 
from Yale and University of Richmond. 

Outdoors 

April 3 — V. M. I. in Washington 

April 10 — Georgia Tech. Relays 

April 17 — State Meet at Annapolis. 

April 24 — Penn Relays 

May 1 — University of Virginia 

May 8 — Johns Hopkins University... 

May 15 — Southern Conference Meet 

May 22 — Naval Academy 



199] 




Relay Team 



Endslow 
Mathews 



Thomas 
Sheriff 



[200] 



^ 



ip^# 



^ 



m 



y^X^' 



» «, 




^ 



w 





« 




Lacrosse 





Manager Allen 



|ACROSSE seems to have adapted itself 

to Maryland and Maryland in turn 

seems to have adapted herself fully to 

the "antelope" game. This may be 

seen in the national standing of the Old Line 

^^ lacrosse teams. 

I I ' ^B In the spring of 1923, in spite of losses of closely 

M ' ij^^H contested games to Hopkins and the Naval 
Academy, Maryland was a serious contender for 
national honors. Captain-elect Marty was named 
all-American and in addition, Marden, Burger, 
Branner, McQuade and Heidalback were named on 
secondary all-American teams. 

The success of the following season far outstrips 
that of '23. This year we defeated Pennsylvania, Stevens, Navy and 
Hopkins. The Naval Academy had not been defeated for seven years 
prior to this. 

Our steady climb upwards had its climax in the season of 1925, 
when, under the leadership of Captain Burger, Old Maryland won the 
Southern Di\ision Title of the Inter-Collegiate League, winning from 
Lehigh, Hopkins, New York University, the University of Pennsyl- 
\ania and Swarthmore, and playing a tie with Ste\ens. 

For the present season we have but 
one game to show us how successful our 
team will be. This is the game with 
the combined teams of the English Uni- 
versities of Cambridge and Oxford. In 
this game the '26 team responded nobly 
to the excellent tutelage of Coach Truitt 
and defeated the Britishers with a score of 
11 to 4. 

The trend of Old Maryland seems ever 

upward and onward and may the great 

Spirit of '26 which so fully permeates all 

other activities come to a full and grand 

climax in the record of the Lacrosse Team 

of 1926. 

Coach Truitt 




[203] 



Lacrosse Chronicle 

OFFICIALS 

R. Truitt ..Coach 

E. RussEL Allen ...Manager 



Faber, Captain 

Allen, Manager 

Reading 

A. Bonnett 

Davidson 

Tenny 

Jones 

Morris 

Chapman 



SQUAD 

LeSueur 

Boyd 

Muzzy 

Linkous 

Bafford 

DeRan 

Slemmer 

Meyers 

Lanigan 



Ady 

Harrison 

Brown 

Street 

Cleveland 

Lewandowski 

Bowyer 

Llewllyn 

McDonald 



SCHEDULE 

U. of M. 

March 27 — L'Hirondelle Club (Practice Contest) 

April 3 — Oxford-Cambridge English Team 11 

April 10 — Swarthmore - 

April 19 — Lafayette - - 

April 24 — University of Virginia - 

May 1 — University of Pennsylvania — - 

May 8 — Ste\ens Institute — - - 

May 15 — Lehigh — -- 

May 22 — Johns Hopkins University 



0pp. 



[205] 




.--.Xa^ "^/---«Cl; i 





jiBfia*-**^' 




-<*«i^* 



■J.-if: 






OXFORD - CAMBRiDGu^ 





Baseball 





|HE history of baseball in 1923 

is too deeply buried under a 

mass of tradition and lore for 

us to uncover it. Nevertheless 

we lia\e every reason to believe that the 

season was good, and that under the 

captaincy of "Rosy" Pollock the "Climax 

Club" Flourished. 

In 1924, however, the team was rather 
successful despite the postponement of 
many games because of rain or wet fields. 
Under Captain Bob Burdett the Old 
Liners defeated the Catholic University to 
wind up a fairly good year. "Pete" 
Schrider of the Class of '26 was elected to the Captaincy for 1925. 

Under the leadership of "Pete" the nine won half its games and defeated 
such teams as North Carolina, Washington and Lee, South Carolina, Lehigh, 
Richmond and Hopkins. Walter Troxell of the class of '26 was elected to 
succeed Captain Schrider. Other members of the class who helped to make the 
year successful were "Archie" Spinney and "Ed" Nihiser. 

This season the cold weather handicapped the practice considerably, but 
the nine was able to defeat the llniversity of Richmond in the first game. It is 
too early to tell just how things will turn out, but it is at least safe to say that 
all indications are exceedingly favorable. 



Manager Christmas 




Coach Shipley 



[ 209 ] 



Baseball Chronicle 



OFFICIALS 

B. Shipley. ..Coach 

E. Christmas Manager 



Troxell, Captain 

Nihiser 

Spinney 

Mills 

Miller 

Coakley 

Beachley 



SQUAD 

Davis 

Murray 

Stevens 

Brayton 

Burgee 

McGann 

Bromley 

Crawford 



Nock 

DeMarco 

Barr 

Lang 

Staley 

Wright 

Easter 



SCHEDULE 

U. of M. 

March 25 — University of Richmond 

April 2 — Yale 4 

April 5 — University of Virginia 

April 6 — Lehigh 

April 7 — University of Pennsylvania 

April 8— - - 

April 9— 

April 13 — Hampden-Sidney 

April 15 — University of Virginia 

April 21 — Gallaudet 

April 22 — Washington College 

April 24 — Naval Academy 

April 27— Mt. St. Mary's 

May 1 — Loyola .. — 

May 3 — Virginia Polytechnic Institute 

May 7 — Virginia Military Institute 

May 10 — Washington and Lee 

May 15 — Washington College 



Opp. 



[211 





Nihiser 



Brayton 



Yells 



Hee — Haw — Ho — Go — 

Mar — y — land — 

Hee — Haw — Ho — Go — 

Mar — y — land — 

Hee! Haw! Ho! Go! Maryland 

Hee! Haw! Ho! Go! Maryland! 



Whistle !!!! 

Boom !— Rah !— 
U— M Rah! Rah! 
U— M Rah! Rah! 
Team! Team! TEAM! 



Who owns this team? 

Who owns this team? 

Who owns this team? The people say. 

Why we own this team. 

SURE we own this team 

M-A-R-Y-L-A-N-D— Hurrah ! 



213 1 




Cross-Country Team 



Petruska 




Gadd 


Nuenam 




Cole 


Staley 




Myer 


Froelich 


Bowman 


Remsburg 



214 





Tennis 



SQUAD 




Bill Weber, Captain 


Burleigh 


Burns, Manager 


Spotswood 


Tingley 


Troth 


Green 


Shelton 






Tan 



Burns SCHEDULE Weber 

U. of M. 0pp. 

April 10 — Western Maryland 

April 17 — Washington College 

April 24— Frosh - - 

April 27 — University of Virginia - - - - — 

May 1 — Johns Hopkins University — - 

May 5 — William and Mary 

May 8 — Catholic lTni\ersity 

May 1 1 — Virginia Polytechnic Institute — — - 

May 14 — University of Pennsylvania 

May 15 — University of Delaware .- - - — 

May 19 — Catholic University. - - 

May 20 — Naval Academy 



[2151 






^^^s^^^^ 



Freshman 
^Athletics 



n -t y ^ — ^ 




October 
October 
October 
October 
November 



10- 
17- 
23- 
31- 

7- 



Freshman Football 

RECORD 

U. of M. Opp. 

-Devitt Prep — 7 

-North Carolina Frosh - - 19 

-Virginia Frosh - -- 14 7 

-Catholic University Frosh..... 7 

-Naval Academy Plebes 7 28 






n 



L. MACKERT, Coach 



12171 




FRESHMAN BASKET-BALL 




FRESHMAN' TRACK 



[218] 




FRESHMAN BASEBALL 




FRESHMAN LACROSSE 



[219] 







Inter-Fraternity Basket-ball 



Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity, Winners 



Mason Hopwood 
Gilbert Dent 
Carl Slemmer 



TEAM MEMBERS 



Burton McGann 
Bob Straka 
W. Snyder 



GREAT deal of interest has been shown in Inter- 
fraternity Basket-ball at Maryland. For the third 
consecutive year the Delta Sigma Phi team has 
captured the title of the league. Delta Mu, the 
winner in the Local group has also had the distinction of con- 
testing the National loop title holder for the championship. 
It is safe to say that the 1927 season will see the same if not 
greater interest shown in this indoor game. 




[ 220 1 




ZTn. 



L 



An 



0CAL3 




- AVKA. 




^^serve Officers Training 

Qorps 



The Reserve Officers' Training Corps 





|HE work of the department of Military 
Science and Tactics has been very favor- 
able this year. The untiring efforts of 
Major Everett and his staff have in a 
large degree been responsible for this development. 

The training a student undergoes while attached to 
this department is of great benefit to him, not only 
as a soldier, but in the rudiments of citizenship and 
patriotism. The cadet learns things during his course 
that he will carry with him all through life. 

The Reserve Officers' Training Corps is a universal 
institution throughout the universities and colleges 
of the United States. Every year the War Department 
holds a general inspection of all the cadet units of the 
nation. They choose from these units a group that 
is above the average in its training and these units 
are put on a list of Distinguished Colleges. The 
University of Maryland Battalion is now enjoying 
its fourth consecutive year upon this list. It is the 

desire of every man and officer in the department to keep our school upon this 

list. 



Major George T. E\ xrLtt 
U. S. A. 




{ r.v,',:->:v.vr;>>,7 'lis.; -;/'-„, 



[224] 



Cadet Staff 



Lieutenant-Colonel, Joseph B. Seth 
Major, Milton S. Whaley 
Adjutant-Captain, Ellesmere E. McKeige 




ALBERTA WOODWARD, Batallion Sponsor 



[2251 




i I i l! 






Company "A" Infantry 



Eric C. Metzeroth, Commander 



Captains 



Lawrence L. Lehman 
George E. Melchoir, Jr. 



Edward B. Marks 
Paul B. Gunbv 



W- 



1st Lieutenants 

William H. Whiteford 

1st Sergeant 
\\'ade H. Elgin 

Sergeants 
Amos B. Beachlev 




IRIS WHITE, Sponsor 



Leland H. Cheek 

Thomas B. Crawford 
Joseph L. Jones 



Robert B. Luckey 
H. E. Hassler 



226] 




Company "B" Infantry 



Captains 



Russell B. Allen, Commander 



Joseph C. Longridge 
Wade G. Dent, Jr. 



Samuel L. Crosthwait 
Wilbur M. Leaf 



1st Lieutenants 

Lionel K. Ensor 

1st Sergeant 
Kenneth F. Spence 

Sergeants 



William K. Bishop 



Theodore W. Johnson 
Ernest H. Shipley 



W'illiam S. Hill, Jr. 
Harry F. Garber 




HELEN BEVERLE, Sponsor 






[2271 



. ".'>/:y.. ''^■■i,:"'-k;,. "',i?.>-:."'t^.::l 



\%\\ 




Company "C" Infantry 



George I'. O'Neill, Commander 



Captains 



1st Lieutenants 



Jean H. Brayton 
Hugh D. Reading 



Madison G. McCauley 



Edward M. Lohse 
Ira M. Staley 



1st Sergeant 
George W. Morrison 



Sergeants 
Sidney E. Lanier 
Norwood A. Eaton, Jr. Myron B. Ste\'ens 



Gus J. Gray, Jr. 
Roger W. Whiteford 




K.ATHARIXE STEVENSON, Sponsor 



■ 228 1 




Company "D" Machine Gun 



Alfred H. Clark, Commander 



Arthur E. Bonnet 



Captains 



1st Lieutenants 

1st Sergeant 
Leroy W. Sheriff 

Sergeants 



Edward S. Thompson 



Lionel E. Newcomer 



Mallery O. Wooster 
William G. Bewley 



Cecil L. Propst 
Edward E. Rothgeb 




THELMA WINKJER, Sponsor 



1 -229 1 




R. O. T. C. Band 

Captain 
Edward M. Barron 

1st Sergeant 
William L. Peverill 

Sergeant 
Kenneth Petrie 




JULL'\ LOUISE BEHRING, Sponsor 



[230] 



m 





Features 

and 
Snap Shots 




Dedication 




ESCENDED from a long line of canine heroes and 
heroines, an untiring worker for the promotion of the 
society for the betterment of the li\-ing conditions of 
the poor oppressed run down dogs upon our campus. 
One of the o\'erslept, underfed defenders of the noble race of 
canine. We, the editors, when we look upon this noble and 
intelligent visage, into those deep lustrous eyes cannot but think 
of the unceasing toil through their owner has passed to help 
clutter up the Campus. We take the greatest pleasure in dedica- 
ting this great work to (Anax agoras) Dog. 

Mav he rest in a bonc-vard, fore\-er. 



«/V 



W 




[ 232 1 



r 



Foreword 







HE writing of a foreword is a serious and 
difficult task. One does not realize the 
importance and significance vested in that 
small jot of words at the beginning of all 
great publications. If the foreword is a "FLOP" the 
whole book structure crumbles and the editor has a 
basket-full of efforts and waste paper. 

After much honest and deliberate consideration on 
this stupendous task we the editors — personally ha\e 
come to the conclusion whereas no one ever reads a 
foreword, we deem it an unnecessary e\'il. Therefor 
Ladies and Gentlemen, we the editors personally have 
decided not to write a foreword. WE THANK YOU. 



[ 23.3 I 






W 



The Spirit of 1926 

Showing how she is constrained by 

G. A. McG. 
N.B. — Mr. Lardner please excuse. 




Dere Pal ; 

Well Pal you will be surprised O. K. to here 
I finished school last wk. & i guess you are think- 
ing i will be getting the swelt hed on acc't of i was 
graduated. But if you think that Pal well you 
will be 100 mi. offn the track, becus i aint the 
kind that get the swelt hed over graduatin like 

some of are frends are over gettin graduated — •■„ Cockide Stiff" 

even it they was graduated so you see Pal even if 

i did graduate i havent got no swelt hed anyways. On acc't of graduatin. 
But anyhow i did see one thing which e\en if i aint got no swelt hed. 

Well Pal i come down to the college last winter and when i got there i seen 
Maw Rill Hall all lit up like some of the guys was after the Junior Prom and i 
says to Nova, Nova is my girl see, lets go inside i think its free & she says i bet 
you knowed it was free before you ast me & sure enuf it was free al right only i 
hadnt knowed it before only i guess that Nova knows that when i say a thing 
it is generaly O. K. Well Maw Rill Hall was packed jam full of people & we 
couldnt see nothink becus they was a cockide stiff standing right in front of us 
yelling no sope no sope at the top of his \oice & Nova says well why dont you 
use sandpaper or a file and for gawds sake get outen my way. & he turns to 
her and says madamm do you want cheating and she says no but in about 
1 minnit my frend will paste you 1 in the cheaters & just then i herd an awfull 
racket up frunt & i says to Nova move up frunt & she says why & i says becus 
& i herd a guy say we must have student guvernment & by that time we was 
purty well up frunt see Pal & i seen a guy wot looked like a Kewpy Doll xcept 
he was diffrunt becus he didnt ha\'e no curl on top of his hed & on acct he had 
his does on becus they was ladies present see Pal, & he says wot i wunt to no 

Mr. G. A. McGlone is how in He 11 are you going to keep 100 peeple frum 

cheating, offen there naybors paper? And this guy G. A. he didnt say nothing 
becus he was mad and only swelled up like a frog see Pal. & everybody laffed 
only the laff was on them becus they is classes with 100 in it & this guy G. A. 

says down with the honor sistem & i says somebody awt to ketch He LL 

for this and he sez say are you a K. K. K. & i says no i'm a Phi Alpha and he 
says o i thot you was a K. K. K. & all the guys give him the laff becus he 
hadnt been alale to kid me. & i says wy do they wunt to throw the honor 
sistem away & Nova says becus they dont wunt cheating and i says that is 
about as sensible as saying they awt to have prohibition becus they wunt to 
have a guy drink nothing & she says o shut up. 

And i says McGlone's Irish and she says o is he and if somebody was to 
lable a bottle of hairtonic Gordon Jin you would say that aint no gin either & 
i would love to been you one rite now & well Pal thats the way it goes. 



// 



[234] 



\m 



The Passing of the Mess-Hall 







T last with a deep sigh of contentment we can attend 
Prof. "Bunt" Watkins' Public Speaking Class 
without enduring short, shaky dissertations dehvered 
in tones fit for rendering "Curfew Shall Not Ring 

Tonight," on that moth eaten old topic: "Need For A New 

Mess-Hall." 

Believe it or not, Mister, but it is here and everyone re- 
joiceth in loud and tumultuous tones. We fear though, that 
when the day arrives for the departure of our present University 
Common, a tear will be noticed in each eye, and a sigh will be 
emitted from each mug, because we will be losing a friend dear 
to our hearts but not our stomachs. Our stomachs were always 
complaining. The marksmen will have to find new fields in which 
to indulge their chosen vocation, for when we enter the new 
epicurean temple, the olive tossing, champions, and the spud 
throwing cowboys will feel out of place with clean cloths and 
plates and food without roaches and worms. 

Alas the old mess shanty passes and becomes but a myth 
though its glory smells to high heaven forever. 



[2351 



i 'if! i 



Athletics 



(.4// Heavy Teams) 



Heavy Eaters 
Ditman Thomas 

Pugh Zulick 



Heavy Talkers 
Behring Woodward (Al) 

Coakley (Oof) Glo\er 



Heavy Thinkers 
Ward (King) Whiteford (R) 

Waters (Tubby) Homer C. Diinnigan 



Heavy Weights 
Hopwood Corky 

Prof. Lemon Fig Gru\"er 



Heavy Lovers 
Ensor Ed Thompson 

Hazel Tennev Frances Morris 



Heavy Bosses 
Betty Amos Whaley 

Fred Herzog Libby Eppley 



[ 236 1 




The Glee Club 



The canaries who send their faces 
through graceful contortions and exer- 
cise their tonsils regularly, are character- 
ized by the gallant efforts of Maryland's 
"Carusos," who are attempting to pull 
out a low one as herein illustrated. 



The Opera Club 



The folks who delight in dressing males as 
females and females as males. Their sterling 
and invigorating presentation of "Carmelita" 
was a Howling success. We here present the 
star. 





The Dramatic Society 



This is the crowd which presents "The Face 
On The Barroom Floor," etc., annually. 
They are cheered lustily for their efforts with 
cabbages, eggs and other Maryland products. 



[237] 



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"J-LEGE ME'^ 





""^'CKTHE-Vt"^^* 





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Music 
Dancing- 

T^EFRESMrtENTS 







^^■^^ Long Way To Go 







4.— •^■'i-v. "riJ:^. J j ! - j i^. t/xLX i 



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v5nAP5 

'■^ Hit 




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On the Way in Town or Out 



Northeast Motor Company 

AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS 
SALES and SERVICE 



Our Used-Cars Carry the Same Warranty 
as a New Car 



JOHN S. SHIPLEY 

Manager Used-Car Department 



C. J. HERZOG 

Sales Manager 



Atlantic 200-201 

Lincoln 8047 



920 BLADENSBURG ROAD 
North of 15th and H Sts., N.W. 




'-n'CLue v^^cB, 



Bill White's 

COLLEGE PARK, MD. 

Where the Boys Hang-out 



Good Food, Well Cooked and 
Cleanly Handled 

Also 

PASTRIES ICE CREAM 

SOFT DRINKS 

CIGARS and CIGARETTES 



Arisso and Shank 



Cafe Universite 



A Good Place 
to Eat 

COLLEGE PARK, MD. 




!^W 



.iittlitt V 



i ti Ll Li Li" 



!lhiiiH 



it •. 




Flowers For All Occasions 

Special Rates to Students 

Geo. C. Shaffer 
Florist 



900 FOURTEENTH ST. 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 

Phone 2416 Main 



Geo. N. Bowen 



lumber and 
^y^illwork 



HYATTSVILLE. MD. 




-' S£A//o/i /7r/f Cj./iss^ 



O'NEILL^S 

Charles Street at Lexington 
BALTIMORE 

The Quality Store 

of Baltimore 



Correct Equipment 


for all 


ATHLETIC SPORTS 


Write for Catalog 


Qimmidioi^eo^ 


ATHLETIC^OUTFITTERS 


22 CAST 42nd ST. NEWYORK, N. Y. 



YELLOW CAB 

SERVICE 

Baltimore, Md. 

NO CHARGE FOR EXTRA PASSENGERS 



VERNON 1212 



ADLER 

The Engraving Shop 

726 13th Street, N.W. 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 




Class and Fraternity Rings and Pins 
Novelties and Favors 

R. HARRIS & CO. 
Jewelers 

Corner 7th and D Streets, N.W. 
Washington, D. C. 



C. A. Pearson D. C. Grain 

Main 6977 

PEARSON & GRAIN 

Manufacturing Jewelers 
Stationers 

Class and Frat Rings 
Trophies and Favors 

1329 F Street, N.W., Washington, D.C. 



If there were Phi Beta Kappa 
keys for men's stores, we'd have 
one. We know our college style. 

Isaac Hamburger & Sons 

Y. M. B. O. D. 
Baltimore at Hanover 

Baltimore. Md. 



Experience Teaches Wisdom 

Benjamin F. Chinn, Prop. 

(Established 189i) 

Has Served You Faithfully for Over JO Years 

Shaving and Hairdressing Parlor 

Special Attention Given to Ladies' 
and Children's Work 

Up-to-Date Massage and Shampooing 
Razors Honed, Set and Concaved 

At the Car Stop Hyattsville, Md. 




CHANEY'S GARAGE 

COLLEGE PARK, MD. 

Accessories, General Repairs, 
Oil, Gas and Battery Service 

Berwyn 69-W 



GROVER C. MATTHAI 

AGENT 

National Fire Insurance Co. 

Hartford, Conn. 

Fire — Automobile 

Phone, Hyattsville 727 

New Cut Road and W. Madison Ave. 
RIVERDALE MARYLAND 



Engraved Calling Cards, Wedding 

Announcements, Invitations for 

Every Occasion, Crests and 

Book Plates. 

SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN MAIL ORDERS 

ENGRAVERS AND STATIONERS 
611 Twelfth Street Washington 



With the Best Wishes of 



S TEWABTg.(0. 



Baltimore's Large Department Store 




SKILLKRAFTERS 

Incorporated 

"Honor Quality and Sincere Service" 

SCHOOL AND COLLEGE 
Enftravers, Stationers, Jewelers 

(Commencement and Wedding Invitations, 

Class and Fraternity Pins and Rings, 

Dance Programs, Menus and Favors, 

Die Stainped Stationery. 

Samples on Request 

Philadelphia Pennsylvania 



— Courteous Attention 
— Careful Consideration 
— Progressive Policy 

These are the three main principles in our 
theory of "higher education" as apphed to 
Hochschild, Kohn & Company standards. 

We hope you College Folks agree with us. 

HOCHSCHILD.KOHN gcQ>- 

Baltimore 



SMART APPAREL 

— for young men and women of college age 

nUTZLER M\wm @ 






^s^ 



Ethel: "You don't need to act so 
f^roiid'" 

Dick: "Oh! hut I am! We used 
Joyce halftones in our Year Book!" 

Ethel : "That's nothing — all yood ^ 
schools and collcf/es do that!" 



THE AAUmCEJOYCE 
ENGRAVIiVG CO. 

EVENING STAR BUILDIiMG 
WASHINGTON, B.C. 



I T" ' ~' ^ 7 t 

i 

) 

I '7^)Pflt\l-nflP y^^''s experience in the production of 

y^ College Annuals of the better sort, 

has taught us that only a limited number of contracts can be 

handled, except to the detriment of the finished product. 

Maintenance of quality and not quantity — is our purpose. 

This annual we consider a representative product of our 
establishment. 

We would be pleased to be allowed to submit our Proposal 
for the production of Annuals to Business Managers who 
consider our policy sound. 



The Horn-Shafer Company 



INCORPORATED 190 5 



3 and 5 EAST REDWOOD STREET 
BALTIMORE, MD. 



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