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Full text of "Reveille"

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ni\e JVlar3?land Agricultural College 

REVEILLE 

VOLUME XVIII 
Tne Class of Mineteen Fifteen 




iFnrrmorH. 



^ The aim of this ■>?olume of the 
Reveille has been to picture, 
to preserve ana to advance the 
spirit of M. A. C. 

^ The criticism is 37ours. 



^ Proceed. 



trr3H 



fsiM JIbwbM^m -B^fiirfl 



^ 



RICHARD DALE 



Editor-in-Cnief 

PINCKNET A. HAUVER 

Business Manager 

C. HOWARD BUCHWALD 



Assistant Business Managers 



A. HERMAN MASSET 



Associate Editor 

PHILIP N. PETER 



FREDERICK W. WRIGHT 

WILLIAM E. HALL 

MARTIN E. ROHM 
RUDOLPH 5. BROWN 
THOMAS D. GRAY ... 

JOHN J. TULL 

WILLIAM R. KELLY 
HARRY KNODE 



. . Athletic Editor 
PKotograpKer 

Art Editor 

Social Editor 

Humorous Editor 

. . Humorous Editor 

Diary Editor 

Agricultural Editor 



To 
HARRY J. PATTERSON 

President Maryland Agricultural College 

mis volume of the 

REVEILLE 

is respectfully) aeaicatea 
by 

The Class of Nineteen-Fifteen 




DR. R\RRT J. PATTERSON^ 



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R. HARRY J. PATTERSON was born at Yellow Springs, Penn- 
sylvania, December 17, 1867. His father, William Calvm Patterson, 
and his mother, Adaline ( Mattern ) Patterson, lived on their farm 
for three years after Harry's birth, at which time the father was 
called to the State College of Pennsylvania, and at once took up 
his abode there. For years he was Superintendent of Buildings and Construction, 
and left there a heritage of good will and devotion to dutv that makes the name 
Patterson a favored one at that institution. 

The son attended the common schools of the town until, as a boy of sixteen, 
he entered the college. The State College Annual, "La Vie," of 1906, in a section 
devoted to noted alumni, says of him: 

"Among the earlier Alumni in what we call the more modern period of the 
institution, Harry J. Patterson, of the Class of 1886, is a typical representative. 
Of Pennsylvania birth and ancestry, he was the sort of young man for which 
the college was established. He was but a boy when he came into this neighbor- 
hood to live, hence he entered college quite young, took the full agricultural 
course, and graduated before he was twenty years old. Chemistry, in its relations 
to agriculture appealed to him more strongly than any other line of work. In 
this he served his apprenticeship here ; then removed to the ^^laryland Experiment 
Station, whose chemist he was for ten years. Since that time he has been director 
of the Experiment Station, and has been actiA'ely interested in the development 
of Maryland agriculture. 

"The situation and varied interests of this State have made the position an 
important and exacting one. How ably it has been filled is well shown by the 
length of his occupancy and high commendation he has received from many 
quarters. He has taken an active interest in the farming and gardening opera- 
tions throughout the State, freciuently appears at Farmers" Institutes and other 
gatherings and is now Master of the State Grange. 

"He is a member of all the leading Chemical Societies, of the Society for 
the Promotion of Agricultural, and Fellow of the American Association for the 
Advancement of Science. Besides all this he finds time to pay some attention 
to outside business and is a director of The First National Bank of Hyattsville, 
Maryland. Dr. Patterson is a frequent visitor at his Alma Mater, where his 
parents still reside, his father being our well-known and esteemed Superin- 
tendent of Grounds and Buildings." 

Since 1906 his notoriety has increased and he is now a n:ember of all lead- 
ing societies of the State and of some of the national and international as well. 



He is a member of The vSociety of Chemical Industries of London and of the 
Maryland State Board of Agriculture. 

In December, 1913, he assumed his duties as President of the Maryland 
Agricultural College, which position he now holds. 

To his success a beautiful home life added most materially. In 1895 he 
married Elizabeth Hayward Hutchinson, an intellectual and vigorous woman, who 
has proven an excellent home builder and help-mate. They have one son and 
one daughter. 

Dr. and Mrs. Patterson take an unusually direct interest in the student life, 
entertaining often, and making their home a center of whole-souled merry- 
making. That some might not at hrst think it, because of his c|uiet manner, Dr. 
Patterson enjoys society hugely. But we are allowing our pen to tell of things 
which should be left to the character sketch below. 

The biography of a man should be chronicled in a dispassionate manner. 
An appreciation should, however, express the prevailing opinion sincerely and 
fully, without fear of being branded as an exaggeration. 

The above statement is made because the life of Dr. Harry ]. Patterson is so 
full of personal and character element that it overshadows the mere recital of the 
events with which the usual short biography is concerned. 

Dr. Patterson is a man of broad sympathies. He feels no class distinctions 
and is ambitious for the betterment of all, frowning upon everything that would 
tend to exploit one group for the benefit of any other. From the most noted 
man he meets, down to the humblest workman, he is recognized as a fellow 
spirit. If any barrier toward freedom of intercourse exists in the imagination 
of the stranger, it disappears at once under the influence of his gracious smile 
and simple, hearty greeting, with the result that the stranger is put at his ease 
and the way paved for a pleasant meeting. And whatever may be the quest of the 
visitor he is sure of a fair hearing. Though a man of strong convictions, Dr. 
Patterson is always willing to set aside his preconceived opinions and to give full 
consideration to the contentions of others. Narrowness and prejudice seem for- 
eign to him. He reserves judgment until the evidence is all in, and judges no 
one harshly from partial or biased report. 

But do not understand by this that he hesitates to take a definite stand. He 
is an opponent feared by those who have crossed him, for they have found behind 
his gracious and kindly manner, a man of determination who is willing to fight 
for his convictions. And absolute honesty and integrity are cardinal principles 
whose weight and worth are always on his side. 

But many men who are cosmopolitan in their sympathies, companionable 
with all whom they meet, firm in their convictions and honest in their dealings, 
yet lack a trait which makes our President rather an exception among ambitious 
men. Though full of dreams and plans, they are all for others. Unselfishness 



and utter lack of egotism make him far more inclined to sacrific his personal 
advancement than are the common rvm of men. He is of the patient type who 
believes that merit will be eventually recognized and who accordingly devote their 
time to increasing their worth allowing advancement to come of its own sweet will. 
Thus when called to the Presidency of the College he accepted only after being 
repeatedly urged to do so. His hesitancy was due to the feeling that he was not 
well qualitied for the task. In this day and age it is a wonderful privilege to 
acccuse a man of undue modesty and under-appreciation of himself, yet we now 
have that pleasure. His constructive work already done, and still more, the steps 
taken toward the future development of the College, prove that he has the execu- 
tive ability and the vision which are needed to bring the College to the people 
and the people to the College. 

Dr. Patterson shows his religion in his daily life by following the teaching 
of Him in whom he declares his faith. As in other things he shows no i^rejudice 
or narrowness as concerns denominations and creeds. Reared a Methodist he 
really throws his influence to St. Andrew's Episcopal Church in College Park, and 
with his family, may be seen regularly at its services. He conceived and brought 
to fruition the first Inter-denominational Conference of Ministers ever held in 
Maryland and has given an impetus to everything that makes for co-operation 
and for the strengthening of church life. 

Today he stands, a man with vision, looking at the agricultural ])ossibilities 
of the State, its undeveloped resources in soil and climate and, still more, its 
boys and girls who hold the future of the State in their grasp ; and, further, he 
sees coming from every comir unity young men and young women bent upon know- 
ing more about scientific agriculture and domestic science. He sees them troop- 
ing in a thousand strong, enthusiastic and full of hope that somewhere in the 
broad acres of the campus, in the new and up-to-date buildings, now growing 
yearly in number, in the laboratories, the library, the college activities and by 
the student lamp, they will learn the secrets of nature and the friendship of the 
fairies of the soil that will enable them not only to make two blades of grass 
grow where one grew before, but to make two ])eals of laughter ring out where 
one could scarce sound out before. He sees this and calls upon the State to 
catch the vision. He sees the College as an instrument of the State in advancing 
the material welfare of all by turning out graduates with imagination fired by 
practical ideas for betterment, men and women prepared for leadership and im- 
bued with the idea that "The pleasures of life come from work well done." To 
this man of dreams, with his quiet cordiality, unassuming manner and whole- 
soled optimism, we dedicate the RevFjllK of 1915. May his worth be increasingly 
appreciated. May every Marylander feel the urge of his ideal and help him con- 
vert his air castles into, a Gymnasium, Chemistry, Agricultural, and Dormitory 
Buildings, dotting our campus with humps of leaven that shall work mightily 
for Maryland. 

10 




ENGIMEERING BUILDING 




CALVERT HALL 




EXECUTIVE OFFICES 



3(n m^momm 



to 



HERSCHEL FORD 

Died MarcK 3rd, 1915 



12 



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'S' uiw 




HE past scholastic year witnessed the departure from us of one 
of our most trusted and valued friends. Mr. Herschel Ford, for 
five years Treasurer of our College, passed away on March 3rd, 
1915, his death being due to heart and kidney trouble. 

Mr. Ford was 43 years old and a native of Fairmount, Som- 
erset County, Maryland. 

After graduating from the public school of his native town, he entered 
Wilmington Academy at Dover, Delaware. From there he entered Dickinson 
College and received his degree of Doctor of Philosophy. 

After receiving his degree he, for a time, taught school in his native State. 
Later he studied law at the University of Maryland, and in due course was 
elected to the State Legislature from Somerset County. After serving a term 
in the Maryland State Legislature he was appointed as Treasurer of M. A. C. 

Throughout his term as Treasurer of the College, Mr. Ford has time and 
again proven his worth. 

At many critical moments in the history of our College he showed his 
remarkable ability to steer us clear of financial difficulties. Too much credit 
cannot be given him for his straightforward and upright business methods. 

Mr. Ford was a true hearted and a whole hearted gentleman. He always 
had a thought for the welfare of others. Thus he soon found a place in the 
hearts of the students, a place which he will still continue to occupy even 
though he has gone to rest. 

That Mr. Ford was a very religious man we all know well. When, on 
the bed of death, he could say, and did say, that in all his life he endeavored 
to do his Maker's will. Not once was he known to utter a word disrespectful 
to religion and often had he stood up in its defense. 

Mr. Ford had become steadfastly intrenched in the hearts of all the stu- 
dents of M. A. C. and it was a sad blow to see our beloved friend leave us. 
By his kindness and consideration for others he had become generally known 
as a friend to all. And although Mr. Ford had been seriously ill for weeks, 
and the doctors had entertained little hope for his recovery, yet the shock of 
his death caused many an eye to be dimmed as the body of our dear friend 
was carried from the chapel. 

He was buried at Fairmount, Somerset County, Maryland, 

The entire student body in a battalion formation escorted his remains to 
the station and there with bowed heads they saw their most trusted friend 
depart. 



13 




Bv Presidknt Patterson. 

S the time for publishing the 1915 REVEILLE approaches, it reminds us 
that another College year is about completed, and that it would be 
well to make a survey and inventory of the year's accomplishments. 
A very few hopes have been realized ; many ambitious and 
promising plans have failed so far, to either flower, or fruit, and 
only a limited number of the many needed changes have been accomplished. 

The Graduating Class of 1915 and the total enrollment for die year, is the 
largest in the history of the M. A. C. Unfortunately larger numbers bring a 
deirand for enlarged accommodations, and additional equipment. The funds to 
supply these have not been available ; consecjuently, many departments are much 
crowded. 

The completion of "Calvert Hall'" has in i)art, overcome one of the disasters 
of the fire of 1912. and provides a first class dormitory for the accoirmodation of 
a [portion of the students. 

The new range of ten green houses with laboratories attached has provided 
for the expansion of the horticultural work, and, at the same time, has relieved the 
crowded condition of Morrill Science Hall. 

The work of the College has been organized into five separate divisions, 
namely: 1, Division of Agronomy and Animal Husbandry; 2, Division of Horti- 
culture ; 3, Division of Applied Sciences ; 4, Division of Rural Economics and 
Sociology, and 5, Division of Engineering. While some of these divisions are 
small, yet they should ultimately bring a development that would raise them to 
the dignitv of schools. This ste]^ should also set clearly before the public the scope 
of the work of M. A. C, and show that this institution stands for a type of 
education not given at any other institution in Maryland. 

Two new four-year courses have been added ; namely, the course in Agricul- 
tural Education for training agricultural teachers, and a course in Canning, 
for the purpose of training n^en as experts in the sciences as they apply to that 
important industry. 

A short, or one week's course in Road Making has been inaugurated by the 
Engineering Division. 

A summer school for teachers of rural schools was begun this year; it was 
attended by forty-three students representing sixteen counties in Maryland, and 
the District of Columbia. In the sumimer school work, particularly emphasis 
was given to the correlation of agriculture, domestic science and' nature study, 



with the subjects usually taught in the rural schools. The 1915 summer school 
will offer three grades of work, viz.. Elementary. A'ocational and College Credit 
courses. 

The Department of Agricultural Education, in co-operation with the State 
Board of Education, and the U. S. Department of Agriculture, has in prepara- 
tion a series of personal lessons in agriculture, to be issued in nine parts, corre- 
sponding to the nine months of school. The lessons show how agriculture can be 
correlated with the teaching of composition, history, physical geography and 
arithmetic. 

(Jur professor of Agricultural Education has been appointed by the State 
Board of Education, Supervisor of Agricultural Instruction in the high schools 
of the State. This will co-ordinate the work of the high schools with the work 
at this institution. 

'I'he year has been marked by the organization of a College and Experiment 
Station Extension Service, whose duty will be to take the work of these institu- 
tions out. and deironstrate them to the people of the State. 

The activities of the Athletic Department have been crowned with signal 
success. This department stands in great need of a building for its full develop- 
ment, and to enable it to give the physical training that will insure a strong 
body for the trained mind. 

The religious life of the College during the twelve months has shown a 
marked activity. The triumi)hant canvass of the Y. M. C. A. for membership, 
which placed this institution at the head of the list in Maryland, should be counted 
of no less importance than the victories on the Athletic held. This association 
should be encouraged, and given every opportunity to kee]) pace with the growth 
of the College in the future, and thus be made the factor for carrying out the 
desire of the College as set forth in that part of the preamble of the original 
charter which states: "That in addition to the usual courses of scholastic training, 
particularly indoctrinate, the youth of Maryland, theoretically, and practically, in 
those arts and sciences which, with good manners and morals, shall enable them 
to subdue the earth, and elevate their State to the lofty position its advantages of 
soil, climate, etc., and the moral and mental capacities of its citizens entitles it 
to attain." 

In August there was held under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A. a Country 
Life Conference for rural n^inisters. This was attended by 140 ministers, and 
50 or 60 laymen. The ministers were the guests of the College for three days. 
They roon^ed in the dormitory and. ate in the mess hall, which enabled them to 
renew the s])irit of their college days. Those in attendance manifested much 
interest and enthusiasm in the conference, and they carried away with them not 
only the visit of a broader field of work for the rural church, but also a better 
knowledge of the activities of the Y. M. C. A., which should be nuUually helpful 
for years to come. 

15 



During this college year the ownership of the college property passed wholly 
into the hands of the State. This makes the Maryland Agricultural College the 
only College in Maryland owned by the State, and should make the people of the 
State feel a particular pride and obligation to see it placed in the front rank of its 
class. Though the ownership has changed, may those charged with the manage- 
ment of the institution never forget the scope of the work and ideals outlined by 
its founders. 

May the Maryland Agricultural College ever have for its purpose the training 
of men to live in Maryland a life of usefulness and power, to gain here a liveli- 
hood sufficient for comfortable and generous living; men with power and grace 
to add to community life, those elements of intelligence and virtue which give a 
State stability and worth ; men of large obligations to the world ; men who will 
assume large duties and carry them to successful conclusion. 

This means that there must be an M. A. C. stamp as unmistakable as the 
inscription on the coinage of the Nation. 

This institution may not equal others in the number of students, or in the 
value of its equipment, but it need stand second to none in the earnestness, devo- 
tion, si)irit and courage which i)ut into the college work, and into life's work 
after leaving college. Greatness must not be confused with size, or worth with 
show. 

The future is in the hands of time ; but that this College may continue to 
grow and that these ideals may be realized through the development of the present 
good feeling and spirit of the student body must be the wish of every friend 
of M. A. C. 

SUMMARY FOR 1914-1915. 

STUDENT BODY. 

Post Graduate 6 

Senior 36 

Junior 33 

Sophomore 42 

Freshman 69 

Sub-Freshman 58 

Second Year Agriculture 8 

Second Year Horticulture 3 

First Year Horticulture and Agriculture 36 

Unclassified 14 

Winter Courses (Agri. ) 200 

Winter Courses ( Home Econ. ) 82 

Winter Courses ( Engineering ) 22 

609 609 
INTRUCTORS. 

Professor Emeritus 1 

Professors 19 

Associate Professors 5 

Instructors 7 

Assistants 1 33 

Total 642 

16 




DO YOU KNOW THEM? 



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EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS. 

Phillips LEK iGch^dsborough, President Annapolis 

Governor of the Commomvealili. 
E. C. Harrington Annapolis 

Comptroller of Treasury. 
Edgar Allan Pol Annapolis 

Attorney-General. 
Murray Vandivlr x\nnapolis 

State Treasurer. 
J. D. Priciv Annapolis 

President of the Senate. 
James McC. Trippe; Baltimore 

Speaker of the House of Delegates. 
David F. Houston Washington, D. C. 

Secretary, United States Department of Agriculture. 

MEMBERS REPRESENTING HOUSEHOLDERS. 

J. Howard Walsh Upper Falls, Md. 

E. Carroll Gildsborough Easton, Md. 

Charlies F. Brooke Sandy Spring. Md. 

George; H. Calvert of Charles Washington, D. C. 

Albert W. Sisk Preston, Md. 

MEMBERS APPOINTED 'BY THE COX'ERNOR. 

John Hubert Baltimore. Term expires 1916 

Robert W^ Wells Hyattsville. Term expires 1916 

H. H. Holzapfel Hagerstown, Term expires 1918 

H. P. Skipper Chestertown, Term expires 1918 

Robert Grain Baltimore, Term expires 1920 

H. R. Getty .New Windsor, Term expires 1920 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. 

F. Carroll iGoldsborough Easton, Md. 

John Hubert Baltimore, Md. 

Robert W. WELLS Hyattsville, Md. 

H. H. Holzapfel Hagerstown, Md. 

H. P. Skipper Chestertown, Md. 

18 




FACULTY 



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W. Thornniartin Lawndare Taliaterro, A. B. 







Franklin Byers Bomberger, B.S., A.M. 



Henry Barett McDonnell, M.S., M.D. 





Thomas Baddlev Svmons, B.S.. M.S. 



Thomas Hardy Talialerro. C.E., Ph.D. 





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P^amg ©2 life iFiiceiaLl;!;^ 

Henry Barett McDonnell, M.S., M.D., 
Draw 0/ the Dkision of Applied Science, State Chemist and Professor of Chemistry. 
Born 1863, at Florence, Pennsylvania; received Degree of Bachelor of Science at Penn- 
sylvania State College 1888, and Master of Science 1909; Assistant Chemist Pennsylvania 
Experiment Station 1888-1891 ; Degree of Doctor of Medicine, College of Physicians and 
Surgeons of Baltimore 1888; Post Graduate Studies at Johns Hopkins University 1891; 
Professor of Chemistry and State Chemist Maryland Agricultural College 1892; State Official 
Agricultural Chemist: Fellow of the American Association for Advancement of Science; 
Member of American Medical Association and various other vState and County Medical 
Associations. 

W. Thorn MARTIN Lawndare Tallaeerro, A.B. 
Deem of the Division of Agriculture and Professor of Agronomy. 
Born 1856, at "Dunham Massie," Marvland ; received Degree of Bachelor of Arts at 
William and Mary College 1876; Principal Gloucester (Va.) High School 1876-1881; Prin- 
cipal Bel Air Academy 1881-1886; Professor of Agriculture Maryland Agricultural College 
1892-1900; Agronomist Maryland Agricultural Experiment Station 1900-1906; Member Phi 
Beta Kappa, William and Mary College. 

Franklin Byers BombergEr, B.S., A.M., 

Dealt of the Division of Rural Economics and Sociology, and Professor Political Economy 

and Political Science. 
Born 1875, at Williamsport, Maryland ; received Degree of Bachelor of Science at Mary- 
land Agricultural College 1894, and Master of Arts (Honorary) 1902; Assistant in English 
and Civics Maryland Agricultural College 1897-1900; admitted to the bar of Washington 
County ; Maryland, 1898 ; Special Courses in Political Economy and Political Science at 
Cornell University 1900; Professor of English and Civics, Maryland Agricultural College 
1900-1913; admitted to the bar of District of Columbia 1911 ; Professor of Political Economy 
and Political Science Maryland Agricultural College 1913. 

Thomas BaddlEy Symons. B.S., M.S., 
Dean of the Division of Horticulture and Professor of Entomology and Zoology. 
Born 1880, at Easton, Maryland ; received Degree of Bachelor of Science at Maryland 
Agricultural College 1902, and Master of Science 190^; Post-Graduate studies at Cornell 
University 1902; Professor of Entomology and Zoology Maryland Agricultural College, and 
State Entomologist of Maryland 1904; Director of Extension Service Maryland Agricultural 
College 1914; Fellow American Association for Advancement of Science; Mem])er of Prom- 
inent State and National Horticultural Societies. 

Thomas Hardy Taliaeerro, C.E., Ph.D. 
Dean of the Division of Engineering and Professor of Civil Engineering. 
Born 1871, at Jacksonville, Florida; received Degree of Civil Engineer at Virginia Mili- 
tary Institute 1890; Instructor of Mathematics Virginia Military Institute 1890-1891; In- 
structor Mathematics Missouri Military Academy 1891-1892; Degree of Doctor of Philosophy 
at Tohns Hopkins University 1896; Professor of Mathematics Pennsylvania State College 
1896-1901; President University of Florida 1901-1904; Fellow at lohns Hopkins University 
1904-1905; Statistical Editor of the U. S. Bureau of Census 1905-1907; Professor of Civil 
Engineering Marvland Agricultural College 1907. 



21 






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H. J. Patterson, vSc.D,, 

R. ^V. Silvester, LL.D., 
President Bmeritns, Librarian. 

Thomas H. SpEncE, A.M., 
Vice-President, Professor of Languages. 

H. B. McDonnell,. M.S., M.D., 

Dfo?? of the Diz'ision of Chemistry and Applied Science, State 

Chemist, Professor of Cheuiistrv. 

W. T. L. TALrAFERRo, A.B., 
Professor of Agronomy, Dean of the Dic'ision of Agriculture. 

H. T. Harrison, A.M., 

Secretary of Faculty, Professor of Mathematics. 

S. S. Buckley, M.S., D. A'. S., 
Professor of V eterinary Science. 

F. B. BoMBERCER, B.S., A.M., 

Professor of Economics, Political Sciefice, Dean of the Division 

of Rural Bconomics and Sociology. 

C. S. Richardson, A.M., 
Professor of English and Oratory. 

J. B. S. Norton, M.S., 
Professor of Botany and Vegetable Pathology. 

T. B. SvMONS, M.S., 
Dean of School of Horticulture, Professor of Entomology and 

Zoology. 

Harry GwinnEr, M.E., 
Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Drawing, Superin- 
tendent of Shops. 

23 



T. H. Taliaferro, C.E., Ph.D., 
Dean of the Diz'ision of Engineering, Professor of Cii'il 
Engineering. 

Myron CrEEse, B.S., E.E., 
Professor of Electrical Engineering and Physics. 

Herman IjEckEnstrater, M.S., 
Professor of Pomology. 

J. A. Dapray. Major U. S. A. (Retired), 
Professor of Militarv Science and Tactics. 

J. E. Metzger. 15. S.. 
Professor of Agricultural Education. 

R. H. RUFFNER, B.S., 
Professor of Animal Husbandry. 

F. \\\ BeslEy. A.B., M.F., 
Lecturer on Forestry. 

E. N. Cory, B.S.. 
Professor of Zoology. 

L. B. BRour.HTf)N. M. S., 
Professor of Analytic Chemistry. 

H. L. Crisp. 
Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering. 

B. \\'. Anspon, B.S. (H. and F. ). 
Associate Professor of Floriculture and Landscape Gardening, 

Grover KinsEy, B.S., 
Associate Professor of Agronomy. 

R. C. Rose. A.B., 
Associate Professor of Botany. 

F. F. Stodard. B.S.. 
Associate Professor of Vegetable Culture. 

H. C. Byrd. B.S., 
Director of Physical Culture. 

N. R. WarthEn. B.S., 
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. 

24 











G. P. Springer, r..S., 
Iiistrucfor in Civil Engineering and Mathematics. 

C. L. C. Kah, B.S., 
Instructor in Electrical Engineering and Physics. 

RKunp:N Rricham, R.S.. 
Instructor Sheep Husbandry, Publicity Agent. 

S. C. Dknnis, M.S., 
Instructor in Bacteriology and Chemistry. 

G. J. SCHULTZ, 

Assistant Instructor Department of Languages. 

H. 1. White, B.S., 
Assistant Instructor in Chemistry. 

B. H. Darrow, 

Secretary Young Men's Christian Association. 

Allen Griffith, M.D., 
Surgeon. 

Wirt Harrison. 
Clerk and Assi.<;tant Treasurer. 

Mrs M. T. Moore, 
Matron of Domestic Department. 

Miss L. E. Conner, 
A sso c iate L ib ra rian . 

W. M. HiLLEGElST, 
Secretary to President. 

C. L. Strohm, 

Armorer, Band Master and Clerk to Military Department. 

A. L. PERRiE, 
Stenographer. 



25 



OFFICERS. 

R. M. PiNDKLL, Jr.. '89 President 

Baltimore, Md. 

F. P. A'EiTCH, *91 Vice-Presidenf 

College Park. 

EXECUTI\-E COMMrrTEE. 

W". AA'. Skinnkr, "95. . Kensington, Md. 

W. D. Groff, "00 Owings Mills. Md. 

WEEKLY STAFF. 

E. N. Cory, '09 Owings Mills. Md. 

College Park. 

R. C. AA'tlliams, '14 Biisiuess Manarjer 

College Park. 



26 









ITH the passing of another year in the life of the M. A. C, we 
have witnessed a continued rapid expansion in its functions as a 
State-wide influence. Neither has its Alumni Association been 
l:)ackward in recognizing the opportunities that lie before it as an 
Institution of service to the people of the State. As it grows in 
power and prestige, every Alumnus is coming to realize that, althougli years 
may have passed since his graduation days, he is still an integral part of the 
College and its influence. He is no longer an isolated man sent out from 
his x\lma Mater to fight his way singly in making his individual success and 
in paying his debt to the community. No matter what calling he may have 
taken up, so long as he remains within the State, he is bound to feel that into 
whatever community he may go, the old College on the Hill is reaching out 
into its life, giving it new inspirations and strengthening him in his efl'orts 
to make it a community more worth while. 

The Alumnus of today realizes that whether he is going to be an engineer, 
a farmer, a teacher, an investigator or pursue his scholastic studies further, he 
goes out with an obligation upon him to extend the usefulness of the Institu- 
tion as a community influence and by remaining in close touch with its faculty 
and field w^orkers, maintain a connecting link that will back his own activities 
and strengthen his hands in what he has to do. He recognizes that his Alma 
Alater no longer confines its interests to the teaching of the comparatively 
few individuals who are fortunate enough to be enrolled as students. He 
realizes that it is touching from day to day an increasingly larger number of 
individuals. He sees it reaching the farmer, by bringing to him scientific agri- 
cultural teaching in the form of neighborhood short courses and farmers 
institutes, and by demonstrating in his own community and on his own farm 
better methods of production on a practical scale. He sees this influence about 
to reach the women of the State through the activities of a system of house- 
hold teaching much the same in character as that supplied the farmer. He 
sees it reaching the young people of the country and city through the trammg 
of its students for industrial teaching in special courses planned to serve this 
end. He sees it co-operating with the State Board of Education in giving a 
country life trend to our instructors in the rural schools of the State. He sees it 
touch in one way or another every class in the community. The rural ministers 
and the ministers from the city alike are more vital and effective from con- 
tact with the influence of the Agricultural College. Every man and woman 
is the stronger for its help and influence — the men and women who build our 
roads, who do our banking, who till our farms, who keep our households, 
who train our children, who make our laws, who minister to our spiritual and 
physical needs— every one, indeed, who is concerned with the community 

27 



life of Maryland. It is this realization that the graduate of today and the 
alumnus of tomorrow must bear in mind. It is the realization as well to which 
those who are already members of the Alumni Association have fully 
awakened^that and the further realization that they are the centers througnh 
which this influence must largely spnead, through which an understanding of 
the needs and purposes of the Greater M. A. C. must come. 

It is up to them to carry into efl:'ect the purposes of the founders of the 
Land Grant College — to give to the people of the State with whom they come 
in contact, an understanding that the Maryland Agriculural College is an 
institution that ofl:'ers a broad training for citizenship in every industrial pro- 
fession open to young men in this State — that it was instituted to fill a definite 
and universal need of our people. In the words of Justin Morrill, "The son 
of a farmer or of a mechanic who desires a liberal education preparatory to 
a similar vocation or to some dift'erent one from that of his father should 
be able to find it in the Land Grant College of his State, and should not be 
subjected to the inconvenience and expense of seeking fur it in a distant State. 
The sons of the State, for which they have an ineradicable birth-right afifec- 
tion, have some right to receive, some duty to accept, within its home borders 
that instruction which will l)e of the hig-hest utiliy." 

Furthermore, now that it has become entirely State property, by virtue 
of the foreclosure sale of the private stockholders' undivided half interest, 
September 2^, 1914. the Maryland Agricultural College looks even more than 
in the past to the active support of its Alumni for its future development and 
usefulness throughout the State. It has reached an epoch-making period in 
its history and in the development of the industrial life of the State — a period 
when the organization of its Alumni into live and influential associations 
seems both logical and imperative in their own interests as well as that of 
the Institution. 

To this end, we should respond whole heartedly and as a unit to the ap- 
peal of the President of our Alumni Association, R. M. Pindell, "Love and 
gratitude, without an accompanying sense of duty, are impossible, and the 
duty of the Alumnus to his Alma Mater is strong and binding in proportion 
to his possession of those finer characteristics that we find in the man wt)rth 
while." 

If we recognize and fulfill that duty, the College will grow and prosper; if 
we forget the debt we owe, it loses in dignity, in importance and in usefuhiess. 
Let us take pride in the appreciation that ours is the leading part in the building 
of a monument to ourselves and to the State. Let us assume the responsibility 
for the future M. A. C, and in assuming that responsibility, at this time, when 
she is suing for that support which must be forthcoming, that she may take her 
proper place among the educational institutions of the land, let each man answer 
"HERE" to the roll-call of duty. 

28 




HORTICULTURAL BUILDING 




MARYLAND EXPERIMENT STATION 




EXPERIMENT STATION BARN 



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HE REvEillK is a lens through which to secure a clearer view of 
M. A. C. At times it is advisable for the student body to analyze 
its environment and itself in order to secure a firmer foundation 
upon which to build "M. A. C. spirit." 

Let us first consider those to whom we are responsible — the 
Faculty. As a whole, we believe our instructors are doing the best they can, 
considering the amount of work they have to do. However, what is most needed 
in the class room is not merely instructors who hear recitations or discuss unim- 
portant topics, but men who are suggestive teachers. We are aware of the mani- 
fold duties our instructors have to perform, but, yet, we believe they are unduly 
absent from classes at times. We further believe that there is an unnecessary 
duplication of work which could be easily avoided if the courses were systemat- 
ized. We would suggest that the deans require a more definite outline of the 
courses of study as given by their assistants. Then, too, it seems as if our courses 
of study are not as well organized as they should be ; that they do not show 
a fitting psychological sequence ; that they do not allow enough of electives ; and 
that they aim to cover too much ground in a limited time. As we go out from 
our iVlma Mater as citizens of this and other States, heavy demands are being 
made upon us, and in return, it seems but right that we should expect more from 
those who make them. 

In connection with our college work, we believe that the passing grade should 
be raised several points higher; that the faculty should be more strict in the en- 
forcement of its rules and regulations ; that when a student fails to pass any 
final examination, due to his own shortcomings, that he be required to repeat 
the course. Finally, our college course is a business proposition and we would 
suggest that the present method of removing conditions be abolished, as an incen- 
tive for better work. 

Regarding our college life, we urge that more sanitary conditions be main- 
tained with reference to the water supply ; that proper lights be provided in class 
rooms and on the campus; in a word, that the same interest be manifested in our 



30 



physical well-being as is taken in our spiritual welfare. We realize that the 
college has limited means of support, but we feel that money will be well invested 
when used in improving the walks, removing the ruins of the old buildings, and 
in improving the campus in general. 

In reference to our moral atmosphere, we believe that M. A. C. should be 
made a co-educational institution. We believe that the very presence of ladies in 
our classes would raise our standards of morality and in the end help us to live 
a cleaner social life. 

Furthermore, we are aware of our own faults. Under the present system 
of holding examinations, cribbing is popular and is at a maximum. We do not 
believe that cheating can be prevented. We do believe, however, that if we were 
put absolutely on our personal responsibility in all our work, the plane of student 
honor would be materially raised. Wliatever we seem to be, our purpose is to 
develop the best that is in us. 

M. A. C. is a different kind of college. To the open country and to Nature 
does she owe much, but to the democratic spirit of her sons, to their desire to be 
of service, and to their ability to do things, does she owe more, ^^'here others 
are prepared to lead, M. A. C. is prepared to follow. Considering her environ- 
ment and influence, we believe that in the next decade she will be the leading 
State collegfe of the South. 




31 






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Top row : Massey, Harrison, Gra)? 



Bottom row : Rohn, rvnode, Peter, Cockey 



Philip N. Pkter President and I'aledktorlan 

A. HkrxMAn Masse;v Vice-President 

Charles T. Cockuv Secretary 

Thomas D. Gray Treasurer and Prophet 

Harry KNODii Sergeant-at-Arnis 

Martin E. Rohn Plistorian 

William E. Harrison Salutatorian 



34 



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UNE has come, and at last v\e are forced to realize that now after 
four years of faithful companionship and brotherhood we must 
disband and enter upon the great battle of life. 

In September, 1911, about tifty "ambitious" ? "intelligent" ? 

and "determined"" ? fellows asseirbled in the old halls and were 

finally organized into the Class of '13, being escorted by numbers of paddles, 

bayonets, etc. All of this noble fifty were "old boys,"" having served their 

apprenticeship as "rats"" the year before. 

Everything went well and quiet with our noble half-hundred, owing largely 
to the fact that our number greatly exceeded that of the ever watchful "Sophs."' 
We called a class meeting, elected our class officers toward the latter part of the 
year, and after various ingenious arguments elected A. W. Meyers, President ; 
F. J. McKenna, \'ice-President ; C. E. Robinson, Secretary-Treasurer; A. W. 
Meyers, Historian. Then, too, we had manifested much interest in athletics and 
had done much to make every branch of M. A. C."s athletics a success. 

This was all very pleasing but we anxiously and impatiently looked forward 
to the time when our long anticipated hopes would be realized and we would be 
able to call ourselves "Sophs."" 

W hen the class assembled for its' first meeting as Sophomores the roll call 
showed that two of our members had dropped out. The first business transacted 
was to organize a reception committee whose purpose was to make the "rats" 
feel at home ( ?). These committees were very successful in their efforts. (The 
writer knows because he was a Sophomore "rat"" at that time). Most of our 
social affairs during the year were in the nature of "rat-meetings"" and "broom - 
fights," all for the entertainment of the homesick "rat."" 

It was during November of this year that the dormitory buildings were 
destroyed by fire. Several members of our class were at the dormitory at the 
time of the fire and rendered most valuable assistance in fighting the fire, delaying 
it long enough for other college mates to save much valuable property. 



36 



The manner in which our class held together after this lamentable catastrophe 
pointed to a successful organization in our remaining two years. The class was 
guided by the following officers during this year : 

A. H. MassK V President 

J. E. Rowland rice-President 

F. J. McKknna 'Secretary 

C. E. RoiHNSoN Treasurer 

R. P. W'KST Historian 

September lOth was not long in coming, and after being assigned to our 
.various boarding houses, we retired until the morrow. The next day was a 
(lay of hand-shaking and merry-making for all concerned. 

Everyone had wonderful stories to relate about broken hearts and thrilling 
episodes and several even said that they had toiled: during the summer. Those 
fabricators were quickly tilted with a 1-2-3. 

We were no longer Sophs, so it was up to us to fill that happy medium 
between the care-free and fri\olous Soi)homore, and the studious, digniiied 
vSenior. 

( Jur noble President joined us later in the year and he also had wonderful 
tales to relate about the wild and woolly ^Vest. Of course when "Pete" arrived 
class meetings had to be held and we then started to arrange for tlie Junior Prom. 
This was to be a great event, and also to outrival an\- Proni. thar had e\er been 
held at M. A. C. 

xA.fter watchful waiting and man)' restless nights, the 20th of February rolled 
around, and it was "some" dance. It was a beautiful night and the moon shone 
on a shroud of snow that coveredi mother earth, thus adding beauty on the 
outside to correspond to the beauty inside. 

Then the aftermath. Some one removed trees to decorate the auditorium, 
and some one received a bill. Ten dollars for some measly trees — not us! But 
we finally decided that we were to blame, so our honorable Treasurer wrote out 
a check and the trees, by change of title "a la IJommy," belonged to us. Of 
course the trees could not be used by us, so they were finally distributed among 
the poor of Washington for firewood. 

From February to A])ril was a dull and quiet term on account of Lent. 
No dances to go to, and of course we wouldn't go to shows or movies during 
the Lenten season. 



37 



spring soon rolled around, and between baseball, track and lacrosse, we 
had something to pass the time away. Then came the month of June, that warm, 
fair and beautiful creature, and after exams, the Faculty treated us to a dance, 
the junior and Senior German. Another of our fond hopes realized, and still 
another not far away. 

Several more class meetings, and on class night, the night upon which 
we took our obligations and responsibilities as Seniors, the following officers 
announced for the term of 1914-'15, to replace the retiring officers, who were: 

P. N. Peter President 

A. H. MassEv Vice-President 

F. J. McKenna Secretary 

C. E. Robinson Treasurer 

\\. E. Harrison Historian 

]. H. KnodE Sergeant-at-Arms 

We smoked the pipe of peace and then after the commencement exercises 
and exhibition drill, we bade farewell to M. A. C. until the following September. 

Our individual trials and triumphs have been related in our biographies and 
the general happenings have been but minor ones compared with that great, huge 
event, now looming before us, which is — graduation. 

The new barracks having been completed, we were again blessed with dor- 
mitory life, and this has been an unspeakable pleasure. 

There were no unusual e\'ents and the year was mingled with studies and 
pleasures. 

The Class of 1915 will not be remembered because it did any great or 
radical thing, but because it pursued a dignified course throughout its four years, 
giving its aid and support to every undertaking that came up. The debt that the 
class owes to the college can never be entirely repaid, but we have endeavored 
during the four years that we have been here to do soirething for our college 
in return for what it has done for us. We hope that when we get out we will 
be able to do much more for our Alma A-Iater. 

All too soon the end of our college course is coming, and we will have to 
take up our separate ways of life. The principles we have learned here will be 
applied on a larger sphere and the world ought to be a little better off because 
the Class of 1915 has passed through M. A. C. and has come out to do its share 
in the advancement of the civilization of the world. 



38 





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Having thus set forth our history and i)urpose, it seems but fitting that we 
should set forth some definite creed of our convictions and behefs. Hence the 
Class of 1915 sets forth as a result of a college course at M. A. C, with its con- 
sequent class evolution from Freshmen to Senior, the folhnving: 

We bcliexe in everything at AI. A. C. wdiich is beautiful, manly and honorable. 

We beliexe in our campus which is full (jf the glory of the universe, its trees, 
shrubs, flowers and walks. 

We believe in athletics because it lifts us int(j more robust manhood and 
fits us for a more stalwart life. 

We belie\e in class rivalry, for it adds spice and heljjs create college atmos- 
phere. It de\'elops class muscle and class spirit. It planes off our sharp edges 
and polishes up our rough surfaces. 

We believe that every one should maintain an honorable interest in all college 
organizations. 

We believe that every one should maintain an honorable interest in his Alma 
Mater. 

We believe in fellowship and regard it as the greatest godsend in a college 
community. 

We believe in the Stars and Stripes because they wave as a emblem 
of freedom. 

\\'e believe in 1915 as the greatest class. 

Every beauty, every honorable tradition, every scene of college days we sha:] 
preserve, honor and cherish. 




39 



^«z=»o- 



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Miss Virginia Wilson 

Kensington, Ma. 
Sponsor for the Senior Class 



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P. M. PETER 

President 1Q15 
KENSINGTON, MD. 



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JOSEPH PAUL BLUNDON, 

Riverdale, Md. 

"BOMMY." 

Preijarcd at. M. A. C: Morrill; Civil EnRineerinsr. 

"Good goods comes in small packages; so does poison." 

HIS, ladies and gentlemen, is Joseph Paul Bltmdon, of Riverdale fame. He 
matriculated at M. A. C. in the fall of 1910 and entered the Prep. Class. 
Hovever, "Bommy" appeared to be possessed of a wonderfully well devel- 
opened brain and was shortly made a member of that wonderfully intellectual 
body of students then known as the Sub. Freshman Class. 

"Bommy" made his debut in the social world at the Junior Prom of 1914 
and he has been a regular attendant at all dances since that date. 

Since entering into social life, Paul has met "The Girl"" and on every Wednes- 
day and Sunday he may be seen running for the 8.10 car. It is rumored that his 
destination is Riverdale. 

"Bommy" also appears to have a monopoly on the telephone, and if he talks 
for less than two hours his friends suspect that something is wrong. (It is under- 
stood, however, that the ceremony will not take place until June). 

"Bommy," in his official duties as bugler, seems to have made quite a friend 
of "Commy." In fact "der Kaiser" takes such interest in Paul that he frequently 
calls up "Robby" to find out if his protege has walked his several guard tours. 

Taking everything into consideration, we know "Bommy" to be a dandy fel- 
low and we all wish him health, happiness and prosperity. 

42 







JAY EDWIN BOWLAND, K. A., 
Kingston, Md. 

"HIP." 

Prepared at Wasliins ton Collese; New Mereer; Captiiin Football Team (4); Chairnian Floor 
OominitteM Hosshoiir;; t'hil» (4); t'orporal (2); Footl)all Team (1, 2, 8, 4); Civil EiiKineerins'. 

"He is wise from his head it p." 

X September 15, 1911,^ there ap])eared ui)on the campus, a veritable giant, 
who was later dubbed "Hip," due to the strictest resemblance to that 
well-known quadruped, a hippopotamus. The "Sophs" took one good 
look at him and decided that there was safety in numbers, thus proving the 
statement that "Hip" was only troubled at general meetings. 

As a society man, "Hip" is sure there, imitating the example of Sir Galahad, 
of wearing his heart upon his sleeve. Just how many hearts he has smashed, 
we cannot say, but it has been mathematically proved to be more than one. 

"Hip" is one of "Doc Tolly's" pets, audi is pushing "Bommy" close for the 
warm spots in "Doc's" heart. You may often see him from 1.15 P. M. to 4.15 
P. M. trying to show "Doc" how to square a circle and adjust the telesco])e so 
that he can see around a corner, being too lazy to move the instrument. We 
expect to hear of some wonderful feat from this young prodigy of our Alma 
Mater. 

Since his sojourn at M. A. C. "Hip" has made a most enviable record for 
himself in football. For the past four years he has been one of the mainstays of 
the line, holding down a tackle position, and we feel sure that if Walter Camp, 
the great exponent of football, could see "Hip" in action he surely would give 
him a birth on the aU-American eleven. 



43 




RUDOLPH STOCKSDALE BROWN, K. A., 
Gapland, Md. 

"DALE." 

SOCIAL EDITOR 1915 KEVEILI>E. 
Prepared at M. A. ('. Prei):iratory Department ; Morrill, President Rossboursr Club (4) ; .Mem- 
ber Stoek .liidginK Team (4) ; Serjeant (3) ; Chairman Music Committee Junior Prom <3) ; Chairman 
3luslc Committee Senior (ierman (3); Athletie Editor "Triangle" (3); Corporal Ci) ; Chairman Music 
Committee June Ball; Animal Husbandry. 



Irl 



''Never let your studies interfere witli your college career." 

HIS page was to be blank but it was afterward allotted to the social editor, 
so consequently we find the above picture occupying the centre of attrac- 
tion. We might say. however, that the page is little more than blank now 
except for the printing. 

The above "small fry" comes from Gapland. a place located somewhere in 
Western Maryland, and one which causes considerable difficulty in being found 
on the map. 

Rudolph is quite a heart-breaker, in fact he goes to town every night to 
call upon some fair damsel, and we may be sure that, on the morning following, 
there will be a sleeping contest in "Bommy's" class-room between he and Dick 
Dale — the world-famous long-distance sleeper. 

Rudolph is a great friend of "Comrny" and of our band master (?) and 
we often wonder why he became excused from drill when he had such admiral)le 
friends connected with the military department. 

Brown, under "Bob" Rufifner's tutelage, has become a star in animal hus- 
bandry, and it has been said that already he can distinguish a Jersey from a 
Guernsey. 

Notwithstanding all of the above, we all feel sure that his career in life will 
be a most successful one. 



44 










CHRISTIAN HOWARD BUCHWALD, K. A., 
Baltimore, Md. 

"DUTCH." 

AIANA(iKK 1915 KKVEILLE. 
Preparetl at I)ei<'limaiin's, ISaltiniore; New .Mercer; Secretary K<)sslM>urg Club (4); Awsistant 
Business Manager "Triangle' (H) ; Serseunt (S) ; ('ori»<>ral Ci) ; Lacrosse (:i, 4) ; Animal Husbandry. 

'\4ii unused youth, zvit/i unstuffed brain." 

UPON entering- college some score or more of years ago, this blue-eyed 
German youth set out to make a record for himself. His chief charac- 
teristic was to go from one term to the next with just as many condi- 
tions as the Faculty would allow and sometimes more. 

However, we all sympathize with the "Dutchman," for judging from the 
size of his feet, one would think that what should be in his head is in his feet. 

fie is not exactly a ladies' man, but he had' a good start towards being one. 
We are told that she ( ? ) went away to college, and since that time he has not 
been able to find another so fair. 

No doubt he would have developed into a great nuisician some day, but 
unfortunately he and "Dutch" Elbel could not agree as to the time (?) of the 
music. In the beginning of his career he played (blew) the cymbals and ended 
by playing the snare drum. 

It was not until the latter part of his junior year that his classmates awoke 
to the fact that he stood head and shoulders above the rest of them as a business 
man. Immediately they decided to entrust the business management of the 
RRvKillE to him. 

Just what "Dutch" or "Buck" intends to do after he graduates (if he ever 
does ) we do not know, but we do know that he will make a success of whatever 
he undertakes, and to him we all extend our best wishes for success. 



45 




A 



OSCAR GEORGE CARPENTER, 

Plumbpoint, Md. 

'•PLUM.- 

Prepared at M. A. C; Morrill; .SerKemit (3); Corporal Ci) ; Lacrosse {'A, 4); Animal Husbandry. 

"Nez'er bray at an ass." 

'V 3.00 A. M. one night atiout twenty years ago, I was aroused from my 
slumbers by someone yelling "tire."" I dashed from the house amid thou- 
sands of other people who, like myself, were in search of the conflagra- 
tion. 

Upon an investigation as to the nature of the hre we found that we had 
been badly fooled. The creator of all the racket which had alarmed us was 
none other than "Plum Point," who a few minutes before had just made his 
entrance into the world. Judging from the vociferous cries resounding from 
"Plum's" home we may be sure that every inhabitant of Calvert county well 
knew that sou^e belated youngster had just been born. 

And so it ha])pened that this noisy youth applied for admission to M. A. C. 
in the fall of 1911. It is understood that "Poohoo" hrst comprehended his 
wants, thinking that the applicant was a young rustic applying for work. To 
tell the truth, gentlemen, if you had never seen a real "hayseed" the sight of 
"Plum" sure would have been some treat. "Plum" decided to take a course in 
Bovine Engineering for, he acknowledged with pride, that even at that youthful 
age he could easily distinguish the difference between a cow and a billy-goat. 
(He certainly had something on "Mike" Levin). 

We all feel sure that "Plum's" success is assured if he will only devote as 
much time to developing a good breed of bulls as he has spent in developing a 
drag with the ladies. 



46 




ADRIAN ROLAND CARTER, G. 

Annapolis, Md. 
"NICK.- 



P., 



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Preijarefl at Annaixtlis Hie;'" .School: New >!eroer: Corporal (3); Sergeint (3); Captain (4); 
V. M. C. A.; Vi<e-Fresl(leiit Kosshourg Club (4); Assistant Manaser liaseball (3); Lacrosse (3, 4); 
Football (4) ; Kleetrieal ICnuineering. 

"ll'orrx and I have never met." 

S it [)ossible that the historic old town of AnnapoHs could produce such a 
specimen as this? Note the look of wisdon and the well-fed condition 
of this future Edison. 

From his childhood days, Carter has been possessed of an incurable mania, 
fde derives exquisite pleasure by torturing his companions to their utmost limits 
of endurance with his "par excellence" jokes. His friends in Annapolis after 
laboring for years to correct him gave it up and sent him to M. A. C. Imme- 
diately upon his arrival Reg. Truitt took it entirely upon himself to show "Nick" 
the error of his way, but in vain. The whole Sophomore Class then took a hand 
but their efforts had an entirely opposite effect. However, education has a strong 
tendency to broaden the mind, so he has improved wonderfully. 

Up to the last part of his Sophomore year Roland led his class in all depart- 
ments, in fact it was a rare occasion when this bright young man didn't register 
over ninety in his exams, but the distraction of society ( ?) has worked a change 
over this gentleman. He now has become slightly indifferent to those high marks 
and is devoting much of his time to securing a "drag" with the fair sex (a unit). 

With all his faults we love him still and a man more worthy of his ik)])U- 
larity than our friend "Nick" Carter is mighty hard to find. 

47 







HEDLEY ARTHUR CLARK, 
Roland Park, Md. 

"HED." 

Prepared at M. A. ('.; Morrill; Lieutenant (4); Kleetrical Engineeringr. 

"Happy am I, from care I'm free." 

EDLEV ARTHUR AUGUSTINE THOMAS AQUINAS FRAZEE 
FOUNTAIN TULL CLARK, JR., the only original Irish English 
named, born-and-reared-in-America specimen in existence, now appears 
with his fuzzy map. His name had a bad effect on his early growth so upon 
his arrival at M. A. C. "Grasshopper" appointed "Madam" Tull to take care of 
the little one and see that he did not fall by the wayside on their strolls to Riggs 
Mill, the above mentioned "Prof." having failed in the attempt himself. 

Although he was raised in New York in a spot which might rival the Garden 
of Eden, according to his accounts, yet Hedley has a warm spot in his heart 
for old M. A. C. This fondness for our college may mainly be attributed to his 
liking for our military system, for Hedley someday expects to establish a king- 
dom in Ireland. 

Hedley's idea of strategy in the management of the bugle corps varied widely 
from the opinion of "der Kaiser." Consecpiently he was violently disranked, al- 
most to the point of complete dismissal. 

Although he has never taken a very active part in social functions at the 
college, yet when it comes to private parties and masquerades this young man is 
right out of the barrel. Hedley's first attempt at love-making was a rank failure. 
He wanted to talk to a pretty girl who had handed him the glad eye, but didn't 
know how to start. 

Indeed, the ladies are not the only ones whose tender hearts fledley's ways 
have captivated, and we all bid him a fond farewell, wishing him well in after life. 

48 












G 



CHARLES THOMAS COCKEY, K. A., 

Pikesville, Md. 

"CHARIJE." 

Prepared at Rockhill C'olleKe; President .Morrill Literary Soeiety (4); Managrer Baseball Team 
(4) ; Secretary Class (4) ; Cliairman ProKrain t'onimitter' Kossboiirft flub (4) ; Cliairniaii Program 
Committee Junior I'roii) (3) ; Sergeant (3) ; .Social Editor "TrianKle" (3) ; Assistant Treasurer Ross- 
bourg Club (3) ; Corporal (2) ; Chairman Program Committre June Ball (4) ; Mechanical Engineering. 

" 'Boolloo' is m\ master, I shall not want." 

HARLES T. COCKEY, of Pikesville fame, breezed into this institution of 

learning in the fall of 1911 and entered our Freshman Class. During 

his "rat" year Charlie took a very inconsjMcuous part in social activities 

due to his inability to erase from his memory the luring countenance of some 

fair maid in his native "Burg." 

At the end of his Freshman year Charles was presented with a corporalcy. 
It was then that he sallied forth with his stripes and brass buttons to concjuer 
the perfumed realm of the elusive feminine. Napoleon's conquest of Europe 
was but a mediocre event as compared with "C. T.'s" subjugation of Cupidom. 

For his proficient service as a corporal "Commy" saw fit to bestow upon this 
young soldier a commencement present in the form of a pair of First Sergeant's 
chevrons. However, Charlie now thinks that he will not follow a military career, 
having declared a promotion to the rank of Senior Captain and accepting in its 
stead the more lucrative position of Chief Proctor. 

"Commy's" heart was almost broken by having his profl:"ered commission 
so flatly refused. It might be said that during the present year "Charlie" is 
filling the important position of a corporal in the Signal Corps. Nothing like 
having a drag with "der Kaiser." 

Well, old man, here's to a long and happy life — the Class of 1915. 

49 





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RICHARD DALE, K. A., 

Princess Anne, Md. 

"DICK."' 



ASfSI.STAXT Bl SINKSS MANAGEK 1!)1.- REVEILLE. 
Prepared at Hill School; .^lorrill ; Lieutenant (4); Treasurer Kosslxmrs: Club (4); Sergeant 



Major <.S) ; Corporal Vi) ; Meehanieal EnffineerinK. 

"One of 'Coiiunv's' profc(je. 

w 



ICK DALE, the only two-eyed needle in existence, si)rang into ])roniinence 
on that memorable night during which the school house fence was de- 
stroyed. As a consequence of this escapade "der Kaiser" seemed to 
take a great fancy to "Dick" and kept him constantly by his fat side, until the 
middle of the present year, at which time they sadly parted company. 

most distinguished kitten. In 



In Analytics and Calculus "Dick" is "Cat'.^ 
fact his favorite pastime is working engineering problems two weeks after they 
are due. 

"Dick" has many hobbies but his favorite one is passing into dreamland dur- 
ing Economics recitation. "Bonuny's" most interesting ( ?) lectures fail to arouse 
"Needles" from dreaming about the ladies. One day while asleep in "Cat's" class 
the "Big Chief" finally managed to bring "Dick" back to earth by hammering 
on his desk with a crowbar. Whither he had gone during his gentle slumbers 
we know not, but judging from the happy smile hovering around the corners of 
his gullet-opeiiing we infer that he must have been visiting some fair one. 

"Dick," beside being one of our social stars and a regular attendant at all 
college dances, has also developed into quite a dandy. 

As yet "Needles" has not met his soul-mate, although at one time it appeared 
as if he had. It all happened during his Sophomore year and, we concluded 
that he had gone for better or worse. 



50 




GLENN SPEELMAN FRAZEE, 

Oldtown, Md. u 

"FRAZ." 

Prepcrtd at M. A. C. ; New Mercer; First Lieutenant Quart?rmaster (4); Quartermaster Ser- 
geant (3) ; Corporal (3). 

"He blushes so intich he looks siin-bitnied." 



W 



J 



RlENDS, Romans, Countrymen — We have here the only original mountain 
goat — better known as "Fraz." 

This gentle native of the AUeghanies made his debut into a civilized 
community in the fall of 1909, at which time he matriculated at M. A. C. "Bob" 
Tolson seemed to take a great interest in "Frazzle" and made him the guest of 
honor at numerous rat-meetings. 

Glenn, upon his arrival, declared his intention of fitting himself for positions 
— both as a chemist and as a civil engineer, but soon gave up the latter in favor 
of a course in college society. 

Glenn has a zvonderfiil military bearing. Upon his first appearance at the 

commandant's office he was told that he looked like the d 1, and we might add 

that his outward appearance has changed little. 

"Fraz's"' gentle, loving disposition, has caused many a tear-stained pillow, 
and many an aching heart among the fairer sex, but dame rumor reports that all 
the tears and heartaches are for naught, as he has asked the momentous ques- 
tion of a beautiful brunette residing about two miles northeast of Calvert Hall. 

Exit the ghost — back to the mountains or out into the world. May his 
career in life be a most successful one. 



51 







ARTHUR GIBSON, 
Baltimore, Md. 

"GIIU'.Y" or -ARTIE." 

Prepared at the Baltimore City ColleBre ; Morrill. 

"A quiet chap of fezc zvords Ti'ho minds his o-a'ii business." 

ADIES and gentlemen — I offer for your inspection a specimen which was 
discovered in the IjuKi lands of Africa. The party of scientific investi- 
gators who found the above were indeed greatly overjoyed, for they 
thought that at last the "missing link" had been found and that Darwin's theory 
of evolution was definitely proved. 

Many sleepless nights have been passed by numerous scientists who have 
tried to devise an appropriate name for the above animal, but they have failed. 
"'God made it, so let it pass for a man." 

Since his discovery "Gibby" has decided to honor the Class of 1915 with 
his presence — that is, whenever he could leave his friends ( ? ) around Patter- 
son Park. 

"Artie" very successfully concealed his true character until the middle of his 
Junior year. Then the "Goddess of Love" took possession of his heart and made 
him bow at her feet. Shortly after capture "Gibby" discovered himself entangled 
in the meshes of Washington society. He soon found, however, that he would 
rather analyze fertilizer than the charms of a woman. 

We have observed that all great scientists and great men wear long hair, 
and if such is the case we have good reason to believe that in the near future 
Gibson will become one of the world's greatest scientists. 

Goodbye and good luck, old man — the Class of 1915. 

52 





THOMAS DAVIS GRAY, K. A. 

Grayton, Md. 

"TEDDY" or '"T. D." 

Hr.^IOKOl'S EDITOK 11)15 REVEILLE. 
Prepared at M. A. C. ; President New Mercer; Y. M. C. A.; Treasurer Class (4); Lacrosse (1, 
2, 3); Captain (4); Students' Conference Committee (3); Corporal CI); Class Prophet (4); Horti- 
culture. 

"// is certain I am loved by all the ladies." 

H ! here he is. Well, I was just about to give up in despair and pay a visit 
to the doctor in ordter to have my eyes examined. Gentle reader, I hope 
that you will be able to see this insignificant little pea-nut without the aid 
of a magnifying glass. 

"T. D." came into our midst in the fall of 1910, and he has been one of 
M. A. C.'s most loyal supporters ever since. Whether it was for the good of 
the College or in the playing of some boyish prank "Ted" was always seen at 
the head of the crowd. 

"T. D." is a native of Charles county, "what's that?" "You say that is very 
apparent?" "Yes, I must agree with you." But, if at this late stage you can 
predict with certainty his exact habitat then I only wish that you could have seen 
him when he first arrived at M. A. C." Indeed our class prides itself upon the 
ability that it showed in removing the debris of the aforesaid county from the 
person of "Jell" the Second." 

It nfight be said that there was never an expedition after dark, which had 
for its purpose the procuring of certain assorted and very palatable victuals, 
that was not lead by our future state horticulturist. 

"Ted" has been a good student, a hard worker and a fellow well liked by 
the entire student body and it is with a most hearty wish for success that we 
bid him farewell. 



53 




A 



WILLIAM EUGENE HALL, 
Riderwood, Md. 

••EUGIE." 

CHIEF PHOTOtiKAPHER 1!)15 KEVEILLE. 
Preparefl at Baltimore ( ity fOlleffe : V. M. ('. A.; Morrill; Lieutenant (4); Triangle Boarrt (3); 
Chemistry. 

IiiiM : "That no ■woman shall come -within a mile of m\ court." 

FTER discovering that work was not very beneficial to his health nor condu- 
cive toward his general well-being "Eugie" decided to enter M. A. C. Being 
of a rather quiet nature (?) he spent most of his first year at hard study and 
attending rat-meetings. He was indeed more fortunate than about 99 per cent, 
of us in being able to understand "Mikes" way of explaining the wonderful sub- 
ject of'psysics and consequently immediately attracted attention by being per- 
mitted to sit in the back row amongst the celebrities. 

Having attained such a great degree of proficiency in his academic work, 
some of his classmates proceeded to introduce him into the Park Society. But, 
gentle reader, this was his downfall. For after making his debut at the home of 
a certain young lady in College Park and winning a beautiful pennant at the 
card partv he could be seen paying frequent calls at the home of the fair one thus 
causing serious neglect of his studies. 

During his Senior year an attempt was made to introduce "Eugie" intc; 
Washington society, but again it was a sad failure. To anyone who knows the 
inside facts these failures can easily be explained. "Eugie" already has a fair 
one back home and it would not be surprising to discover that he will be the 
first one of the Class of "15 to undergo the nuptial ceremony. 

54 





ii^fM's'i'i'i ";i ■ ■■• 





WILLIAM EMMITT HARRISON, I. S. 
Sparrows Point, Md. 

-LULL,"' "W. E." 

Prepared at Sparrows Point His:h Sriiool ; New .Mercer; Pret-iileiit Y. M. <'. A. (4); Editor-in- 
Chiel' "M. A. ('. Weekly" (4) ; Secritar.y Students' Conferenee Coniniittee (4) ; V. M. C. A. Cabinet 
(3 and 4); Triansle Board (3): Treasurer Musieal Club (3); Class Historian (3); Salutatorian (4); 
Eleetrieal EnKineerinsr. 

"Spends iiianx hours of the (jruidstone." 

LOVE the ladies, I love to be among the girls." Nice eyes, nice shoulders, 
and a nice smile — what more could you ask ? Nothing. The fair sex are as 
satisfied with him as he is. 

He took two years of co-education in Sunny Tennessee before he came to 
M. A. C, and even now on moonlight nights, he occasionally raves about those 
good old days and has been known to become very sentimental when the setting 
was right. Heing informed by his family physician that matrimony, insanity or 
both, would be the inevitable result unless a halt was called at once, he took the 
good advice and specialized in everything frcMii Electrical Engineering to the 
college pai)er and the Y. M. C. A. As there has always been one or more pairs 
of "glorious eves" mixed up in the case since then, he has been forced to work 
tremendously hard to offset their etTect, and hence has gained the reputation of 
being a good student. 

His classmates were very much alarmed when he began running around 
with "Duck" Pennington and "Jack" Sterling, but he was rescued from their 
baleful influences by meeting the girl of girls in the nick of time. Since then he 
has settled down as all good Seniors .should. 

The big sweater-clad fellow with his sunny smile and cheerful greeting will 
leave a place hard to fill in the hearts of the sons of M. A. C, as he goes forth 
to make his way in the world. He will make good at anything he undertakes — 
it is a sort of habit of his. Good luck, old man. 

55 




PINCKNEY ALBERT HAUVER, 
Lantz, Md. 

"I'lNK." 



Cabinet (3, 4) ; Vlee-Presideiit 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 1915 REVEILLE. 

Prepurfd at Thiirmoiit HIkIi Sj'IiooI ; Jlorrlll; V. .Al. C. A. 
>Iiisical Cliih (3) ; Chief T ruin peter (2) ; AKrieultiiral Edueation. 

"Tlnnk of ease, hut work on." 

ELL! well! here he is in a sunny youth from lantz. tie came to us out of 
the hills of Frederick county and to tell the truth he came blowing- his 
horn. Ves, he immediately joined the band and as a cornetist we can 
truthfully say that he can out blow any one on the campus. 

"Pink" is always busy, in fact he is a hustler, but he is ever ready to drop his 
duties and take charge of "Metz's" classes. He is neither a "society bug" nor a 
frequenter at the show, only a steady hard worker, but it is said by one who 
knows that he is fond of a certain blue-eyed damsel living somewhere in the 
beautiful green hills of \\'estern Maryland. 

Laying all levity aside we are glad to say that his work at college has been 
characterized by a strict attention to duty throughout the course ; the only worldly 
diversion in which he seems to have taken a real interest being that of music and 
the editorship of this book ( ? ) 

Pinckney has successfully completed the course in Agricultural Education 
and is contemplating the teaching side of life. A\'e feel confident that he will 
succeed and we look upon him as one of those who will uphold the highest 
standard of scholarship attainable wherever his chosen profession takes him. 

Having these considerations in mind we have every reason to believe that 
when "Pink'' steps from the college halls of learning into the cold, cold world 
he and his chosen helpmeet will make a successful home. 

56 




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WILLIAM ROUS KELLY, 
Baltimore, Md. 

"IRISH."' 

niAIlY EDITOR 1915 REVEILLE. 
Prepared at Baltimore Pol.vte<lini<' Institute; New Mercer; fSeeretary-Treasurer New Mercer 
(4) ; Cliairinan Student Assembly (4) ; Students' Conference Committee <4) ; Cheer Leader (4) ; 
Sergeant (S) ; Y. M. C. A.; Civil Ensinperinjf. 

"ffii proud of the Irish blood that's in me, avd difil a bit iiiau can say agin me." 



]r N the fall of Dll there appeared strolling aimlessly up College Avenue a 
^ I robust-looking specimen of lost Ireland. After his debut into college 
society, several nicknames, among which we hnd "Irish," "Jew," etc., 
were applied to the aforesaid portly gentleman. 

It was "nary" long before "Irish" made known to all of his fellow-students 
in an impressive voice the whereabouts of his home town (Baltimore). To 
this day Rous boasts of his little home village and seems to take a special delight 
in arguing with some W'ashingtonian over the respective merits of their places 
of residence. 

"Irish" made his "de-but" into society during the summer of 1912. It was 
during this season that Cupid pierced "Jew's" heart and to this day, judging 
from those far off looks in his eyes, we somehow feel sure that the wound is 
still there. 

However, judging froin rumor, it might be said that a healing lotion is being 
applied to his battered heart in the form of a young Riverdale maiden. 

However, laying all jokes aside, Kelly is a good fellow, a hard student, and 
one liked by all of his classmates. The wish of "1915" — Success. 

57 




MAX KISLIUK, JR., 

Washington, D. C. 

-MAX." 

Prepared at Atlantic City HikIi Sc'hool : >l«iriill; Bioloyy. 

"He will be successful for he believes everythincj lie says." 

B'<\\ ARE, gentle reader, lest you are led astray. I'he subject before you is 
Max Kisliuk, Jr., alias "Max." 

"Max" claims to be of foreign birth, to which, we all agree. I'orn 
in London, England, November 5, 188'', Kisliuk soon found the island too small 
for his wonderful mental growth. He accordingly succeeded in |)ersuading his 
parents to emigrate to America where he could have ample room to explore the 
realm of nature. After landing in Philadelphia he was not altogether satisfied 
and set out to be a second Robinson Crusoe. 

He, like all other men of his type, finally ga^•e ui) the idea of discovering 
the island of luxuries and decided to settle down in one place. He, accordingly 
selected a city which is said to be noted for its beautiful dames so as not to be 
lonesome, for "Max" is some ( ?) ladies" man. Graduating from Atlantic City 
High School in 1911, he decided to pursue further his educational pursuits, and 
matriculated at Rutgers College. Here again he showed his wonderful mental 
superiority and decided in his own mind that he knew as much as the "Profs." and 
accordingly withdrew, so we are told. Realizing his extraordinary psychological 
development he entertained thoughts of becoming President of the United States 
and as a result, persuaded his parents to come to \\'ashington, D. C. in the sum- 
mer of 1912. Being somewhat disappointed in the returns of the election, he cast 
about for a college education, and reported for duty at M. A. C. in the fall of 
1912, and was warmly ( ? rat J received into the Sophomore class. 

58 





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J. HARRY KNODE, 
Hagerstown, Md. 

"HARRY" or "NODIE." 

ACiKU'l LTIKAL KDITOB 1915 REVEILLE. 
Preparetl at Somew School, X. Y. ; New Meroer; V. M. C. A.; President Agricultural Club (4); 
Seeretary and Treasurer Affr'eultural Club (3) ; Sergeant-at-Arms Class (3) ; Corporal (2) ; Animal 
Husbandry'. 

"His corn and cattle ivere Iris only care, 
And his supreme delight a County Fair." 

'V was in the fall of 1911 that Hagerstown decided to send her most learned 
and illustrious young student to ^T. A. C. Consequently this little one- 
horse town in \\'estern Maryland has as its representative here, one J. 
Harry Knode. Since J. Harry's arrival, his good nature and readiness to help 
another have made for him a host of friends in the class and among the student 
body. 

Jt is said that Harry first met HER in the fall of l'U2, and to say that he 
lost his heart would indeed be putting it mildly, for at an\- and all times he may 
be heard wildly raving about his fair one. And if you wish to make a friend for 
life, you will only have to agree with Harry in regard to her charms. 

His pet trick is to take a whole pack of smokes away from anyone who may 
chance to visit him. ( However, sometimes he may leave you the coupon. ) 

"Nodie" made his debut into the social world of M. A. C. at the \9\A: 
Junior Prom. As a dancer he was a great success with the exception of one 
little mistake which he invariably made. His feet not only had a tendency to 
travel in opposite directions, but they also seemed to have a mutual attraction for 
one another, which resulted in loss of equilibrium. 

59 







Prepared at M. A. C; Morrill; 
Contest (3); Animal Husbandry. 



MICHAEL LEVIN, 
Baltimore, Md. 

"MIKE." 

Corporal CI, :i) ; liepresentntive in Inter-Collesiate Oratorical 



"Short, stiibbx aud conceited. 



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J 



OR the love of 'Mike' what do you mean!"' liut gentlemen, observe this 
shining example of virgin innocence. A short, pale brother, carrying 
himself as if he had swallowed a rarnrod and was having trouble with 
the digestion thereof. TJiis black haired "city farmer" before you, who could 
not catch a pig if he tried, is "Alike" Lc\in of lialtimore City. "Alike" was 
born on the 4th of July, 1894, and has not ceased to be noisy. He is a descendant 
of that illustrious line — the 1915 "preps." 

"Mike" has been an active AI. A. Ceaser. His activity was not one sided 
however, for he took his share of both athletics and literary competition. His 
greatest ambition was that of winning a medal in oratory but much to his dis- 
appointment the blood of a Demosthenes was not to be found within his veins. 

Levin is one of "Bob" Rulfner's most dutiful jMoteges and immensely enjoys 
stock judging ( ? ) and milk testing where he has time and again broken all 
records for large tests. 

"Alike's" aspirations at the present time are toward managing a dairy. 



60 





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AUGUSTINE HERMAN MASSEY, 
Massey, Md. 
"HERMAN/' 



ASSOC'IATK Bl'SINESS MANA<iEK 1915 KEVEILI.E. 
Prepared at M. A. ('.; New Mertcr; Y. M. (". A.; I.;urosse (1, 2, 3, 4) 



Conference C'ommittte CI) 



■OP 



President Students' 
Metiiiinical EnKineerinR. 

"Good people die yoiiii'/." 

( ) all doubters we offer this homely visage as conclusive proof of Darwin's 
theorv. This remarkable specimen was pushed on the Maryland Agricul- 
turarCoIlege for the fall of 1910. 

He soon won fame for his ability as a lawyer and as a detective and if his 
accomplishment along the line of detecting eats were known outside the walls 
of M. A. C, Sherlock Holmes would surely lose his job. As a military man 
"Mein Lieber Augustine" lias had an enviable career. Hie began his military 
life as Commy's chauff'eur and ended as a high i)rivate of the rear rank. 

Massey tells us that all his recent visits to a town were on account of eye 
trouble, but as he also insists on telling us about a beautiful little nurse with blue 
eyes and brown hair, and since we have never heard of an eye speciaist working 
on Sunday night, we are inclined to believe that the trouble is with his heart and 
not his eyes. 

As an athlete he has won fame in both track and lacrosse, for he has been 
a main-stay on the attack in lacrosse and won the first quarter of the mile in the 
George Washington track meet this year. 

If Herman is as apt in solving the problems of life, as he has been in winning 
the affections of divers maidens in the vicinity of Washington we feel that his 
success is assured. 

Well, old man, may the best of luck be yours. 

61 



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ROBERT JOHNSTON McCUTCHEON, I. S. 

Braddock, Md. 

"AIAC." 

Prepared at Middletown and Frederick Hi^li S<'hool ; New >ler<er; I^ieutenant (4); Lacrosse 
Team (1. 3.3, 4); .Manager (4); Assistant AlanaRer CA) ; SerReant (3); Corporal (2); Kifle Team (1); 
Horticulture. 

'\~iii az'iator's life is the life for me." 

X the fall of 1909 there appeared in our midst one of ISraddock Height's 
most noted exponents of aeronautics. "Mac" was convinced, after taking 
a precipitate tumble from one of the lofty hills near his home, that there 
was a more graceful means of reaching terra firma. Consequently he decided to 
make, steal, or otherwise obtain an aeroplane. He has been known to lie for days 
flat on his back watching the gyrations of the buzzards in the realms above, thus 
hoping to secure an idea by which he would be able to perfect an aeroplane far 
superior to the tiny air-craft of Germany (Zeppelins). 

It has been said that the Scientific American is "Mac's" P.ible and the state- 
ment seems entirely plausible for this young gentleman apparently knows by 
heart the contents of every issue of the last ten years. You may often hear 
him, from some obscure seat in -the rear of the classroom, say, "Professor, 
according to the Scientific American your statement do(s not hold good." And 
you may be sure that no one disputes him. 

Last year it was rumored that a certain young ladv in Riverdale had stolen 
"Mac's" heart. It might be said, however, that at last he has regained the 
fragments. 

"Mac" is also a great exponent of the hit-and-run game. Lacrosse. \\ hen 
he made his debut at Carlisle he could do neither and satisfied himself principally 
with measurmg his length, breadth and thickness in the mud. 

Forgetting the aforesaid we wish "Mac" the greatest success attainable in 
his future undertakings. 

62 





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EDGAR WHITING MONTELL, G. P. 
Catonsville, Md. 

••M()NX^\"" 

Prepared at Baltimore City C'olleKc; New Mercer; Captiiin (4); :MaiiaKer Football Team (4); 
Chairman P'loor Committee June Hall (4): Seerelary Atliletie Coiineil (4); Sergeant (2); Athletic 
Editor "TriaiiRle" (2); Business Manager "TiianKle" C^) : Serseant (3); Assistant Manager Foot- 
hall Team (3) ; ( hairman Keeejdion <ommittee Junior I'rom. (3) ; Students' Conference Committee 
(3) ; Lacrosse Ci, 3, 4) ; Track Ci. 3, 4) ; Horticultural Course. 

"'Pat,' 'ConiDix' and I, hut the greatest of these is me." 

N the fall of 1*)11 there entered into the midst of the Two- Year Agricul- 
tural Class, an aspiring clod-jocker from Catonsville, Md. This young 
n^an, no doubt, felt the call of Mother Earth, even in his city clime, and 
consequently decided to learn the art of how to grow cider apples, square peas 
and p/ine rooters. Finding the two-year course inadaquate for his expanding 
brain, he rightfully and logically turned to the four-year course and entered 
our midst in January, 1913. 

"Monny" is a decendant of Nap-o-leon Uony-Parte, as you will readily 
perceive upon your first glance. Like Napoleon, he is a military aspirant, and 
while we doubt that he will ha\'e his Wellington we do suspect that he will meet 
his Waterloo in the fair sex. Eh! Carter? 

"Monny" wears his heart upon his sleeve, and like a clii[) upon a pugnacious 
boys shoulder, it has been picked at, grabbed at, and iinally ruthlessly torn away 
— whether he will ever get it back, we have our doubts. 

If "Monny" can only stear clear of the fair sex after graduation we know 
that his success will be assured. 

The best wishes, old man, for a successful career and a happy and long 
life— 1915. 

63 




LEE ROBERTS PENNINGTON, JR., I. S. 
Havre-de-Grace, Md. 

"DUCK." 

rrepared at Havre-de-Grace High Sf hool ; Corporal Ci) ; Track Team (1, 2, .S, 4); Morrill; 
aianager Track Team (4) ; Sergeant (3) ; Captain (4) ; MechanUal Engrineering. 

"/ love to wind ni\ mouth up. I love to hear It go." 



J^rl HE above depicted young man is one I<ee Roberts Pennington, better known 
as "Duck" or "Quack." Lee was shoved upon us in the fall of 1911, 
and was immediately put under the motherly wing of "Steve." How- 
ever, it is said that "Duck" was not accorded the gentle treatment which should 
have been his for on numerous occasions Lee was noticed gingerly sitting on 
the edge of his chair. 

Since the arrival of "Quack" or "Duck" as he is better known, he, at least 
to some extent, has become domesticated, yet at meal times he still exhibits the 
influence of his early wild life by his remarkable ability to cause great quantities 
of victuals to disappear. 

"Duck" is becoming quite a military man and entertains great hopes of 
having the picture of his "fair one" placed in the RKvKilliv as sponsor of Com- 
pany B. That his expectation will be realized is evidenced by the daily quota- 
tion of "der Kaiser," Sir I wall make you Captain next week if you enforce 
my orders. 

"Duck" is also quite a ladies' man although when "Madam" Tull is around 
(Alexandria) "Quack" seems to lose his drag. 

For all of the above knocks we know "Duck" to be a good fellow and we 
wish him the best of success — 1915. 



64 







VICTOR PENNINGTON, 
Millington, Md. 

"QUEEN" or -YlCr 

Prepared at If. A. C; New fiercer; Football Team (4). 

"He is asleef' ■ivhile he is yet azvake." 



( ), gentle reader, he is not asleep, lint, in reality, it is the second time that 
he has been awake this year; his first sight of daylight during 1914 being 
when he made a touchdown against St. John's. 

"\'ic" blew in at M. A. C. in the fall of 1910 after spending a few hours 
inspecting the handsome stone building at Jessups which, sad to relate, he mistook 
for our beloved college. 

As a sprinter 'A'ic'" bids fair to out-rival all opponents. However, his main 
trouble is that marathon races have gone out of fashion. The College is seriously 
thinking of inaugurating a ten-mile dash in the meet this spring for "Vic's" 
special benefit. We all feel sure that if this intention is carried out "Queen" will 
be wearing a gold medal ere long. 

As a society man "\^ic" is a "has been." In his Freshman year the "Queen" 
entered into social life with a rush but soon gave it up in disgust, making one of 
his famous remarks that dancing was too much like work to be any fun. 

It is rumored, however, that during the summer vacations "Vic" has been 
quite a "swell," having spent the last three seasons in Atlantic City with that 
estimable gentleman, Major Dapray. 

The wish of 1915 is long live the "Queen." 



65 







WILLIAM TURNER PERKINS, 
Springfield, Md. 

-CY." 

Prepared at \^:iisliinKt<>ii HiKli School; >lorrill; Civil EiiRineering. 

"Man dcli(jlifs inc not; no, nor zconian citJier." 

XDTES and gentlemen, this rustic-looking specimen of humanity is none 
other than one "Cy" Perkins; address, Springfield, Alaryland. Although 
"Cy"" is not classed among the Beau Brummels and "ladies' men" of our 
Class, yet rumor has it that on Sunday evenings Turner is often found dressed 
up in his best bib and tucker and happily wending his way toward lierwyn. As 
to whom he visits, there is some doubt, but judging from "Cy's" shoulder on the 
following Monday "she" must certainly possess beautiful golden locks. 

"Cy" is a shining light along the military lines, in fact, he duly kjst the 
individual competitive drill last spring a year ago by the smallest margin. Con- 
sequently "Commy" showed his appreciation of '"Cy's" military ability by pro- 
moting him this year to the high office of Senior Private. 

Politics is "Cy's" strong point. It is likely that some day the great city of 
Springfield will have as its Mayor one \\'. T. Perkins. It might be well to explain 
that Springfield is on the Pennsylvania Railroad and is a suburb of Bowie. 

Upon entering M. A. C. "Cy" desired to take a course of study which would 
not interfere with his more important objects in life; consequentlv he is pursuing 
Civil Engineering. However, he finds that under "Doc Tolly's" guidance this 
study is proving to be rather an elusive one. 

Never-the-less, we all feel sure that "Cy" will make good in this old world 
of ours and it is with a wish for the best of luck that we bid him farewell. 



66 



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PHILIP NORMAN PETER, 
Kensington, Md, 

"PETE." 

ASSOCIATE KDITOK 1!)]5 UEVEIM.E. 
Prepaifd at AVashiiiKt"" Hi^li School; New .M<'i<cr; I'joijleiit Cliemical Society (4); Class 
President C-i, 4) ; IJeisteiiaiit (4) ; Serjeant (3) ; Curpoial (') ; ( hniimmi Kcception Committee June 
Ball (4); Valedictorian (4); ( hemistiy. 

"Patience, and sinijfle the cards." 

11 EN that illustrious red-head from Kensingtcjn. Md., known as "Pete" 
decided to enter our midst, we were indeed fortunate. 

He was ambitious of becoming a great speaker and; at the present 
time, Prof. Richardson admits that he is second only to the great Irish orator, 
Michael Levin. 

"Pete" has the honor of being president of our illustrious Class and he 
makes a good one, his specialty being parliamentary law. He shines in chem- 
istry, although Prof. Broughton was hot on his trail for not returning when 
school convened. His excuse was that water boys were so hard to secure in far 
off Colorado, that he had to stay on the job. 

"Pete's" greatest failing is his love for the fair sex, which we are very 
sorry to say is not reciprocated. When he arrived at M. A. C, we found that 
he was destitute of that essential organ, the heart, but after a short time it was 
discovered in its proper place, having been returned via a 2-cent postage stamp. 
-Even after this mortal thrust he again tried to lose it in Washington but failed. 

We certainly feel sorry for you "Pete," old boy, and hope you have better 
luck in the future. 

Regardless of the above knocks, we all think "Pete" a fine fellow and we 
wish him all kinds of success, when he hits this pig-iron world of ours. 

67 




EVERETT HUMES PIERSON, 

Washington, D. C. 

"PUD." 

Prepared at 31. A. C; Morrill; Y. AI. ('. A.; Students' Coiiferenoe roiiiiiilttee (2 
(2); Class Treasurer (1); Civil EnKineeriiifr. 

"He will bluff." 



4) ; Corporal 



E ask you gentle reader, not to look with repugnance upon the countenance 
of the above, who because of his military bearing and general all-around 
aptitude for drilling has earned for him the sobriquet of "Commy's Pet." 
Everett, in fact, makes a splendid C). D., but for some unaccountable reason 
"Commy" has never given him the privelege of enjoying this honor and Everett, 
in order to reap his revenge for being deprived of the glory of the above oihce. 
has made it a rule only to attend drill on the alternate Mondays in every second 
month. 

Although we may assume that "'Commy'' has no great liking for the counte- 
nance above, yet we may be assured that with "Doc Tolly" quite the reverse is 
true. In fact, "Doc" thinks that some day Everett will earn a reputation that 
will make that of Col. Goethals fade into insignificance and our Class is sure 
that when this young engineer brings forth all of his ingenuity and ability in 
designing and constructing the great bridge over Paint P)ranch that an exposition 
far superior to the present one in California will be held in College Park. 

Everett claims to be the originator of the so-called modern dances but one 
could scarcely compose the beautiful and graceful fox trot to the ridiculous antics, 
motions and gestures that characterized his appearance on the dance floor four 
years ago. 

Notwithstanding all of the above roasting we all realize that Everett is a 
good fellow and we all join in wishing him the brightest of futures. 



68 




EDGAR Mccormick Roberts, 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

"DOPE." 

Prepared at >I. A. C. ; Xew Mercer; President f'liess Club (4); Corporal (2); Civil Engineering. 

"He buys tobacco — soinctimes." 

<?(![Tn\ ( )P£" took time to be born on April 7, 1894. Mr. Roberts succeeded in 
teaching- the instructors o+ Oxford Grammar School all that he knew 
and retired in order to join the Maryland Agricultural College. 

"Dope" entered M. A. C. in the fall of 1000. His first expression upon 
entering class, was: "\\"al now, professor you see it is this way "' He started 
to shine as a "Prep" and has shone ever since except when he was behind the 
cloud of "Doc's" discouragement. We were all made very nnich wiser by 
"Dope's" explanation to "Doc Tolly" of the correct manner of running a transit 
and how to run in grade stakes. 

Edgar is noted for the fact that he can smoke more cigarettes and buy the 
less than any fellow at M. A. C. He is the best example of the Protopona 
Aleus (tobacco worm) ever discovered here. "Dope" fully believes in the prin- 
ciples of credit as taught by "Bommy" and practiced them, as the C. E. section 
will testify. 

"Dope" ha> always been a friend of "Comny's." He was offered the 
captaincy of Company "D." but refused this because he would rather finish his 
musical education on the trombone. Edgar came out in the society world at 
The Junior Prom. 



69 




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CHARLES EDWARD ROBINSON, G. P., 
Franktown, Va. 

"ROnBY." 

Prepared at Randolph-Macon Aeadeniy; :>lorrill; Y. M. ('. A.; Major (4); Chairman IMiisic 
Committee Rossljourg Cliih (4) ; Chiss Treasurer (2, S) ; Sergeant (3) ; Chairman Kefreshment Com- 
mittee Junior Prom (3) ; Corporal (2) ; Civil EnRineering. 

"Water, tJie dirty stuff, il is only good for naz'if/otion." 

riARLES E. ROBIN SO'N, olheru ise known as "Robhy" or '•Sonny, " mndv.' 
his appearance on this globe down in the wilderness of the "Eastern 
She' " of Virginia in the year of 1893. From the very hrst, "Robby" 
has been a very peculiar youngster, it being necessary for his grandfather to 
provide a monkey as a jilaymate in order that "Robby" would not feel out of 
place with the other hun)an beings of this earth. 

In the fall of 1910 "Sonny" landed in College Park, and — well, he is still 
here. We believe that "Doc Tolly" must have inspired "Robby" to remain at 
M. A. C, for it is no uncommon occurrence to hear "D'oc" rumble forth, "Now, 
Robinson, don't be a fool — that's right, make an ass of yourself. "However, all 
the "profs" are very fond of him and ]ircdict a bright and prosperous future for 
"Sonny." 

"Robby" is a great favorite among die girls. He loves them all — thinks 
they all love him. He has been known to love some so intensely that he was not 
able to tear himself from their presence until the millsman payed his early •.iiorn- 
ing visit. In spite of the above facts, he is now looking for a sponsor, as his 
best girl lately "walloped" him. 

We wish him the best of success in life and feel sure that our wishes will 
not be in vain. 



70 




MARTIN EMMANUEL ROHN, 
Baltimore, Md. 

"MARTIN." 

ARTIST 1915 REVEII.LE. 
Prepared at BalUmore City College; Xew Mercer; \ ue-Presidf i»t Chemieal Society (4); Class 
Historian (4); Cartoonist "M. A. C. Weekly" (4); Lieutenant (4); Y. M. C. A.; Chemistry. 

"Help! J' lit falliug in love." 

P ENTLEMEN, this is Martin Rohn, the world-famous chemist. Although 
U/* Martm has analyzed many substances since his advent here yet he seem> 
to have special skill and ability in the analysis of a select few, i. e., beer, 
cider and wine. When it comes to testing the palatability of beer Martin is 
certainly in Class "A." In fact, he is not the only member of the Senior chemical 
section who seemed to have a special liking for the analysis of fermented liquors 
for out of twenty-four bottles of beer purchased for that purpose only twelve 
were ever used. The other dozen must surely have been stolen, although "Reds" 
Dennis swore that he smelled beer on the breath of several Senior chemists. 

Martin has a most enviable reputation in the military department. After 
two months" service, as a Senior i)rivate, during which period he attended drill 
three times, he along with the other Seniors whose sleeves were devoid of any 
insignia of military efficiency, were requested to call upon "der Kaiser." After 
being closeted with "His Majesty" for about an hour Martin came forth with a 
glittering weapon in his hand. During that same drill period an order issued by 
"His Highness" (acting directly for the Secretary of War) announced Alartin's 
promotion to the rank of Second Lieutenant. The effect was wonderful. He 
now attends drill regularly, keeps his shoes shined and even shaves once a week. 




m 



ROBERT NAIRNE TODD, I. S., 
Salisbury, Md. 
"SONNY" or -TCJODY." 

Prepared at M. A. (".: >Iorrill ; V. .M. V. A.: Electrical Enjfineering. 

"JVoiiid make a hcticr ho-ho t/iau an enginec." 

HIS page was reserved for the most handsome man in the Class of '15, 
and the choice was left in the hands of the ladies of Washington. And 
just to think of it "Sonny" was elected unanimously. Take a glimpse 
at this creature, fair reader, and form your opinion of the taste of the W'ash- 
nigton Maids. 

When this intelligent-looking, country lad entered the Freshman Class he 
was at once pounced upon by "Mike" Creese for in Nairne "Mike" thought he 
saw the making of a second Edison. Sad to relate "Mike's" expectations have 
not been realized. 

"Toddy" has made a record for himself during the last two years, for he 
has brought more different girls to the various college functions than any other 
man here. He says that variety is the spice of life We all wonder if he or she 
expressed the idea first. 

We could not call "Toddy" a military man for only last fall "Sonny" emphat- 
ically told "der Kaiser'' that he deserved much more pleasure and beneht from 
shooting pool than from attending military formations, and it was with great 
regret that "Napoleon" gave him his unconditional release from the military 
department. 

"Toddy's" future plans are somewhat unsettled as he has not yet decided 
whether it would be advisable for him to accept the presidency of the Squabash 
Electric Company or to continue his old practice of summering in Atlantic City. 
\\'ell, "Sonny," old man, the best of luck to you — the Class of 1915. 

72 





JOHN JAMES TULL, 
Crisfield, Md. 

"MADAM." 



•.i, 4) ; MiinaKer Basket Ball 
Cliairinan Kefresliment Coniniittee June 



HUMOROUS EDITOK 1915 REVEILLE 
Prepared at M. A. V.; Xew Merocr; Y. JI. C. A.; Lacrosse (1, 
Team (4); Assistant manajjer (3); Athletic Council (3) 
Ball (4) ; Chemistry. 

"And lust of all came Madam." 

PdI EHOLD, ladies and gentlemen, the above is one Johanna J. Tull, dubbed 
\:;iLl) I ]ohn, and called "Madam" for .short. "Madam" descended upon Cris- 
"held, a town said to be located somewhere along the Eastern Shore of 
the Chesapeake T.ay. 

Since her arrival she has certainly been a most conspicuous hgure in college 
life. In fact, on various mid-night excursions, whether they be for the purpose 
of chastising some rat or the purloining of one or more members of some neigh- 
bor's roost, "Madam" has always been found amongst those in the front rank. 
We feel sure that if a book were to be written entitled, "The Adventures of 
Three Sophs," or "Who Stole Cab's Turkey?" no better author could be found 
than Johanna. 

"Madam" has made some wonderful discoveries along the hue <^f chemical 
research. For instance, he has ascertained definitely that by treating oyster shells 
with steam under pressure a product is obtained which is far superior as a 
fertilizer than sodium nitrate. "Madam" sees a great future ahead of him and 
says that "Curl}" Ryrd will be his secretary, "Mike" Creese his depositing bank 
and "Doc Mac" his right hand man. We all wish him success in his future 
enterprise. 

73 




RALPH PHELPS V/EST, K. 
Washington, D. C. 

' SKEETER." 



A. 



JO. 



Prepared at Wooclberry Forest School; Morrill; ('r,r|><»rul C^) ; Ilortifiilturp. 

"Conceit may piijf a man. but if will nei'cr prop liiiii up.'" 

ALPH PHELPS WEST, alias "Skeeter" or R. P., one of old X'irginia's 

choicest specimens, according to a certain member of the fair sex, first 

put in his appeal ance at M. A. C. in the fall of l^O'). Throughout his 

Freshman year "Skeeter" fought shy of the limelight due, no doubt, to his 

retiring disposition. Hovve\-er, in the spring he donned a baseball suit and showed 

up well. (In the team picture.) 

Ralph returned in the fall of 1910, but after remaining at college for a few- 
days he decided that a year's vacation would be of great benefit. So he accord 
ingly retired to the \ irginia farm and devoted his entire time toward perfecting 
a plan whereby he could reap re\enge on "His Highness."" 

Upon returning in the following fall "Skeeter"' tested his scheme, but after 
walking countless guard tours he gave it up as a bad job. 

Ralph is not openly a society man and he would have us believe that the 
fair sex hold no charms for him, but it has recentlv been learned that his trip^ 
to \\'ashington are not always on business. Furthermore, it is rumored that 
while in the hospital he became infatuated with a certain nurse. If such be the 
case he will be assured of the best wishes and congratulations of the Class of 
1915. 



74 





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FREDERICK WILLIAM WRIGHT, K. A. 

Forest Glen, Md. 

•'FRED/' 

ATHLETIC KDITOK ir)15 REVEILLE. 
Prepared at Washinston Ilisli Sclioiil : Lieutenant (4); Chairman Kefresliment ('onimittee 
Rossbourg' Club (4); New .Mercer; Y. M. C. A.; \i<'f-I*rt'Mident Engineering Soeiety (3); Sergeant 
(3) ; Me<'hani<al Enffineering-. 

"Hi does'iit say uincli, 'tis clear 
He'll make a first rate eiu/iiieer." 

T was in the fall of l'J12 that, while welcoming the returns of our class- 
mates, we noticed off to the right a fellow who was posses'^ed of a lean 
and hungry look. Upon inquiring as to the name of this Cassius we 
learned that his cognomen was William Frederick Wright: address, Forest Glen. 
near Alonkey Hollow, Maryland. 

It was indeed fortunate for us that "Freddy" entered tlie portals of dear 
old M. A. C. at this time, for numerous members of our Class were experiencing 
great dihiculties with the language usually known as "Dutch," but which wdien 
spoken of by a numbc!" of us is often characterized b\ more explosive adjectives. 
In fact, as a German shark "Freddy" is JTriy/it there. 

Like the rest of the Seniors "Freddy" is a ladies' man and when he gets all 
dolled U]) on a h'ridav afternoon and takes his little suit case along we may be 
sure that his Irij) is not to be entirely of a business nature. 

retwtnth, Linden, Forest Glen and New ^'ork are also dear to his heart as 
may be seen b) the tinted envclo]-es that he finds daily in his mail box. How 
lie can remain so popular and still keep them all guessing is a riddle which no 
one can solve, but we certainly ho])e that some day one of these fair ones will 
catch William Frederick and put the shackles on him for good and for all. 

After graduation "Freddy'" intends to take a post-graduate course at Cornell 
so that all that we can say is, "Go to it, old bov, and luck be wath vou." 



75 





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76 



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(1) 



We've come to the end of our Senior Year, 

To the end of our journey too, 
And we all have a hope that is steatlfast and 

And a love that is kind and true. 
Do you know what the end of this Senior vear 

Has stirred in each loyal heart? 
For one more year has passed us by 

And now for all time we part. 



(2) 



We've come to the end of our Senior Year 

And vict'ries won in the past 
Inspire us as Alumni to make for '15 

A name that for aye will last. 
For memVy has stamped on each loyal heart 

In characters ne'er to fade. 
A i)ride in our College, a pride in our Class 

And a love for the friends we've made. 



strong. 



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UR Junior year, "happy medium" between the run-wild-go-reckless 
Sophomore and the dignified Senior, is fast fading into the even- 
ing's dusk. 'Tis sad to know that these care- free days are so nearly 
spent and that 'twill be only a few more hours when our drooping 
eyelids shall close to slumber in vacation's peaceful rest from whence 
we shall awake to find our shoulders strapped about with the heavy burden of 
a Senior's life. 

But this sketch is to be historical, not prophetic; so let us run back and take 
a glimpse or two at the individuals who have just passed through this happy 
dream known as Junior life. We shall find some who are athletes of marked 
ability, some who are prize-winners in scholastic work, some who are "lady 
killers" of renown, and some, like Eddy, upon whom the god's have bestowed 
all three of these heavenly gifts. 

Aitcheson is the first name upon our roster, and "Itchy" takes great pride in 
explaining to all newcomers that he is not only first in alphabetical order, but 
that he leads in all else — arguments, hst-hghts, and cotillion alike. Bains is next 
on the list and, to be frank, the less truth is told about this gentleman the higher 
the standard of perfection he will attain in the eyes of the readers of his biog- 
raphy. Then comes one who, the fairer sex have declared, portrays a striking 
likeness to Apollo, and whom thev ha\e christened "Les," but who is known to 
us as Bopst. 

The two seats beyond are occupied by Johnny l^owling and Jimmy ISradley, 
representing, respectively. Southern Maryland and Lonaconing, and those intel- 
lectual abilities are as widely contrasted as their names are alike. 

"Bill" Brockwell, of Uladensburg road, next looms uj) before us and swears 
that Colonel Stephen Decatur and Captain liarran fought their famous duel in 
his backyard ; he, himself, came near fighting a duel here at college during his 
"rat" year while he was getting a shave under peculiar circumstances. The last 
B on our list stands for Burlingame, an aristocratic name, which is necessary in 
order to conform with his patrician sense of dignity and his Roman nose. Upon 
turning to the D's we find one Stanley Day, a c[ueer mixture of good and evil. 
Says Professor Rufifner: "While I was traveling in the State recently 1 met a 
lady who told me that Mr. Day, while staying at her home, came in one night 
from a muddy tramp around the farm, and without taking the trouble to remove 
his hat or boots, made a flying dive over the foot-board, landed in the center of 
one of her nice, clean beds, and proceeded to sleep there without the further 
removal of wearing apparel." Knowing Stanley's love for sleep, we doubt not 
the truthfulness of this narrative. 



SO 



Eddy is the next unit in our structure, and he was Hghtly sketched in the 
introduction of this paper, but his running mate, "Luke" Erdman, is worthy of 
mention because of his remarkable success in the social world ; Ford holds down 
the F's, and that he is strictly square and just is evidenced by his deep love of 
Justice ; he walks with Justice, talks with Justice, and when he goes to bed he 
dreams of Justice; Justice has filled his life. 

The next letter of our alphabet is given a good start in the person of one 
"Lefty" Grace, who is pretty well known as the M. A. C. Speed King, and needs 
very little praise along that line; but the Historian would dearly love to him that 
those same legs which have so often broken the tape for him have far oftener 
borne him through the night's blackness away to safety from the local Cop's 
vehement oaths. Gray and Grift'en finish up our G's; in class periods they sit side 
by side, chew tobacco with a muffled munch and spit carefully and deliberately 
beneath each other's chair. The H"s begin and- end with "Dutch" Hindman. All 
of us are well enough satisfied with "Heiney's" school work and athletics, but 
his classmates insist that his gastronomical cravings are abnormal, inasmuch as 
he considers lubricating oil far superior to all other forms of beverage. How he 
is to captain our football team on such a diet is known only to "Hein\-." The 
name of Knatz is the next to appear before us, and because Knatz is so reticent 
it is rather hard to get a line on his specialty; however, since he leads his 
course in scholastic work, it may suthce to say that "Still water runs deep." 

Kenneth Knode, Class President, drops into our al])hal)et at this pijint, 
and while "X" has never been exacting in the selection of his food-stufi-s, he 
has always had a weakness for dishes of Chinese concoction ; and, until the 
autumn of 1914 rice seemed to appeal strongly to his palatal nerves. How- 
ever, since the beginning of his Junior year he has not mentioned this subject, 
and there are thcxse who attribute his success as captain of our ]:)aseball team 
during the past season to this change in diet. 

Lodge is the only man among us Who may boast of having the same 
initial letter as does the sweet sounding word "Love," and he firmly main- 
tains that this coincidence alh:nvs him special privileges — at least so says the 
fair lady who, at our mask l)all last Hallowe'en, fashioned her costume a la 
Satan. 

Ralph McHenrv, our apostle of Demosthenes, is indeed one of those 
complex and contrary characters which are the despair of all biographers: 
the only comment which the Historian dares to make is that he is the "argu- 
ingist" Irishman wdio ever passed beneath the portals of M. A. C. Three other 
"Macs" adorn our roster — McBrian, McKenna and AfcLean. A\'hile none need 
introduction or explanation, it is worthy of mention to say that the former 
tw^o have never been seen in com])any with one of the fairer sex, and that the 

81 



last named has very little to do with any sex, either fair or unfair. Morris 
is the fourth and last M we possess, and, to tell the truth, it requires more 
than human effort to think of anything that cannot be said about him. 

"Uuke" Reisinger heads and foots the R's. "Duke" is a quiet, unassum- 
ing chap who has lately mingled somewhat with the skirt world, but as yet 
this character is in its infancy. 

"Sandy" Sando starts oft" the long list of S's, and while we have not been 
able to find out much about him, we are given to understand t'hat someone 
will have to Inirn more than one gallon of midnight oil to place himself be- 
tween Sando and the Honor Medal of the Chemical Course. Next comes 
Smith and Smoot, two good-looking horticultural sports, the former hails from 
Georgetown, the latter from God knows where. 

Steinmetz, Sterling and Sunstone complete the S's. Steinmetz has exhib- 
ited a keen foresight to business by interesting himself in the Park Auto Repair 
Company, a thrifty garage of our little metropolis. Sterling has distinguished 
himself in the literary organizations of our College as a debater of no mean 
ability, and has also placed to >his credit various successful escapades into 
Hyattsville society. It need only be said of Sunstone that he is the owner 
of that barroom bass which arises out of the depths of different h.i.rmonious 
(?) selections rendered in and around Calvert Hall. Taymen starts off the 
T's, and "Tay" is another individual who has had dreams of fortune in the 
automobile business. Taylor and Towles follow next, and they are both 
quiet chaps who desire no publicity. 

We pass on and run into one "Fritz" White, the greatest surprise of the 
class. For nearly five years "Fritz" followed the straight and narrow path; 
however, early in his Junior year he ran amuck and has since rapidly made 
up for lost time. On the fifteenth of last January he decided that chemistry 
would not suffice to claim the undivided attention of his ever evolving intel- 
lectuality, and on that date he blackened a previously flawless record by mak- 
ing his debut into the merry whirl of Rossibourg social life. 

W'ilson is the next and last man upon the roster of our little Ijand. He 
is a good boy, wears glasses and a purple sweater and is perhaps a fitting 
period with wihich to punctuate our long and involved sentence. 

And now, kind and patient reader, you have acquired a more or less accu- 
rate knowledge of the peculiarities and eccentricities, whims and ambitions of 
each individual whom Fate has guided here and united in the bonds of Junior- 
hood. 

We are all looking forward to next year when we will have reached the 
goal of our ambitions to be Seniors. Thus endeth the history of the Junior 
Class. 

82 




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Tile Slass sM aS)!l 



iv^B 



Colors : 
Green and Gold 



Motto : 
Labor Omnia Vineit 




President K. T. Knode 



OFFICERS. 

Khnnf.th T. Knode 
President 

Ralph F. McHknry 
Vice-President 

W'hiTNKV J. AlTCHESON 

Treasurer 

Frederick J. McKenna 
Seer eta) \ 

Roy C. TowlLs 
Historian 

Edward R. Hindman 
Sergeant-at-Ariiis 



YELL. 

Rah-a-a! Rah-a-a! 
Not a thread bnt's wool ! 
Altogether! Altogether! 
That's the way we pull ! 
Sixteen ! Sixteen ! Sixteen ! 



Baines. R. S. 
BopsT, L. E. 
Bowling, J. D. 
Bradley, ]. 
Brockwell, W. a. 
Burlingame, L. 
Day. S. E. 
Eddy, A. E. 
Erdman, L. W. 
Ford, B. A. 



MEMBERS. 

Grace, K. 
Cray, G. B. 
Griffin, S. E. 
Knatz, E. G. 
Lodge, F. G. 
McBrian, R. 
McLean, W. 
Morris, P. H. 
REisinger, J. A. 



Sando, C. E. 
Smith, K. E. 
Smoot, L. R. 
Stein METz, F. W 
Sterling, J. C. 
Sunstone, L T. 

TAYLfiR, E. A. 

Tayman, G. S. 
White, R. 
Wilson, L. C. 



84 



SOPHOnORE 











maSi^DS'f t)2 St)pSilt)D:j:lD2'^ 



r] 




T the beginning of this scholastic year, the Class of 1917 assumed 
its first real responsibilities, both in(li\'idually and collectively. 
This realization stimulated within us the desire to not only 
measure up to the standards of the class, but to make this the 
l)est and greatest Sophomore Class in the history of the Alary- 
land Agricultural College. 

In the early part of October, the Sophomore Class held a meeting in the 
Auditorium for the i)urp()se of extending a welcome to the new students. The 
rat rules were read, after which Vice-President W. D. IJarrett delivered 
a short address on the attitude of the Class of '17 toward the Fresbman Class. 
In the course of Air. IJarrett's remarks, he emphasized particularly the neces- 
sity of abolishing violent hazing, stating that this was a thing of the past and 
not in harmony with the present progressive policy of the class. In its stead, 
he declared, a closer relationship shoukl be estal)lished between the two 
classes, thus co-ordinaring in a systematic way their several functions, at the 
same time insuring the greatest autonomy for the work in promoting the 
interests of the classes 

The first step in this direction was the inauguration of athletic contests 
between the Sophomore and Freshman classes. These contests have now 
taken the place of the traditional rat meetings, which were so popular in the 
days of the Old Barracks. 

The first scrimmage was a cane rush held on September 25th, in the 
presence of a large number of enthusiastic and curious spectators. The Sophs 
battled heroically on the famous campus of M. A. C. for supremac}'. The 
Sophomore Class seemed to be the faster, and as the opposing sides crashed 
together the foremost Sophomore made a desperate lunge for the cane, but — 
too late, for Chauncy P^yle and "Hot" James snatched it into Sophomore terri- 
tory. Instantly the two classes represented a wriggling, twisting, squirming, 
seething, fighting mass of humanity. The Sophomores put up a wonderful 
fight, but when time was called the cane was still in their territory, and the 
Freshmen were declared the victors. 

Some time in the latter part of November a Tug-o'-W'ar over Paint Branch 
was proposed. This was held on the 5th of December. The Sophomores were 
confident of winning, their team being composed mostly of men who were 
famous on the gridiron ; and, in truth, they presented a formidable appearance. 
The Freshman team was apparently somewhat weaker; so, through the courtesy 
of the captain we permitted the Freshmen to drive stakes, piles, etc., in the 
ground, in order to insure a firmer foothold, these serving as an auxiliary agency 
of resistance in supplying that which was lacking in their physical make-up. 

87 



It was this generosity that whipped us, and in gratitude, we were dragged 
unceremoniously through the chill, and murky waters of Paint Branch. 

There is an old superstition to the effect that the third trial is successful. 
Coincident with this superstition, the Sophomore Class won the third contest, 
which was a pocket billiard tournament. This victory privileged us to fiy our 
class banner, and it may now be seen on the pinnacle of Science Hall furling 
ind unfurling in graceful rythm, daily waving a triumphant greeting to her loyal 
sons. 

PVofessor Creese was so startled when Donnet passed the physics condition 
exam, that his stogy suffered inattention for two whole days ; but when Jawn 
passed his second term, poor Mike suffered such a relapse that the Sophomore 
Class became deeply concerned for fear he would be unable to meet them the 
next day. However, John is to be congratulated, for he shed countless beads of 
perspiration and coined many a picturesque expression, which served him well 
in his eulogies on "The Silent One." 

Simultaneously with crediting "Hap" Mess with a zip. Doc Alac said, "It's 
a long way to Tipperary." "Hap" gazed mournfully at the woodpecker just out- 
side the window and paraphrased, "It's a long way to Greenbackville." As the 
echo of Doc's "Tipperary" reverberated through the chambers of "Oby's" lethargic 
brain, he stirred drowsily, subconscious that Doc had spoken. After these sounds 
penetrated the walls of slumber, eventually finding intelligence in the dormant 
brain, "Oby'' opened his eyes in wonderment, gazed interrogatively at Doc, then 
innocently winked at this self-same friend of farmers, and whispered to "Hon- 
ker," "If Doc could only see me crawl out at 8.10." 

This has been a glorious year, replete with good times and humorous hap- 
penings ; but, with all, we have not forgotten our responsibilities. We realized 
last September that the days of childhood were over, that we had approached 
the border line of manhood, the line of demarcation the youth longs so to cross. 
Yet, when the time comes to make the crossing he is reluctant, and loves to linger 
just a little while longer — "to bide a wee" — ere he takes the final step, retaiifing 
nothing but memories to remind him of the sweetest days of his life. 

It was due to this desire to linger that certain escapades, which tradition 
teaches us is a function of the Soj)homore Class, were successfully managed. Yet, 
these few did not tarry long and ere Christmas had come, we were a unit in 
fostering and promoting the best interests of the class. 

President Derrick and his staff enjoy the admiration of all well-thinking 
students for their singleness of puq^ose and activity in carrying out their policy 
for class betterment, and it is the concensus of opinion in this class that the meth- 
ods employed and results accomplished have won us the trust and esteem of the 
Faculty. If this is so, our work has been well done, and we hope the year of 
19Li-'16 will serve to weld stronger the bonds of unity, thus strengthening us 
in our efforts to add one more star to the crown of glory of our beloved Alma 
Mater. 



:r^l 



li£;£> 



mt ^BTf 



CoLfJRS : 
Maroon and Uliite 



Motto : 

Ouamvis Sa.ra Sint Aspera 

Ascendite 




President H. B. Derrick 



OFFICERS. 

H. B. DERRICK 

President 

H. Smith 
Vice-President 

R. S. Dearstvnl: 
Secretary-Treasurer 

H. FrEundlich 
Historian 

C. C. Tarbutton 
Sergeant-at-Aruis 



Yell : 

S-E-V-E-N-T-E-E-N 

17—17—17 
Sophs- Sophs- Sophs. 



Balkam, H. H. 
Bromle;y, J. A. 
Burritt, L. 
Childs, L. M. 
coggins, i. 
COHN, F. L. 
Derrick, FI. B. 
Dearstyne, R. S 
Donovan, C. P. 
Don NET, J. 
DuBEL, B. 
Freundlich, H. 
Fristoe, H. W, 



ROLL. 

FucHs, C. H. 
Gemeny, W. a. 
Gilpin, W'. F. 
Gray, W. D. 
Haslup, L. 
Howard, D. J- 
KiSHPAUGH, W. M. 

Kinyoun, C. 

KORFF, F. A. 

LarsEn, C. L. 
Medinger, a. C. 
Mess, R. W. 

MORAES, T- 



Nash, P. M. 
Oberlin, L. 
Sellman, a. H. 
Smith, H. 
Senart, B. F. 
Shoemaker. H. R. 
Sturgis, G. M. 
Tarbutton, C. C. 
Thomsen, F. L. 
Wallace. S. C. 
Watson. R. D. 
Williams, A. V. 

WiNANT, H. B. 



90 




SNOW BALLS AND HIGH BALLS 






UTf ®2 ItSa^ iP'^rBgdiiO:!!^!!:! ^Glik 




NE day, soon after we started our College career at this ancient site 
of learning, we were told in cha]>el that we would shortly partici- 
pate in an athletic contest of a kind that had never been held here 
before — a cane rush between the Freshmen and the Sophomores. 
Let us recall the afternoon when we battled the Sophomores so 
valiantly. 

We were lined up at one end of a hundred-yard field, the Sophs at the other 
end. Professor Richardson fires the pistol. The classes crash together. One of 
our men has the cane ! He falls, and both classes pile up on him. The cry rings 
out, "Hold them, Freshies ! The cane's on their territory! Hold them!" The 
Sophs strive furiously to push us back, but in vain. Slowly, inch by inch, the hero 
at the bottom of the i)ile pulls the cane forward, and slowly the minutes pass. 
The Sophs hurl themselves again and again at our impregnable line. At last the 
stop-pistol goes ofif. We have won by 10 yards, and the first cane rush goes 
down in M. A. C."s history to our credit. 

Nothing else of importance happened until about Thanksgiving, when we 
had a tug-o"-war with the Sophomores. Many were they who predicted that we 
had no chance at all to win, for the team selected from the Sophomore Class 
greatly outweighed our team. The tug-o'-war was held over Paint Branch at a 
place where the branch is about forty feet wide. The opposing team was on one 
bank, our team on the other. Greatly to the surprise of all — except us — our team 
pulled the Sophomores off their bank, through the water, and halfway U]) the 
bank on the other side. If the tug-o'-war had lasted a half minute more the 
Sophomores would have been pulled the entire distance from their side to ours. 

Soon after the tug-o'-war came the much-dreaded examinations, and then 
we went home, glad to see the home folks again, and to get a much-needed rest. 

The second term passed in diligent work. After the examinations and a 
week of the third term, the Easter vacation — a welcome rest, but all too short. 

For the remainder of the third term we had one great trouble. The head 
of each department of the College seemed to think that our si)are time was for the 
sole i)uri;ose of doing outside work in his department — and each assigned us 
enough outside work on his particular subject to take u]) all our spare time-- 
and then wanted to know why we had not done his work. 

The examinations were really a welcome; they marked the end of the school 
year. Examinations, competitive drill, and commencement all passed in a flash ; 
we said good-bye to one another, and the Freshman year of the Class of '18 was 
no more. 



93 




<r 



Tipf. 








lihm 



®a M)ti 




President P. E. Clark 



P. E. Clark 
President 

K. C. Posey 
Vice-President 

P. P. Williams 
Treasurer 

D. L. QuiNN 
Secretarv 

A. W. B00N15 
Sergeant-at-Arms 



Colors : 
Biijf and ^Bl lie 



Arthur, R. W. 
Bacon, E. H. 
Barre;tt, W. D. 
Barton, P. 
Boone, A. W. 
Brandls, a. 
Brimlr, F. C. 
Carroll, \V. 
Clark, P. E. 
Conrad, R. C. 
Cook, W. 
coppage, h. s. 
Davison, B. 
Day, L. D. 
Deitrich, J. F. 
Elliott, C. B. 
EpplEy, G. E. 
Eyre, R. S. 



ROLL. 

EzEKlEL, M. 
France, R. 
Fuhrman, C. J. 
Gilmour, L. J. 
Grigg, W. K. 
Grubb, E. W. 
Haig, F. M. 
Hancock, M. 
Hart, D. C. 
Horn, P. V. 
Jones. J. P. 
Johnston, L. E. 
Kann, R. S. 
McCoMAS, J. p. 
McKinlEy, E. B. 
Mantz, F. M. 
Mann, J. W. 

MONTELL, H. G. 

Merrill, G. M. 



Newton, 
Miller, W. L. 

NiCH-OLS, W. E. 
Posey, K. C. 
Posey, W. B. 
PylE, M. a. 
Quinn, D. L. 
RakEman, F. B. 
REmsburg, T- H. 
Rich, W. N. 
Sando, W. J. 
Simpson, E. D. 
Stuntz, R. Y. 
Ternent, S. 
Tongue. B. S. 
Weigand. P. E. 
Wilde, E. L. 
Williams, W. P. 



95 






"BUSH" LEAGUERS 



-r^ 



Class ©3 191?) 



OFFICERS. 

J. M. Vincent 
President 

L. L. SlEGERT 
Vice-President 

W. D. Hempstond 
Secretary-Treasurer 



MEMBERS. 



AlTCHESON, J. I,. 

Amigo, J. 
• AxT, R. W. 
Beall, O. 
BlETch, C. F. 
BoYER, R. N. 
BurnsidE, B. L. 
Chichester, B. L,. 
conyington, j. 
coulson, j. 
DoRSEv, T. R. 
Dawson, F. A. 
Diaz, J.N. 
Donaldson, E. E. 
Drawbaugh, J. B. 
Engel, W. B. 
Etienne, a. B. 
Fuller, E. D. 
ClEason, N. W. 
Greenberg, S. 
Haig, R. V. R. 
Hanck. C. W. 



Hand, E. W. 
Hardest V, W. N. 
Harvey, M. H. 
Hicks, W. P. 
Hempstone, W. D. 
Keeeauver, T. E. 
Latimer, T. M. 
Miller, A. A. 
Miller, K. S. 
Pywell, E. E. 
Peniston, R. S. 
Rust, R. D. 
Stanley, C. H. 
Sawyer, E. M. 
SewiCll, M. D. 
Smith, J. E. 
SiEgert. L. L. 
Sturgis, H. L. 
Swartz, j. M. 
\'incent, j. M. 
A'AN Dyke. R. S. 
Wright, C. \\ . 



99 




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OFFICERS. 

N. S. Stabler 
President 

D. Gilpin 
Seeretary-Treasitrer 

W. E. Jarrkll 
Sergeant-at-Anns 



ROLL. 



Beavkrs, p. H. 

Gilpin, D. 

HlvERMANN, H. W. 

Jarrkll, W. E. 



Lallv, AL J. 
Mason. T. B. 
Stabler, N. S. 
Wilkinson, C. H. 



103 





JUasaSSS' - - - — -■<•■* 



Whs ]5'mM "^^;mir ^gtjlB: 



«3 



J. E. Mills 
President 

H. M. McDonald C. H. Hunt 

Vice-President Secretary 

A. S. TrEwett E. W. Thompson 

Treasurer liistprian 

R. P. Pr^RKINS 

Seraeant-at-Arnis 



ROLL. 



Bkall. S. W. 
Bell, J. P. 
Bingham, Y. R. 
Brown, ]. P. 
Bourne, T. B. 
Clark, J T. 
Clements, G. 
Donovan, T. J. 
Evans, H. P. 
Faulkner, G. D. 
Hunt, C. H. 
Hungekford, R. W. 
Harrison, H. L. 
Ham ii.tox, L. 1'.. 
LEiTii, L D. 



Lapiiam, E. M. 
Jacobs, R. 0. 
Mills, J. E. 
McDonald, H. M. 
Perkins, R. P. 
RUHL, E. 
ToMPSON, E. W . 

Trevvett, a. S. 

TaLIAFI'KKO. E. J. 

\'an Horn, W. 11. 
Ward. H. P.. 
Welsh, C. E. 
WiLi,soN, F. F. 
Leissler, G. 



105 



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Th3 'MiUhxxy JJ-:^p-i}:s-hiimxi> 




HE Congress of the United States, subject to certain conditions, now 
approi)riates annually a generous sum for each Agricultural College 
of the United States. 

One of the conditions imposed by this grant is that the students 
shall receive a course of training in ^Military Tactics. 

I'he instructor of this course is supplied by the War Department, and is an 
officer of the Regular Army. Major J. A. Dapray. 

The value of such military training may be considered from two viewpoints. 
P'irst, that of the United States Government; and, second, that of the individual 
student. 

To consider the first: The Government, depending as it does upon the citizen 
soldiers for its A'olunteer Army in times of national peril, realizes that an army, 
recruited from raw material as regards both otificers and men, would be a most 
helpless proposition in these days of quick action. If the officers were trained 
men they would be of inestimable value in shaping these collections of citizens into 
efficient armies. 

Government aided schools are therefore required to give such a course in 
Military Tactics as will create in this country a body of men whose knowledge of 
the Alilitary Art is sffiucient to enable them to officer companies of infantry when 
called upon by the Government in the defense of the country. 

From the viewpoint of the student, the military training makes for character — 
"it systematically develops the body and it educates the mind along a consistent 
line for the double purpose of clear thinking and effective practical work." 

"it exercises the character, it disciplines the mind, it inculcates habits of 
subordination to lawful authority, of strict personal accountability for word and 
act, of truth telling, of integrity and fidelity to trust, of simplicity of life and of 
courage." 

In addition, a cadet has during his term as such, most excellent opportunities 
to perfect himself in the great art of commanding others. 

This problem is for every cadet to solve some time during his cadet career. 
He tmds that he must know his men, and that he must know how to appeal to 
those under him, if he wishes to get results without antagonizing them. 

108 




The War Department designates an ofiicer of the General Statt of the Regu- 
lar Army to make an annual inspection of the Military De])artment of each of the 
institutions of learning in the United States at which an officer is regularly de- 
tailed. There are about one hundred such institutions. The inspector rates these 
schools according to their status and military efficiency. We have always ranked 
high among the colleges in our class. 

The corps of cadets is organized as a battalion of three companies, staif and 
band, the drill and administration of which conform as far as possible to that 
of the regular army. 

All students other than those physically disabled and those specially excused 
by the President of the College, are required to drill, and upon entering are 
enrolled in one of the companies of the battalion. 

The instruction in the Military Department is both practical and theoretical. 
The practical instruction includes the school of the Soldier, Squad, Company 
and Battalion in Close and Extended Order, Ceremonies of Guard-Mounting, 
Review and Inspection, Dress Parade. Escort to the Color, Advance and Rear 
Guard Work. Patrolling and Scouting, Marches, A'isual Signaling. 

The theoretical instruction is given to all members of the Senior Class and 
consists of instruction in Infantry Drill Regulations, Manual of Guard Duty, 
Field Service Regulations, etc., supplemented by lectures on tactical subjects. 
Army Regulations, Tactics, and Military Law. 

The battalion of cadets is equipped with the United States magazine rifle, 
calibre .30, known as the Krag-Jorgensen, with complete equipment of side arms, 
cartridge box, etc. The cadet officers and non-commissioned officers are equipped 
with the regulation West Point cadet sword. 

The officers and non-commissioned officers of the cori)s are selected with ref- 
erence primarily to their fitness for the duties they will be required to perform. 
Their general department and proficiency in academic work are also given weight 
in making such selection. 

Commissioned officers are, as a rule, selected from the Senior Class, Sergeants 
from the Junior Class, and Corporals from the Sophomore Class. 





109 




BATTALION STAFF 



as3iix)STS ©2 mmM 



Major J. A. Daprav ; Couuiiandant 

C. E Robinson Cadet Major 

M. E. RoHN IJeittcnant-Adjiitant 

G. S. FRAZi=;ii Liciiteiiaiit-Oiiarfennaster 

G. B. Gray Sergeant-Ma jor 

]. SltnstonE Color Sergeant 

H. Smith Drum Major 

H. FrKundlich Chief Trumpeter 



111 




Miss Georgiana Davis 

Washington, D. C. 
Sponsor for Battalion 




MAJOR C. E. ROBIKfSOM 

FRANKTOWN, VA. 




COLOR GUARD 



mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmis 




/ 



Miss MartKa M. RoKn 

Baltimore, Md. 
Sponsor for Band 




Lieutenant-Adjutant M. E. ROHN 
baltimore, md. 



CiiAs. L. Stkohm Band Master 

H. Smith Drum Major 

E. AI. Roberts Principle Musician 

W. R. Kelly Sergeant 

L. C. Wilson Sergeant 

K. C. PosEv Corporal 

A. C. FucHS Corporal 

Barton Solo Cornet 

France First Cornet 

TrEvvETT Second Cornet 

HancE Third Cornet 

\\'iLSON Solo Clarionet 

Posey First Clarionet 

FuCHS Second Clarionet 

DoNNET First Trombone 

Kelly Second Trombone 

Roberts Baritone 

Stuntz Bass 

Love Bass 

Hunt First Alto 

KeEFauver Second Alto 

Hancock Third Alto 

Sellman Bass Drum 

Hardest Y Cymbah' 

Conrad Snare Drum 



119 




Miss Mar>) EtKel Gwynn 

Baltimore, Md. 
Sponsor for Company "A." 




Captain E. W. MONTELL 
catokisville, md. 




2 

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E. W. MoNTivLi, Captain 

F. AIcKknna Lieutenant 

F. W. Wright Lieutenant 

K. T. KnodE Sergeant 

R. F. McHenrv Sergeant 

L. E. BoPST Sergeant 

W. McLKan Sergeant 



L. M. Guilds 

W. M. KisiiPAUcn 



Corporals. 

\y. P. \\lLIJAMS 

j. E. Taijafkrri) 



J. A. VlNCRNT 

j. A. Bromlky 



A XT 

Bourne; 
Barton 

IjOWLAND 

BeETch 
Chichester 
Clark, S. 
Cockey 
Conrad 
Conyngton 

COPPAGE 

Drawbalgti 

DORSEY 

Eppi.Ey 
Evans 



Privates. 

France 
Horn 

Harrison 

HiNDMAN 

HardEsty 

Hand 
Haig 
Jarrell 
Jones 
Kin YOU N 
Lapham 
Latimer 
McDonald 

McKiNLEY 
Mantz 



MoNTELL 
OUINN 
REID 

REMSBURG 

RUHL 

Stabler 

Stanley 
Tarbutton 
Tongue 
Ternent 
Weigand 
Wilson 

Wright, C. W, 

Taliaferro 

Parr AN 



Musicians. 



Miller 



EtiEne 



123 





Miss CatKerine Carter 

CKevy Chase, Md. 
Sponsor for Company "B" 





Captain L. R. PENNINGTON, Jr. 

HAVRE-DE-GRACE, MD. 




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XJDJ:ilpiillJ 



CS3 



L. R. Pknnincton Captain 

R. J. McCuTciiKoN Lieutenant 

W. E. Hall Lieutenant 

P. H. Morris Sergeant 

E. A. Taylor Sergeant 

R. S. Bains Sergeant 

K. GracI', Sergeant 



I. COGGINS 

B. F. Sknart 



Corporals. 

J. E. Mills 
D. Howard 



\V. A. GemCny 
L. L. Stkgi^rt 



AlTCHIiSON 

B^all 
Bingham 

BOYER 
BliALL 

BrimEr 
Brown, J. P. 

BURRITT 
r)URGESS 

CONEV 

Carroll 

COULSON 

Daniels 
Engel 



Privates. 
EzEkiEL 

FuiIRMAN 

Gray. W. D. 
Hart 
Harvey 
HempstonE 
Hungerford 

KoRFF 

Leith 
Levin 
McBrien 
McPherson 

Miller, K. vS. 



Newton 
Peniston 

P'VLE 

Perkins 
Rogers 
Rust 
Sawyer 
Simpson 
Stoner 

Swartz 
TiiomsEn, F. W' 
Thompson, F. A'. 
AViLDE 
Wallace 



ALusicians. 



Wallace 



Beall 



127 



D 



D 




D 



Miss Eugenia Hildretn T odnunter 

WasKington, D. C. 
Sponsor for Company' "C" 



D 




Captain A. R. CARTER 

ANNAPOLIS, MD. 




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:i^Mms ©2 ^^iJ^^ XJr;J:japiiirIJ 



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A. R. Carter Captain 

H. KnodE Lieutenant 

K. E. Smith Sergeant 

R. White; Sergeant 

W. AiTCHESoN Sergeant 

L. Erdman Sergeant 



H. DivRRICK 
A. Williams 



Corporals. 

G. Sturgis 
A. Mldinglr 



H. Balkam 
J. Moraks 



Arthur 
Bacon 
Bishop 

BuRNSIDlv 

Clkmlnts 
Cohn 
Cook 

COULSON 

Davison 
Donaldson 
Elliott 
Fristou 

Fuller 
Gilpin 



Privates. 

Grubb 
Haig 
Hamilton 
Helrman 
Jacobs 
Kann 

Knatz 
Mason 
Miller 
Pierson 
Pvwell 
REisinger 
Sewell 



Shoemaker 

Smith 
Stanley 
Stirling 
Van Horn 
Van Dyke 
Ward 
Watson 
Welch 

Wilkinson 
Zirkle 
Bell 
Hicks 
Leissler 



Musicians 



P. Blundon 



H. Freundlich 



131 




I. CKemical Laboratory 

3. Football Skirmisn 

6. "Hikers" at Annapolis 



"High Balls'^ 



2. Cane RusK 
4. TKe Farmers 

7. "Hikers" before starting to Annapolis 



lullllllllllW///' 
\i Mt III 11 II 



.y^ 





Founded at Washington and Lee University. December 18, 1865. 
Beta Kappa Chapter established September 12, 1914. 

Colors: Criinson and Gold. 

Flowkr? : Magnolia and Red Rose. 

Publication: The "Kappa .^Ipha Jonrnal." 



FRATERS IN FACULTATE. 



Prof. L. B. Broughton 
Prof. E. N. Cory 



Prof. C. S. Richardson 
Dr. L. H. Taliaffrro 



j. e. bowland 
R. S. Brown 
c. h. buchwald 

C.T.COCKFY 



FRATERS IN COLLEGIO. 
1915 



R. Dalf 
T. D. Gray 
R. P. Wfst 
F. W. Wright 



h. E. Burlingamf 
G. B. Gray 
F.J. McKfnna 
E. A. Taylor 



1916 



P. H. Morris 
J. A. Reisingfr 
L. R. Smoot 
S. E. Sando 



H. H. Balkam 
L. M. Childs 



1917 



W. M. KlSHPAUGII 

A. V. Williams 



F. B. RakEmann 
\V. N. Rich 



1918 
E. I. Donovan 



H. L. Harrison 
J. W.Mann 



135 




< 
y 

< 
H 
O 



I 

I 

# 

t 

i 




I 
I 
I 

I 
I 

I 
I 
I 



IOTA SIGMA FRATERNITY HOUSE 



v,>/.'vA'<:v<:vr^t:*i»^#>^^i^^<>^*i>^^$>;^^^^^<i>^^^^><:^^<s^ 





{mMWi "■■■■■• 



iff|ili;;3f; 



"-^•WWJC 



II 



Founded at Maryland Agricultural College. 

Colors: Purple and Red. 

FlowKrs : Violets and Red Roses. 



FRATERS IN FACULTATE. 



Dr. H.B. McDonnell 
Prof. Harry Gwinner 



W. E. Harrison 
R. N. Todd 



\y. T. AlTCllKSON 

K. Gracic 

J. Bradley 

R. O. McBriEn 



C. H. FucHs 



Prof. W. T. L. Taliaferro 
Prof. R. H. Ruffner 



Prof. I.e. Metzcer 



FRATERS IN COLLEGIO. 
1915 



1916 



1917 



C. G. Donovan 



R. J. McCuTCHEON 
L. R. Pennington. Jr. 



B. A. Ford 
J. C. Sterlinc. 
L. Erdman 
R. S. Bains 



C. C. Tarhi'TTon 



G. F. EpplEy 
|. II. Ri'Msi'.uRc; 



1918 



W". H. Carroll 
J. P. AkCoMAs 



139 




GAMMA PI 




o>^;.,.„T, 





fmjM'H"-' i ■•• 






Founded at Maryland Agricultural College. 

Colors: Blue and JJ'liitc. 

Flowers: Violets and Orc/iids. 



FRATERS IN FACULTATE. 



Ur. H. J. Pattkrson 
Prof. T. H. SpEnce 



Prof. F. B. Bombergfr 
Prof. H. T. Harrison 



Prof. M. CreEsE 



E. \\\ MONTELL 



K. T. Knode 
S. E. Day 
\\\ A. Brockwell 
J. E. Bowling 



H. B. Derrick 



P. E. Clark 



FRATERS IN COLLEGIO. 
1915 
A. R. Carter 

1916 



1917 
J. E. Taliaferro 

1918 



C. E. Robinson 



L. E. BopsT 
E. R. Hindman 
R. McHenrv 
R. C. TowLEs 



R. S. Dearstvne 



\\'. P. Williams 



141 







T. D. GRAY 



E. A. TAYLOR 



C. T. COCKEY 



W. E. HARRISON J. C. STERLING R. O. McBRIAN 

E. W. MONTELL K. KNODE C. E. ROBINSON 



142 









r 



HE year 1914-1915 has seen a marked growth of the College Asso- 
ciation. Its new quarters, at first ample for its needs, have already 
been outgrown. A\'ith a piano, a victrola, books, billiards, and 
smaller games, it has afforded entertainment and amusement to an 
increased number. A "Mutt and Jeff'" membership campaign raised 
the membership to 212, with the result that only four colleges of our class in the 
United States have higher percentages of the student body as members. 

In a religious way, it has provided during the present school year, speakers 
and music for twenty-three Sunday afternoon services, with a total attendance of 
over one thousand people. Ministers of the neighboring churches were put in 
touch with the students of their denominations and eft'orts made to foster church 
and Sunday school attendance. Three week-day Ijible classes have been well 
attended, yet there were many boys who were enlisted either in Sunday school 
work or in the Y. M. C. A. Bible class work. One of the working aims of the 
Association is to urge boys to seek God's Will for their lives, and no search is 
fully productive without the study of the Bible. It is hoped that no other features 
of the work will ever be allowed to detract from this important purpose. 

The growing interest in chess resulted in the formation of a Chess Club which 
now has its own room, where the members may play undisturbed. 

The employment bureau has obtained w^ork for a number of boys and is at 
present preparing to place several in summer jobs. 

The entertainment-reception given by the Y. M. C. A. certainly proved to be 
a "Mixer."' Fun and frolic completely routed dignity and care. 

The Bentztown Bard, in a benefit entertainment, delighted his audience by 
his journeys in Childhood Town and added a neat sum to the Y. M. C. A. 
treasury. 

The Freshman-Sophomore contest proved interesting and worth while. The 
Freshman won the Cane Rush and their flag with its "18" fluttered over the 
campus as a token of their victory. Later they won the tug-o'-war by pulling 
the Sophs through Paint Branch. The Billiard Tournament proved their down- 
fall and the Sophs hoisted their white banner with its "17'" over Morrill Hall. 
Tennis and baseball are yet to be played. 

There is real work to be done by the Y. M. C. A. Enthusiasm and united 
effort on the part of the student body should do much to make our plane of living 
and thinking as high and pure as is the air of our beautiful campus. 



144 




H 




IN THE Y. M. C. A. ROOMS 




SOPHOMORE-FRESHMAN BILLIARD TOURNAMENT 



^HILILS^IEDg 



GAME of straight pocket l)illiards is al:)Solutely a game of skill. In few 
games is there so little chance. This makes it one of the cleanest amuse- 
ments. The only stigma it can possibly bear is that due to its environment, 
and where its surroundings are good it is a genteel form of entertainment. On 
this account the Y. M. C. A. welcomes it and surrounds it with the atmosphere 
as deserves a clean and wholesome one. 

Our billiard tables have been in constant use during recreation hcjurs. The 
four dollars per week paid to the students in charge of the room may well be 
considered a productive investment, as is the two hundred and fifty dollars in- 
vested in the tables themselves. 

On the reverse side of the billiard tickets is printed the following: 

■ "The Y. M. C. A. is what YOU and others make it. 

You o\Ae it to yourself — - 

1st. To make the IHlliard Room a place where you would be willing to have 
your MOTHER call at ANY time. 

2nd. To make games a hel]) and not a hindrance to your school work. 

No smoking or indecent language will be allowed in the Y. M. C. A. rooms." 



147 






mmtiM-j ®1! M. ^» (go W Bern J 




HE M. A. C. Weekly was founded Oct. 15, 1914, being an outgrowth 
of the "Triangle," which had been in existence for over five years. 

The "Triangle" had accompUshed a great work. For five years 
it had kept the sons and friends of Maryland in touch with their 
Ahna Mater. They welcomed its bi-monthly visits. The "Triangle" 
served its purpose and served it welL It was an ahunni paper pure and simple. 
Much of its subject-matter was compiled by the Faculty. The student body 
took but very little interest in the newspaper. Often the editorial stafif was com- 
posed of students who were for the most part figure-heads as far as their news- 
paper work was concerned. The only important position was the business man- 
agership. 

The Class of '15 elected an energetic man for the 1915 Editor-in-Chief. He 
was not content to stand idly by and watch the paper run itself. He was de- 
termined to make the College paper a paper for the College, for the students as 
well as for the alumni. And he did. 

On Oct. 15, at a "Triangle" board meeting, the College paper was made a 
weekly, and its name changed to "M. A. C. JVeekly." With the change of name 
came a change of control. The Faculty Committee gladly retired to the position 
of censors. The Business Manager started right by making the financial side of 
the proposition safe. The editors got out their work on time ; the students got 
today's news today. It was no easy task. A great deal of prejudice had to be 
overcome and pessimistic predictions of failure met with a smile. Before many 
issues had appeared students could be seen in groups reading the "]Veekl\" and 
discussing its articles. It was alive. It contained real "dope." It dealt with 
student activities and student problems. 

Besides being a student newspaper the "Weekly" also became a better alumni 
paper than the "Triangle." It was more prompt in carrying its names, and it 
contained more news. The alumni appreciated' the new paper. Many of them 
wrote and said so. The Alumni Editor, who superintendent the alumni page, 
made his department equal to the other departments. 

The "M. A. C. JVeekly" has become an important factor in the college life 
of M. A. C. It has accomplished more than the wildest dreams of its founders, 
Of their efi^orts they may be justly proud, because M. A. C. is proud of them. 

148 




\V. E. Harrison. '15 Editor-in-Chief 

]. C. Sterling, '16 Local Editor 

L. C. Wilson, '16 Assistant Local Editor 

C. E. Sando, '16 Assistant Local Editor 

S. E. Day, '16 Athletic Editor 

C. L. Larson, '17 Sophomore Editor 

C. G. Donovan, '17 Sophomore Editor 

H. B. Win ant, '17 Sophomore Editor 

H. C. MoNTELL, '18 Freshman Editor 

E. N. CoRV, '09 Alumni Editor 

M. E. RoiiN, '15 Cartoonist 

E. A. Taylor, '16 Business Manager 

C B. Gray, '16 Assistant Business Manager 



149 




THE ENGINEERS 







^ 



OFFICERS. 

P. A. Hauvi-.r President 

L. E. BopsT Secreh-iry-Treusuier 

MEMBERS. 
P. A. Hauvkr R. J. :\RCuTciii;oN- 

L.E. BcpsT R. McHknrv 

H. RiaiSBURG 

HONORARY. 
FJ. H. Darrow 



152 




OFFICERS. 

J. H. KnodE President 

C. K. Wilkinson Vice-President 

P. Morris Secretary-Treasurer 

D. J. Howard Sergcant-at-Aruis 

MEMBERS. 

C. H. BucHWALD P. H. Bkavers W. a. BroCKWI'LL 

R. S. Brown W. D. Gray F. L. Thomson 

O. G. Carpkntkr H. R. Shoemaker R. S. Bains 

M. Levin L. R. Smoot G. M. Sturcis 

T. D. Gray N. S. Stabler F. G. Lodge 

R. [. McCuTcin-dN E. G. Knatz H. FIeerman 

R. "p. \\'EST R. S. Dearstyne J. A. Willis 

E. W. MoNTELL A\'. ]■ Aitcheson \Vm. a. Gemeny 

P. A. Hauver R. C. Towles H. B. Derrick 

M. KiSLiuK L. BuRRiTT R. F. McHenry 

A. Xercostas J. a. Reisinc.er E. B. McKini.ey 

M. J. Lalley S. E. Day P. E. Clark 

W. V. (jIlimx L. W. Ekd.man B. S. Tonc.ue 



153 




r^B 



WmMMMl HomB^ 



^ 



OFFICERS. 

P. N. Pkti':r President 

M. E. RoHN Vice-President 

K. Knode; Secretary-Treasurer 

ROLL. 

FACULTY MEMBERS. 

Dr. McDonnell Mr. Broughton Mr. Dennis 

ACTR'E MEMBERS. 

Bowling Gilmore Rich 

Bradley Hall Remsburg 

Ijopst Jarrell Sando 

Boone 'Kenyon Tull 

Brimer Kauff Taylor 

DoNNETT Mayfield Ternent 

Donovan Miller Williams, R. C. 

Day Nisbit * Quinn 

Elliott Nash Robinson, W. K. 

Frazee Posey, K. C. \\ hite, H. 

Gibson \\'iiite, R. 

* Deceased 

154 




OFFICERS. 

A. H. MassivV President 

E. R. HiNDMAN Vice-President 

J. E. Bowi^AND Secretary 

F. J. AIcKenna Treasurer 



Blundon 
Bromlev 
CockEy 

COGGINS 

Childs 
Caut^.r 

CivARK 

Dali; 

Frkundijcii 
Gray, G. B. 



ROLL. 
Harrison 

HiNDMAN 

Kelly 

McKknna 

Medinger 

McLean 

Massey 

Perkins 

PlERSON 

Pennington, V. 



Pennington, L 

Robinson 

Roberts 

Sterling 

Stein METz 

Sun stone 

Tarp.utton 

Tonn 

Wright 

Wilson 



155 




E. M. Roberts President 

P. N. Petkr J'ice-Presidenf 

H. K. Smith Secretary and Treasurer 

Blundon Grace; 

Bains Kelly 

Byrd Morris 

COHN PlERSON 

Darrow Sawyer 

France Wallace 



156 




OFFICERS. 

W. ]. AiTCHEsoN President 

E. G. Knatz Vice-President 

R. C. Towle;s Secretary 

J. A. Rkisinger Treasurer 

ROLL. 

AiTCHEsoN Knatz 

Bains Lodge 

BrockwEll McBrien 

Beavers McHenrv 

Day Morris 

Erdman Mason 

Gilpin Reistnci^k 

Heeman Stabler 

Heerman TowlEs 

Iarreel Xi;rc(istas 



157 







'!} ?,^ 



0. 




The bright and youthful dancers meet 
With laughing eyes and winged feet, 
And golden locks come flashing by 
Like sudden sunslti)ie through the sky. 

— Tlie Broken Necklace. 

N the year of 1891 a band of M. A. C. boys, who had become tired 
of College life devoid of social activities, bowed their heads at the 
shrine of music and thereby confessing devotion to the gay muse, 
Terpsichore, organized the Rossbourg Club. 

When the club w^as first organized many names for it were sub- 
mitted but all gave way to the present one. What is now the main building of the 
Marvland Agricultural College Experiment Station was once a famous hostelry, 
the Rossbourg Inn. 

Old inhabitants tell us that the old Rossbourg Inn, eight miles from Wash- 
ington and directly in front of the College, was in its day a famous breakfasting 
place; that many gay stage parties from Baltimore and Washington would spend 
their evening there, and. bringing forth "Uncle Fred," the white-haired darkey, 
with his famous "dancing" fiddle, would bow and courtsy daintily to the low, sweet 
strains of a minuet, so very appropriately the club was named the Rossbourg Club. 
The club has just completed one of the most successful years in its history, 
having had a larger enrollment and more dances than ever before. The members 
of the Rossbourg Club extend to the Faculty and their friends and particularly to 
the voung ladies who have made our dances a g:reat success. 



158 




lriD£i£^'Jjc;i:ljr£j 'M^-mb^j^Sj 



R. S. Brown 
President 

A. R. Carter 
Vice-President 



C. H. BUCHWALD 

Secretary 

Richard Dale 
Treasurer 



Imsmsmti^i^ c;j:miirjiia:ii 



R. S. Brown 




F. W. Wright 




Reception 




Refres/iinent 




C. T. CocKEv 




C. E. Robinson 




Program 


J. E. BoWLAND 

Floor 


2Musie 




Dr. Patterson 


Mr. Carpenter 


Mr. Lodge 




Dr. Taliaferro 


Mr. Connor 


Mr. Levin 




Dr. McDonnell 


Mr. Clark, P. E. 


Mr. Morris 




Professor Bomberger 


Mr. Cockev 


Mr. MoNTi'LL, E. 


w. 


Professor Broughton 


Mr. Carter 


Mr. Montell, H. 


G. 


Professor Byrd 


Mr. Dale 


Mr. McKenna 




Professor Cory 


Mr. Dennis 


Mr. Newton 




Professor Richardson 


Mr. Donovan 


Mr. Pennington, 


L. R 


Professor Ruffner 


Mr. Day. S. 


Mr. Pennington, 


A'. P 


Professor Svmons 


Mr. Deely 


Mr. Peniston 




Professor Close 


Mr. Eddy 


Mr. Pywell 




Dr. Griffith 


Mr. Erdman 


Mr. Robinson, C. 


E. 


Mr. Aitcheson, W. J. 


Mr. Fuchs 


Mr. Robinson, W 


'. K. 


Mr. Ames 


Mr. Fletcher 


Mr. Reisinger 




Mr. Bains 


Mr. Gray, D. W. 


Mr. Sterling 




Mr. Buchwald 


Mr.iGrav. (■;. i*. 


Mr. Smith, K. E. 




Mr. Bowling 


Mr. Gray. R. T. 


Mr. Sunstone 




Mr. Blundon 


Mr. GiLMORi' 


Mr. Sando 




Mr. r.RocKwELL 


Mr. Harrison, W. E. 


Mr. Todd 




Mr. I Irovvn 


Mr. Morne 


Mr. TlvRNlvNT 




Mr. Bishop 


Mr. Hart 


AIR. ToXGri' 




Mr. Bourniv 


Mr. Jlf NEMAN. \ 


Mr. White. R. 




Mr. Burgis 


Mr. Knode 


.Mr. Wi;ig.\m^ 




Mr. Bradli:v 


Mr. FvELL^' 


Mr. Wright, l^ W". 


Mr. r)t'RM \(,A.\!1'. 




M R. WlI.I.I.VMS, 1\ 


. C. 



159 



MLoTi^^Xl :[Mmm^j/ £)£;^i^i!j 



t^ 




NOTHER year has passed by bearing with it its trials, efforts^ suc- 
cesses and failures. Many times we have felt discouraged and 
thought that the interest in literary work had died out, but at other 
times inspired by some new impulse it bursts forth in all its splen- 
dor and shows the skeptic its real power. 

Morrill has been very active during the past year. Meetings were held every 
Friday evening unless there was something unavoidable to prevent them. Her 
representatives have been working hard and have won honors for her, as well as 
for themselves. In oratorical contests, in debates, on the M. A. C. Weekly or 
RUvKille; Staff her men have always reflected credit on their society. 

This year we believe that literary life and spirit has improved and has sur- 
passed that of the last several years. Each meeting was characterized by gen- 
uine and wholesome enthusiasm. As a whole, the programs were not merely pre- 
pared to inform and entertain but to give inspiration to each and every member. 

Last year the orator was chosen from the Morrill Society to represent our 
College against St. John's, Washington, and Waryland in the Fifteenth Annual 
Contest of the Oratorical Association of Marvland Colleges. In the 
final debate, the debate for the Alumni Med'al, our society again carried off the 
honors, her representatives winning the decision of the judges, and one of her 
representatives winning the medal. 

Especial mention should be made of the good work and attentive interest 
which the new members of the society have shown. About thirty members of the 
Freshman Class have been taken into active membership. They are taking an 
active interest and an active part in all our programs and give promise to better 
things yet to come. This has given the members an inspiration to make our 
society the leader in all literary matters of the College. 

The prospects for the future have never been brighter, and may the success 
of the societv continue throughout the life of the College. 



160 



^^^^^^^^^^^^^^K Vv^BL " ^^ trl gTjfN-jAf^JMMB 


— -S <^^fll.tl 


■ ■■' mmm^s,M 


mS^^SffSSS^^^^^---^7^ ' '"—*-*« 



M^^iMfeiiiTii Dif -£^3 'MoiTimM. ILMe-j^cixy iJDi^i^-ij 



K. E. Smith 
Vice-President 



G. B. Gray 
Treasurer 



C. T. COCKEY 

President 



R. McHitNRY 
Critic 



E. A. Tayi,(ir 
Secretarv 



G. J. SciiULTZ 



Arthur 

AlTCHESON 

Amigo 
Bacon 
Barton 
Balkam 

BRADLIi*.Y 

Burritt 
Bkall 
burnsidis 
Blundon 
Brown, R. S. 

BOPST 

Brock wi^L 
Brown, J. P. 
Burlingame; 

B URCRSS 

Carpenter 
Clark, P. E. 
Cook 
Clements 

COGGINS 
COULSON 

conyington 

Dale 

Davison 

Day 

Diaz 

Day, S. E. 

Davison 

Drawbaugh 

Elliott 

Ezekiel 

Erdman 



MEMBERS 

Freundlich 

Gibson 

Gilmore 

iGray, G. B. 

Grifein 

Gemeny 

Gray, W. D. 

Hall 

HauvEr 

Haig 

Harris 

Horn 

Harm AN 

Hamilton 

Hungerford 

Howard 

Hand 

Harvey 

Hicks 

Johnston 

Jacobs 

KlSLIUK 

Kann 
Knatz 

Levin 

LallEy 

Massey 

McPherson 

Merrill 

Montell 

M:cHenrv 

McLean 

Medinger 

Miller 



Newton 

Pennington, L. 

Perkins 

PiErson 

Posey 

Pen I STONE 

Prentice 

QUINN 

Robinson 

Remsburg 

Robertson 

Reisinger 

Sando 

Stuntz 

Stabler 

Smith, H. 

Sterling 

Sellman 

Shoemaker 

Sturgis 

Sawyer 

SlEGERT 

Stanley 

SWARTZ 

Tongue 
Taylor 
TowLEs 
Thompson 

^VEST 

White 
Wilson 
Wallace 
Williams 

ZiRKLE 



161 



Is' 



^lai^-iD^TJ t)3 "^hB 




M^w M^iT^^^ iLl^^j^iiiTj' ^D's^Wi:^ 

N January of 1860 the Mercer Literary Society, named in honor of 
Dr. \\m. W. Mercer, who at that time was the largest stockholder 
in the College, was organized for the cultivation of the social and 
intellectual faculties of the students. The society was a great suc- 
cess, the meetings were well attended, and minutes were strictly 
recorded until November 23, 1889, when for some unknowni reason, all interest 
in the society was lost. It was again organized in 1892, under the name of the 
New Mercer Literary Society, which continued until December of 1894. 

In the spring of the same year the Morrill Literary Society was organized 
and in January, 1895, "The House of Commons" was formed. The last men- 
tioned society was of short duration, and in Noveirber, 1896, the Morrill and New 
Mercer Literary Societies were organized. 

In the early days of the two societies many meetings were held in which a 
great deal of rival rv and real interest was shown. Many of the subjects chosen 
for discussion may seem a little ridiculous, as "Mental Faculties of the Sexes" 
and "Eloquence or Music," but they attained the ultimate result — the power of 
speech. 

At present the interest in the New Mercer is being revived among the stu- 
dents. At each meeting the entertainment committee announces a pre-arranged 
schedule for the following meeting. All of these meetings are not given over to 
strict literary work, but are interspersed with songs and music bv different mem- 
bers of the society. 

President Patterson has offered a beautiful loving cup to the society winning 
three times in an annual inter-society debate. The society which wins the cu]) 
will have its n.ame and the year engraved upon it. With a growing school, and 
a school which is each year attracting students of better all-round calibre there 
ought to be two strong, active, literary societies. W'e regret that we do not have 
a room for our ])ermanent quarters. However, considering the abnormal condi- 
tions which have befallen us, we are proud to say that New Mercer has been 
quite active during the past year. Her men taking a leading part in all the literary 
activities of the Colleges and have n"'ade the name — New Mercer — stand oui 
more prominent than ever before. 



162 




MLmab^j:^ ui ^I'li^ 'i^i'=iw 'M^-j:t^j: 'lAt^^in:y £!>Dm^ty 

T. D. Gray P. N. Pkti-.r W. R. Ki-:lly 

President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer 

E. R. HiNDMAN K. T. KnodE 

Scrcjeant-at-Arnis Chairman Program 



Committee 



AxT 

BoWIvAND 

buchwald 

Blundon 

Boone; 

Brimer 

BOYER 

Bains 

BOWEING 

burlingame 
Barrett 
Bromley 
Bishop 

B LETCH 

Beavers 

Beall 

Bourne 

Burgess 

Carter 

Carroll 

Conrad 

COPPAGE 

Childs 

COHN 

Chichester 

COULSON 

Clark 
Deitrich 
Dearstyne 
Don NET 

DUBEL 

Daniels 

Donaldson 

Eyre 

Eddy 

Engle 

Evans 

France 

Faulkner 



Ford 

FUCHS 

Fristoe 

Fuller 

Fulton 

FrEundlich 

Frazee 

Grubb 

Grace 

Gilpin 

iGrigg 

Harrison 

Hindman 

Xercostas 

Hance 

PIardesty 

Hempstone 

Jarrell 

Knode, a. H. 

Knode, K. 

KnowlEs 

King 

KORFE 

Keefauver 
Love 

MONTELL 

McCuTCHEON 

McKlNLEY 

MORAES 

Miller 

McBriEn 

McKenna 

Morris 

Mann 

Mantz 

Mason 

Mills 

Miller 

Peter 

Posey 



PerriE 
Pywell 
Perkins 
Pennington, V 
Roberts 

ROHN 

RakEman 

Rogers 

RUHL 

Rust 
Rich 

Simpson 

SuNsToNE ■ 

Steinmetz 

Sando 

Senart 

Sauber 

Smoot 

Sewell 

Smith 

Sturgis 

Stoner 

TULL 

Ternent 

Tayman 

Tarbutton 

Thorne 

Thompson 

Taliaferro 

Trevvett 

Van Horn 

Wright 

Weigand 

A\']LDE 

White 
Watson 
Win A NT 
\\'n,soN 

\\'lLKINSON 



163 




HOMES OF OUR PROFESSORS 

I. Prof. Bomberger 2. Prof. Symons 

3. Dr. Patterson 4. Dr. McDonnell 

5, Profs. Met2ger, Creese and Smita 6. Prof. Taliaferro 




HOMES OF OUR PROFESSORS 

I. Prof. RicKardson 2. Prof. Broughton 

3. Prof. Spence 
4. Dr. Buckley 5. Prof. Ruffner 







O doubt every course of study offered here at this College carries with 
it attractions which prove most alluring to its pursuers ; otherwise 
there would be no pursuers. However, be that as it may, and giving 
all their just dues, it is most certain that no course we have looms up 
with so gigantic an attraction as that of the Animal Husbandry 
when it offers annually to three students a trip — obsolittely free of all expenses — 
to the City of Chicago, and a chance for each to bring home a Silver Cup of 
Honor and a four-hundred-dollar-scholarship to any of our numerous State Uni- 
versities. 

The three men composing this team — known as the Stock-Judging Team — 
are usually selected from the Junior and Senior Classes about three weeks before 
leaving for the contest, and as soon as they are chosen, every means is used by 
the Professor of Animal Husbandrv to place in their hands the knowledge which 
should equip them to return as victors. 

The National Dairy Show, at which the contest takes place, is held in the 
City of Chicago, usually in the month of November, and about sixteen States 
are represented. This year arrangements were made wherebv that part of the 
distance which the Maryland team covered during the night on the way out to 
Chicago was covered during the day when returning, thus giving an opportunity 
of seeing that part of the country surrounding the railroad over nearlv the 
entire distance traveled ; and the views which were to be had of the vast, broad 
fields of farm crops and livestock, dotted here and there with Western plans 
for building improvements, was in itself a small education for the Eastern agricul- 
tural student. The team remained in Chicago four days, which aft'orded ample 
time to see the city's many wonderful sights. Probably the most interesting of 
the numerous features taken in were the great slaughtering and packing plants 
of Swift and Armour, and the buildings and remains of the World's Fair once 
held in that city. 

Maryland has now taken part in this Stock-Judging Contest each year since 
1911, and while some of her teams have made better records than others, all have 
acquitted themselves quite creditably. However, whether a team happens to win 
the "Capital" or the "Boobie" prize, there can be no differentiation in the oppor- 
tunities oft'ered for a wonderfully interesting, instructive and entertaining trip, 
and it is exceedingly doubtful if any other three men in the college than those 
three composing the annually selected Stock-Judging Team will ever have the 
chance of taking such a trip under similar ideal conditions for grasping those 
finer points which fall within the sphere of their particular course of study. 

166 



^J L 



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fmnrmmrv'fm.wnTamrirmmwcw^,mwmF.wmwmmt^mmrmm^^^^ 




TOWLES 



BROWN 



FORD 



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HE Students' Interstate Fruit Judging League was formed at Morgan- 
town, W. \ a. The first contest was held at Morgantown under the 
auspices of the University of West Mrginia on January 8, 1915, 
and seven colleges were represented. 

The object of the league is to promote the art and science of 
pomology, fruit growing and the establishment of more uniform standards and of 
higher ideals. 

The first contest consisted in identifying and placing sixty plates of apples 
containing twenty-five varieties. The Maryland team, which was represented by 
Messrs. Montell, Gray and McCutcheon, stood sixth in the contest. 

A large silver loving cup was offered by the West Mrginia State Horti- 
cultural Society to the team scoring the highest number of points, and was won 
by the New Jersey team. However, before this trophy can become the permanent 
property of any institution it must be won by it three times in succession. 

Maryland students should get busy. They ought to win the next contest. 
Here is a splendid ppportunity to do something. 

The second contest of the league will be held in the Fifth Regiment Armory 
in Baltimore at the time of the annual meeting and exhibit of the Mar}'land State 
Horticultural Society. That this will be a great advantage to all concerned — the 
College, Horticultural Society, the fruit growers and, above all, those whose privi- 
lege it may be to take part in the contest — goes without question. The students 
here have already shown a keener interest in systematic pomology, and as a conse- 
quence, more and better work was done in this branch than ever before. Stu- 
dents making the best records in systematic pomology will be selected to repre- 
sent the College in this contest. Professor Beckenstrater is chairman of the 
committee on arrangements. 

The large and varied exhibit (considered the best in the East) of the Mary-, 
land State Horticultural Society will afiford excellent material for the contest. 
W'e are aware of the fact that it is the best fruit exhibit East of the Rocky Moun- 
tains, and here is an opportunity to show a large number of specialists coming 
to this contest from over a wide range of territory that it really is so. Their opin- 
ion will have great weight and will go far in establishing Maryland's name as a 
great fruit producing State. 

Let us hope, then, that our fruit growers will distinguish themselves by put- 
ting up the best exhibit we ever had, and let us further hope that the students 
who will have the honor of representing M. A. C. will further emphasize our 
importance by winning the contest. 



168 



S'TmjL UtidLjlilL} "J-'iiiiJ;!! 




Mc.CUTCHEON 



GRAY 



MOKTTELL 




RIOR to 1893 there were no athletic teams at M. A. C, but since that 
time athletics have been gradually ascending until now we rank 
among the highest. 

It was in the fall of '93 that Captain R. W. Silvester obtained 
H. M. Strickler as athletic director and coach of our team. Captain 
Silvester also negotiated for a loan of $5,000 to build a gymnasium, and it was 
these two events that marked the hrst foothold of athletics in our College. 

The fall of '93 saw the following teams on our football schedule : Johns Hop- 
kins, Washington College, Episcopal High School, Rock Hill College. This 
showed that the team was not wonderful but nevertheless creditable considering 
the fact that it was the first season played by an organization representing this 
school. The first ball team was organized the following spring and was cap- 
tained by our noble Vice-President, Thomas H. Spence. 

From this time on, athletics rose and fell with each rise greater than the suc- 
ceeding fall, so that now our teams stand in prominence above those of our com- 
petitors. 

In the fall 1912 the policy of obtaining a graduate coach was adapted. The 
services of H. C. Byrd, of the Class of "08, were obtained, and from that time on 
a remarkable change has been noticeable in the strength of our teams. 

In the winter of 1913 basket ball was started. Lack of suitable material was 
noticeable and also a place to practice had to be found outside of College Park. 
The football team of that season won the undisputed championship of this State, 
defeating all State teams without being scored upon. These are the scores of 
that year: 

M. A. C. 26; Johns Hopkins, 0. 

M. A. C, 46; Western Maryland College, 0. 

M. A. C, 13; St. John's College, 0. 

M. A. C, 20; Washington College, 0. 

The baseball team of the spring following won the State championship. 

The football team of 1914 once more won the championship, losing only 
to Western Maryland College. The relay team has, to date, won all races 
in which it has participated. Taken all in all, the rise was a remarkable one 
at M. A. C. in the last few years, and to quote an intercollegiate record : "The 
Maryland Agricultural College was represented by an eleven which not only 
won a State championship, but which made a remarkable record in so doing. 
The rise of this College in the last two or three years is astounding and reilects 
great credit on those responsible." 

172 



BowLAND— ^1,, '11, '12. "13, '14. KnodU— M,, '12, '13, '14. 

Carti'R— M., "14. HiNDMAN— M., '12, '13. '14. 

Pennington, X.—M., "14. Aitcheson— M., '12, "13, '14. 

1917 
Derrick— M., '14. 
Mess— M.. "14. 
KiSHPAUGii — AL. '13, '14. 
Coggins— M., "14. 
Tarbutton — M., '14. 
Oberlin— M., '14. 

1915 1917 

Levin— AI.. '15. Mess— M., '14, "15. 

iqt6 Derrick — M.. '14, '15. 

KnodE— M., '12, '13, "14, '15. Dearstyne— '14, "15. 

BopsT— M., "15. Oberlin— M., '14, '15. 

ipi8 
Perkins — M., '15. 
Donovan — M., '15 
Chichester — M., '15. 

1015 Morris— M., '12, "13, '14, '15. 
Pennington, L.— M., '13, '14. '15. Aitcheson— M., '13, '14, '15. 
MoNTELL— M., "13, '14. "15. KnodE— M., '14. 

1016 1Q18 
Grace— A/[., '12, '13, '14, '15. A^incent— M., "14, '15. 

jp75 Carpenter — M., '14, "15. 

r^ AT -n M? Ml -1- Rohn — M., '15. 

Gray- M., 12, 13, 14, Lx ^ at -1- 

AIassey— M., 12, 13, 14, 1?. 

McCutcheon— AT.. '12. '13, '14, "15. ^^16 

TuLL— M., "12, '13, '14, '15. Coggins— AI., '14, '15. 

AIoNTHEL— Al., "13, '14, '15. Freundlich— AL, '15. 

BucHWALD — AL, '14, '15. 191Q 

Carter— AL, '14, '15. Axt— AL, '15. 



173 



YELLS 




Ge-he-ge-ha, ge-hallara, boomeracha 

Holebole, bole fire-a-cracker 

Sis — boom — yah. 

MARYLAND 

Rah— Rah. 



Chief Rooter— W. R. Kellv 



1. M-a-r-y-1-a-n-d, Maryland. 
Siren 
Boom 
Team-Team-Team. 



2. M-a-r-y-1-a-n-d, Maryland, 
M-a-r-y-1-a-n-d, Maryland, 
Maryland. 



3. M-m-m-m, a-a-a-a, r-r-r-r, y- y-y-y 
1-1-1-1, a-a-a-a,, n-n-n-n, d-d-d-d, 
Maryland. 



174 






(o) 





2 

< 

H 
< 

CQ 

O 
O 









c?3 



©ffl©®!"! 



E. W. MoNTELL Manager 

K. Grace Assistant Manager 

]. E. BowLND Captain 

H. C. Byrd Coach 

Wm^mMj Tmrnmi 

CoGGiNS Left Bud 

ObERLin • Left Tackle 

TarbuTTon Left Guard 

AiTCHESON Centre 

KiSHPAUGH . . . . • Right Guard 

Knode Quarter Back 

BowLAND Right Tackl' 

Pennington, \' Right Bud 

MESS .Right Half Back 

Derrick Left Half Back 

HiNDMAN Full Back 

Carter ■ Left Half Back 



4i-^4t-*-4i~^^i-*-tt-t-^^<t-^ ^-^^-t 4-^-*-^-*-'^-< 




Im^^ia-im^igi 



Barton 

Arthur 

Clark, P. E. 

Mann 

Knatz 

Axt 



Manager E. W. MONTELL 

;J♦t*^-♦-^2^-♦-t|^♦^|^♦^|^-♦-^fJ-♦•^|> ♦-<§»-♦ 

Smith, H. 
Posy, W. B. 
McLean 

MCCOMAS 

Tiiompsen 
McKhnna 



Williams, A. X 



Sept. 


26- 


Sept. 


29- 


Oct. 


3- 


Oct. 


10- 


Oct. 


24- 


Oct. 


27- 


Oct. 


31- 


Nov. 


6- 


Nov. 


14- 


Nov. 


26- 



-Baltimore Polytechnic College Park 

Baltimore City College College Park 

-Catholic University Washington 

\\ estern Maryland Westminster 

-Johns Hopkins Baltimore 

-St. John's Annapolis 

-\'irginia Medical College College Park 

-W ashington College Chestertown 

-Gallaudet Washington 

-Penn. Military College Chester, Pa. 

177 



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♦ 

T 
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♦ 




"HINIE" HINDMAN 



"HINIE" HINDMAN 

"Hinie" has taken a crack at several places 
on the team. plaAnng- jj^iiard, tackle and full 
back. In all positions he starred and his good 
all-round playing won for him the honor of 
ca]:)taining next year's team. 

It is a familiar and welcome sight to see 
"llinic" standing u]) along the line, with his 
arms waA'ing, waiting for the man to start, 
and it is woe to him who comes in his direction. 

If "Hinnie" can lead as good a team as was 
led by "Hip"" this year, there can be no kicks 
coming from anyone and all prosjiects point t(j 
the greatest of successes for next year. 



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PENNSYLVANIA MILITARY ACADEMY GAME 



"001 



mMti liBlSO-^ti 




N answer to Coach Byrd's call f(ir foDtball candidates, fully fifty 
men responded. "Curly" immediately put them through the 
paces and soon had three teams ])icked. Some \ ery j)romising 
material was present and indications piiinted to a prosperous 
season. The old men knew, and the new men soon found out. 
that football was no ladies" game, and that "Curly" meant lousiness. 

( Jur first Contest was with llaltimore I'olytechnic on v^eptember twenty- 
sixth. 'I'hese youngsters came over here and sprung a marked surprise. Be- 
fore our men realized wdiat had happened the Baltimoreans had scored a 
touchdown and very soon the game was o\er. lUit this defeat can readily 
be overlooked since our team had only been on the field four days, while 
"I'oly" had been practicing several weeks. 

The first real game t)f the season was with Catholic Cni\'ersity of Wash- 
ington. Our men journeyed to Brt)okland, accompanied by nearly all of the 
student body, and everyone of the latter were joyous over the fact that they 
^vcnt and saw old M. A. C. cajjture the tirst college game of the season. In 
this game the real worth of the team could be seen and, although our goal was 
sexeral times endangered, the linemen were always at the right spot to ])revent 
a touchdown. The (jniy scormg of the game was a single touchdown l)y Axt, a new 
man, who had played extrcineiy g()()<l ball for Baltimore Cit\ College befcjre he 
placed his future in the hands of M. A. C. 

( )n ( )ctober tentli, the team traveled to Westminster to tackle for the firs*^ 
time a State team. Those who made the tri]) will ne\er forget its ])leasures and 
agonies. They went frcjm College to Baltimore by train and in that citv engaged 
autoiiKjhiles to take them to Westmin.ster. The automobiles, if the\- may be called 
.such, were verv much lacking in that necessary quality called "go," and when they 
finally reached W estern Maryland College, there remained hardly time to dress 
before going on the field. Rather than dclav the game, the men went to play 
without anything to eat since early n^orning, with the result that, although they 
plaxed brilliantly under the circumstances, we were defeated by a score of 20 to 13. 

Following this game, our men had two weeks in which to i)reiiare for the 
b)hns Hopkins contest. As usual, we went over to Baltimore, never fearing 
defeat, but not overconfident. Hopkins had forever been a hard team for us to 
tackle, and when our men plowed through them for two touchdowns, while holding 
them scoreless, there was rejoicing without bounds. After the game, a long 
snake line was formed by the M. A. Ceasars and very .'oon Hopkins followed suit. 
The scoring was done by Derrick, who made both touchdowns, and Hindman, 
who kicked both goals. In this game Derrick showed his worth, and this was 
speedily recognized by the St. John's team, all of whom witnessed the contest. 

179 



Just three days later, on October 27 , the team again took a journey, this time 
to Annapolis, the object being to humiHate St. John's. This feat was accom- 
plished in a glorious manner, being the result of a touchdown li\- T'cnnington, a 
goal by Knode and a drop kick by Mess. In this game "Happy" made a beautiful 
drop kick from the 40-yard line, the ball going squarely over the bar. The touch- 
down was the result of a forward pass by Derrick to "\'ic"' Pennington, who 
caught the ball and would have run all the way to the gym, in order to be sure' 
of scoring, had not some one tackled him before he got to the fence. The win- 
ning of this game was a great feat, inasmuch as the team had played a very 
strenuous game just three days previous with Johns Hopkins. 

The next contest was with Washington College at Chestertown, on Noveirber 
sixth. This game also fell to our team's onslaught by the tune of 3 to 0. The 
score was the result of a drop kick by "Happy" Mess, who once more showed 
the prowess of his toe. Those who saw the game claimed that the W'ashingtonians 
should have lost by a larger margin, as their quality of ball did not compare to that 
put U]) by the Farmers. This victory was the clinching hold on the championshi]) 
of Maryland, making two consecutive championships in football fall to our hands. 

The Gallaudet College of W ashington was the next team to be tackled by 
our men and although the M. A. Ceasars put up a plucky hght, they were out- 
classed and so lost by the score of 2Z to 0. The feature of the game was the 
wonderful interference put up by the Kendall Greeners, and it was this factor, 
without a doubt, which won the game for them. 

The last game of the season was staged at Chester, Pennsylvania, with the 
Pennsylvania Military College on Thanksgiving Day. In return for the beating 
which they meeted to our men the year before, they receixed one of the worst 
beatings of the year, being swept off their feet with a hnal count of 26 to 0. With 
the hnish of this game there were n^any football men who heaved sighs of relief, 
and relaxed from the heavy strain under which they had been since the middle of 
September. 

Thus ended a very successful football sea.^-on, and coming right upon the 
championship of the previous year was a commendable feat — one which wdll stay 
in the minds of those who saw the games for a long while. 

Too much credit cannot be given "Curl}-" Pyrd, to whose faithful, earnest 
and never ceasing work is partly due the glory accomplished by the team of 
1914-1915. 




4 ^-♦-^>-»-(2j-»-^-»-i|t-»-^-»H|f-»~^*-fgt>4» 



180 



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"HIP" ROWLAND 

"Hip" Bowland entered M. A. C. in 1911, 
coming- from Washington College, where he 
was a star footl>all player. The fall he entered 
here saw him in the line and there he has 
stayed for ft)ur years, doing wonderful work 
with his untold strength. His ability and worth 
were recognized by his teammates and his elec- 
tion as Captain for the season of 1^U4 was a 
proper reward for his good work. 

Although suffering from several injuries, 
he broke up many plays and deserves a hard 
earned position on the All Maryland Team. 



"HIP" BOWLAND 

"NICK" CARTER 

Here we have "Nick," the best looking 
man on the football team. "Nick" hails from 
Annapolis and prol:)ably did not like the looks 
of St. John's, so thought he would take a 
chance with M. A. C. 

His favorite position on the team is full 
back and when he "hit the line" with his speed 
and "beef," the linemen thought a cyclone had 
struck them. "Nick" is similar to the famous 
dime novel hero "Nick" Carter in that he is 
some football player and a shining light with 
the ladies. 





'NICK" CARTER 



"VIC" PENNINGTON 

If "Vic" is sleepy in classes, he makes up 
for it on the gridiron. 

The "Queen of Cab's House" went out 
for football when he landed here and stuck 
all through the remaining years. He did not 
receive much attention until this past season, 
wdien he stood in the limelight as a wonderful 
end. 

"Curly," the coach, hasn't enough praise 
for "Vic," and says, "There is an example of 
steadfastness, with the reward as high as one 
could ask for — the honor of having played 
every minute of every game.'' 



"VIC" PENNINGTON 




I. In the Gallaudet Ga 
3. The Team 



2. Balto. Poly, at M. A. C. 
4. M. A. C. at Kendall Green 



BASEBALL 




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iJ>t|j-» ^tt^t:|j-»-4» ■♦•^<^-♦-^|^-♦-^|t♦^|^♦^|^-♦^|^♦^|l 



OFFICERvS 

C. T. CocK^:^■ Manac/er 

K. Graciv ....... ..-Assistant Maiuujcr 

K. Knodiv Captain 

H. C. BvRD Coach 

\^ARSITY 

ObKRLIN First Basc 

Dearstvni^ Second Base 

Levin, Donox'an Third Base 

Knodk S/iort Stof' 

Mess • Catcher 

McBr]i:n Right Field 

Day Center 

Perkins . . • Left Field 

Derrick, Chichester, AIcHknrv, 
SiEGERT Pitchers 




Manager C. T. COCKEY } 



SCHEDULE 



Alarch 


2-1- 


April 


\- 


April 


:>_ 


April 


10- 


April 


12- 


April 


17- 


April 


19- 


April 


20- 


April 


21- 


April 


24- 


April 


30- 


Alav 


S- 


May 


15- 


May 


V)- 


May 


22- 


May 


28- 


May 


29- 



-Catholic University Hrookland 

-Cornell L"ni\'ersity .College Park 

-Cornell University College Park 

-Johns Hopkins Baltimore 

-AA'est X'irginia Unixersity College Park 

-Gallaudet Kendell Green 

-Harvard L'niversity College Park 

-Tufts College College Park 

-Baltimore I'oly College Park 

-Mt. St. Joseph's Baltimore 

-Dickins( m College Park 

-St. John's College Annapolis 

-Gallaudet College Park 

-Rock Hill College Park 

-Western Maryland Westminster 

-\\'ashington College C(dlege Park 

-St. John's College College Park 



Ta\u)R Bopst 

BrandEs 



suBSTrru'PEs 

Arthur 



BrockwEll 



Brown 



185 



♦ 

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4> 



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^♦-^♦<|>^t|i 



'MIKE" LEVIN 




♦ 
t 



"MIKE" LEVIN 

"Alike" is our midget player. Pie has tried 
hard all his life to become a star player, with 
dreams of being' hailed as the conquering hero. 
U'hether or not his dreams will come true, 
remains to be seen. He has worked faithfully 
and tirelessly to earn a place on our team and 
deserves all the credit he can possibly get. 
When in practice he is there with the "fancy 
stufif," but his nervousness overcomes him 
when in a game. So here is hoping "Mike'' 
will some day be seen in the l)ig leagues. 



-♦.(^^♦<jt^<2>>iji^(jj>i;>*<^>(|>^<j,^-t 



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♦ 

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♦ 

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♦ 



186 








rW;'ji'M'-"i III 



llis 



iSj3b'iill £j3'^SjD'j:i ^2Xiiil lii^cw^^ 



^ 




tlie first call for candidates for baseball this spring, a large number 
of jironiising men reported, and all indications pointed toward a 
\er\- successful season. 

We had lost one of our ])itchers, Hoffecker, First liaseman 
Montgomery, Star Third I'.aseman Shi])ley, and our entire outfield. 
These positions had to be hlled by new men., with a consequence that there was 
great rivalry for the open ])laces on the team. First base has been ably filled by 
( Jberlin, who was also a star in football, while third base is now occupied by 
"Alike" Levin, who has been working hard for a i)osition on the team for three 
years. For (mttielders we have Day, Mcllrien, Perkins, ljOj)st and Donovan to 
pick from, while in the ])itching line we have added Chichester in addition to Der- 
rick, Ate Henry and Siegert. The first two will have to bear the brunt of the battle 
this season, as the other two are not quite equal to the emergency. 

A few games with Washington High School were played previous to the 
opening of the season, but these games were only ])ractice games and did not 
count in the final reckoning, 'khe season oi)ened with a game with Catholic Uni- 
versity at linokland. It was the initial contest for both teams, and owing to 
the rivalr\' existing between the two institutions, both were out for blood. When 
the full nine innings had been played, the scorekeeper found that C. U. had c(jme 
out on the long end by the tune of 4 to 1, although the game was a great deal more 
closely contested than the score indicates. Harvey Derrick officiated on the 
mound ff)r us, pitching a splendid game for so early in the season, but was unfor- 
tunate in the outcome, due to the fact that C. U. ])layed better all-round ball. This 
game ]»oiiite(l out son-.e weak places on the team and e\er}'one expected the team 
to make a grand showing thereafter. 

( )n A])ril first Ctjrnell Universit^• opened its season with a game on our home 
grounds, s]>ringing a good "A])ril Fooks" joke on us. They had things just about 
their own way throughout the game, and at the end of it came out victorious with 
a score of 10 to 1. Again we were entirely outplayed in the box, on the field and 
at the bat. Derrick started for us, but lasted only \]ve innings, when he was 
rej)laced b\' AlcHenrv, who fared no better. Taken all in all, it was not a typical 
representation of the baseball that our team was capable of playing. 



187 



The next dav another game was scheduled with Corneh, and a complete 
reversal of form was shown by us. As both Derrick and McHenry had been used 
in the game the day before, it was up to Chichester, a new boy, to hold the fort. 
He succeeded in doing this in big league style, holding the Ithicans to four scat- 
tered hits and striking out several Cornell batsmen. We were the lirst to score, 
doing so in the hrst inning. In the fifth Cornell tied the score when Clary knocked 
the ball over the left field fence for a home run, the only score they were able to 
get during the entire game. Things went along nip and tuck until the twelfth, 
when Knode was hit, stole second, and scored on Oberlin's single, thus ending the 
game. It was a brilliant extra-inning game, one well worth witnessing, both 
for clean fielding and excellent pitching by Chichester for us and Russell for 
Cornell. Chichester showed a marvelous form, being as composed as if he were 
a regular in a world's series game. Too much credit cannot be given him for 
his performance that day. 

(Jur game with William and Mary was cancelled by that team, since they were 
unable to take the trip. 

The following Saturday our team journeyed to Baltimore to encounter the 
Johns Jrlopkins University in the first game for the State cham])ionship Chiches- 
ter, due to his great showing against Cornell, was selected to do the twirling for 
the M. A. Ceasars, in hopes that he would repeat his performance of the week 
before. We started off brilliantly, the first man up making a home run. Ihit this 
did not last long, as they came back with two tallies. From then on it was a 
close contest, with Johns Hopkins always one run to the good, and it was with 
this advantage that the game came to a close. The linal score stood 7 to 6 in their 
favor. This game was featured by hard hitting, Ho])kins getting two home runs 
"while we corralled three home runs, one by Knode, and two by Mess, and a three- 
base hit by Perkins. 

The next Alondav West \ irginia came for a game, hoping to repeat their 
victory of the previous year. They were successful, defeating us 4 to 2 in ten 
innings. Derrick pitched this contest and deserved to win, but errors lost the 
game for him. 

Now that the losses are out of our system, it is hoped and expected that we 
will capture the remainder of the scalps we try for. About one-third of the games 
have been played, but this goes to press, so with it goes the wishes of success in 
the remainder of the games. 



188 



TRACK 





rirmei? ^imit)Xi I'BIB 



^ 



OFP""ICERS 

L. PKnninc.Ton Manuijcr 

P. Morris .Issisfaiif Maiuujer 

K. €racI' Captain 

H. C. livRD Coach 



VARSITY 

Pknnincton, L. 

Morris 

Grack 

MONTlvLI. 

AtTCIII'SON 

Raki'.man 

SWARTZ 

VincKnt 



Coc.r.iNs 

A\r 

PosKv, \V. P. 

pjROWN, [. \\ 

El'PLlv^' 

HlNDMAN 

P)()WLAND 

McLliAN 



■<2»* *i** ♦ <|>-»-t|»>t5J*-t|>*-<9t^(9t>tgi 




Manager L. R. PEKTNINGTOKT 



SCHEDULE 

April 17 — Dual Track Game with Catholic L'niversity, at 
Catholic Uni\ersity. 

April 24— Pennsylvania Relay Games, at Philadelphia. 

May 1— Intercollegiate and Interscholastic Track and Field 
Games, at College Park. 

May 29— Dual Track Games with St. John's, at College Park- 



♦ 

t 
t 



191 





zu 










UST before the Christmas hoHdays, a preHminary meeting of the 
track candidates was called. Twenty men enthusiastically re- 
sponded, and after a few preliminary arrangements had been made 
concerning outfits, the date was set to begin training January sixth. 
The first meet in which our men were entered was held Satur- 
day, February thirteenth, at Conyention Hall, in AX'ashington, under the auspices 
of the George Washington Uniyersity. In this meet our team showed to better 
advantage than it had at any other it had participated in for several years, and 
the team itself, as well as its supporters, had reason to feel proud of its showing. 

The first event in which we were represented was the 50-yard dash. "Jimmy'' 
\^incent won first place in his heat and finished third in the final, against men from 
all other colleges, as the event was open to all. Brown, Axt, and Swartz also ran 
well in this event but not getting first in their heats did not qualify for the finals. 

Probably one of the most interesting and exciting events of the evening was 
the race won by Lee Pennington in the 880. He showed his heels to all comers and 
easily won his race. 

Both relay teams won their races ; the first team beating our old rivals, St. 
John's. The team consisted of Coggins, Montell, Morris and Grace. The second 
team, composed of Axt, Swartz, Vincent and Rakeman, easily defeated Gallaudet 
in the time of 2 minutes 39 seconds. 

The following Saturday our men traveled to Baltimore to the meet given by 
the Johns Hopkins University. In this meet our first relay team, of Morris, 
Pennington, Montell and Grace, again defeated St. John's by a large margin. 
The second team defeated the Howard Athletic Team of Baltimore without much 
effort, Axt, Brown, Rakeman and Vincent having things their own way all through 
the race. Whitney Aitcheson ran a beautiful race in the open mile, pitted against 
such men as Jack Tait of Toronto. Aitcheson caught the lead in the beginning 
and held it throughout the race, winning by ten yards. Including this meet, our 
men had secured a total of nineteen medals in two meets, in itself quite a dis- 
tinction. 

The last indoor meet in which we participated came off on Saturday, Febru- 
ary twenty-seventh, at Convention Hall, in Washington. It was held under the 
auspices of the Georgetown University and turned out to be one of the most suc- 
cessful meets of the season. 

For the first time during the indoor season our men failed to capture a place 
in the meet. The relay team, however, easily won its race, being pitted against 
Gallaudet men. 

193 



]\Iorris, the first man to run for M. A. C, took the pole on the first turn, 
and touched Pennington ofif a good five yards ahead of his man. "Penny" widened 
the gap to about fifteen yards, while Montell, who ran third, increased the distance 
fuUv twent^•-fi\•e yards. This left very little for our last man, Grace, to do, so he 
took things easy and won bv half a lap. Grace had not been well before the meet, 
so his work deserves s|)ecial credit. 

As this book goes to the press we are scheduled for a dual meet with Cath- 
olic University of Washington. We also have entered the relay team in the 
meet given by the University of Pennsylvania. 



"MONTY" MONTELL 

It is not known who first put it into 
"Monty's" head that he cuuld run, but whoever 
did it, knew what he was talking about. He 
mav not be a moving picture runner, but when 
it comes to delivering the goods, he is right 
there. Anyone who has seen him run in the 
mile knows what he can do, while his position 
on the relay team shows that, as a quarter- 
miler, he is yevy hard to l)eat. As someone 
said, "Monty is the most impro\-ed runner in 
school and will show them all sr)mething when 
the meet comes ofif. ' 





>^/iv.^wK>*^ "MONTY" MONTELL 

"DUCK" PENNINGTON 

Some say that the only way to make 
Lee run his best is to say, "Quack, quack," and 
he will think he is after a duck in Harve-de- 
Grace. Before Lee landed here he received 
splendid training chasing ducks around the 
marshes, so it is no wonder that he shines on 
a muddy track. He is a representative on our 
relay team and this honor alone is a proof 
of his ability as a quarter-miler. In the half he 
also shines, having won a medal for beating 
all comers in a recent half-mile meet. 



'DUCK" PENNINGTON 



194 



LACROSSE 







CJ3 

R. J. McCuTCHEON . Manager 

F. J. McKEnna. . ..-Issistant Manager 
T. D. Gray Captain 

Gray Goal 

CoGGiNS . . • Point 

Carter Cover Point 

AxT first Defensr- 

TuEu .Second Defense 

BucHWALD Third Defense 

RoHN Center 

Massey First Attack 

McCuTCHEON Second Attack 

Todd Third Attack 

Carpenter • In Honi: 

Boone Out Home 




-^^^^'^■^-*-^-^^$i-^^^^-^^%'-^-*-^ 



April 1-4 — Baltimore City College College Park 

April 17 — Alt. Washington Mt. Washington 

April 2A — Baltimore Polytechnic College Park 

May 8 — Baltimore City College Baltimore 

May 1-1 — Carlisle Indians College Park 

May 22— Mt. W' ashington College Park 

197 




HEN the first of spring- rolled around, a call was sent out for 
lacrosse candidates, with a response of nearly thirty men. It 
was seen that several of last year's team were lacking ; the 
missing men being Truitt, Coster, Rogers and Pyle. These open 
places were much sought for by the new men and last year's 
subs, so there was plenty of hard work for all those out. 

Captain T. D. Gray soon had his men working hard. ])racticing in passing 
the ball, catching it and shooting goals. He. himself, attended to keeping 
the ball out of the net and it took a good pass to get it by him. 

About the first of April, sides were chosen and scrimmages were started, 
that soon turned into ones for real blood. The old men were working hard to 
keep their positions while the new men were trying their best to give a good 
enough account cjf themselves to claim a position on the twelve. We have a 
good new man in Axt. who had previously played for Baltimore City College and 
his aggressiveness soon won him a place on the team. 

The first game in this line of sports was played on April the fourteenth 
with llaltimore City College as the opponent. The team representing us 
that day consisted of ten Senic^rs, one Sophomore and one Sub-Freshman, 
The game was hotly contested throughout and many hair-raising plays 
occurred which brought the audience to its feet as one. City College was the 
first to score, but our men soon evened matters. Then the next goal was 
shot by one of our men, putting us in the lead. Very soon afterward one of 
City College's men shot a goal, tieing the score. It was at this time that the 
excitement was keenest and both sides were fighting hard for the advantage. 
Just a few minutes before the end of the game one of the City College men 
managed to shoot another goal making the score 3-2 against us. Before the 
game had progressed much more the whistle blew and the game was at an 
end. In this way we lost our first game of lacrosse. 

This year the Athletic Council has admitted lacrosse to the standard 
athletics so it is expected that a greater amount of interest will be shown in 
this sport than in the past. Admitting lacrosse to the group of standard 
athletics means that the eciuipment will be bought by the College and not by 
the individual players, and for this reason it is expected and hoped that better 
teams will be turned out — ones wdiich will reflect as much glory on M. A. C. 
as the other sports have done. 



198 



[slu'j^'j^'lsjlci JJl^^lD^t}:j:^Sj Culic^^^^M^ii 



m 



IViggest Drag Hunter Dopf; 

Close Second Kkllv 

Lord High Hot-air Artist PiERSON 

IJiggest Feet ■ Bucii 

Almost as big Rohn 

Also ran Pknnington 

Most Married Man Knodc 

Does Least Studying Plum 

Says He Does ■ Hall 

Runts PoAnn-, Clark, Gray 

Best Looking Fellow Todd 

Says He Is • Brown 

Most Conscientious Workers Frazkk, Cockkv, Wright 

Biggest Bluffer Tull 

I'ig Enough RouiNSON 

Eats Most Massey 

Close Second • Montkll 

liought Most Flunk Tickets Bowland 

Next Blundon 

Biggest Rough Houser Pknnington 

Almost As Big Perkins 

Burns The Most Tobacco Peter 

Buys The Least Tobacco West 

Close Second Gibson 

Sleeps The Most Pennington (QueEn) 

Close Second ■ Dale 

Pike Walker McCutchEon 

A'ainest Man Carter 

Ugliest Man Harrison 

Laziest Man Levin 

Most Unlucky • Hauver 

Buggiest Man Kisliuk 



203 



Rogues Gallery 







;Dx.ctc\. 




Lev>^^ 





Hoivi'VelV 




Tvoc"^. -^ 




T^^aW^v^ pu-voVl^v^V^ 




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Cy-n^ey^UixS'^ 



"^Do^ 




TENNIS 




?-JP^ 



X 



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I 






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TENNIS TEAM 



X X 

7X 



1 




I'^oaiaai) ^^m^^ia 



^ 



TENNIS SEASON 

P. N. Peter Manager 

B. S. Ford. Captain 



VARSITY 



Amigo 

Ford 



COHN 



Peter 



Mantz 

B I. UN DON 



♦ 



^^y^^H^^^^-i^tp^ <§j>t|t-»-t|t^f Ji ♦-(g^-»-t|> ♦- 



♦ 
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♦ 

♦ 

♦ 

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Manager P. N. PETER 



SCHEDULE 
April 16 — ^Dickinson College at College Park. 
April 30 — University of Maryland at College Park. 
May 7— St. John's College at College Park. 
May 15 — \\'estern Maryland at College Park. 
May 22 — Catholic University at College Park. 
Mav 29— St. Tohn's at College Park. 



207 



!Uiiiiiiiiili iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiil'iliiiiiK'l iiniiiiiiiiiii luiiiiiiliiliii II iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil'iliiiiii II iiiiiiiliiliiiiiiiiiiiliiliililliili iiiiii.iiiiiiil'iiri.iiiiiiiiiiii I'iiMliilnl iluiiin'ii: 



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iiiliiiiiliiliil.iliili.ii. i«ii<i I iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiti iiNiiiiiiin; 



"PETE" PETER 



1 

I 

I 



■^<i>>'4>x#:^ ;^<§>X4>>:#^- 



Everyone knows "Pete" for his pleasant- 
ness and ready smile at all times. Besides be- 
ing a good all-round fellow, he is a good tennis 
player, playing at all times a heady and con- ^ 
sistent game. Coupled with being one of the |, 
team, he is manager, so one may always see ,| 
"Pete" busy preparing for some match. This ■$ 
year he arranged a fine schedule, all the <^ 
matches being played on our home grounds. '$ 
This is the first year in several that we have 
been able to witness so many matches on our 
courts with such good teams as he has pitted 
our men against. As player, manager and 
friend, "Pete" certainly has made good this 
year. 



\ 



I 

i 
# 




"BOMMT" BLUNDON 



1 

X 
X 




"PETE" PETER 



1 

t 

I 
I 

I 
I 

X 
X 

X. 

X 

¥ 



"BOMMY" BLUNDON 

As the saying goes, "He's little, but oh, 
my !" It is a good one in this case, for although 
"Bommy" is small in stature, he is quite large 
when it comes to playing tennis. He lives close 
to a court in Riverdale and it has been rumored 
that he has played there so often that one night 
not so very long ago, he strolled out in his 
sleep and practiced a few strokes. AMiether 
that is true or not, those who have played 
against him know that he has a strong stroke 
and sends a ball that is hard to return. 



208 



'iFiiaaoaa^ [£)(Siig©ia miLi Ti^i^oj^xJ 




N order to provide recreation for those students, who are not other- 
wise engaged in athletic acti\'ities. the College, some years ago, 
had three tennis courts built. Since the building of the courts 
they have been constantly utilized and probably more students 
participated in this healthy outdoor exercise than any other one 
branch of athletic activity here at College. 

However, it was not until a few years ago that a regular tennis team was 
organized and during the first two years following its organization but few matches 
with other colleges were played. Recently, however, such keen interest has 
been shown by students in this sport that cjuite a number of intercollegate 
matches have been scheduled. 

Last year the tennis team made quite a creditable showing, having won 
three matches and losing only one. The matches won were those with 
Catholic l/niversity, Gallaudet and Patterson l^ark Tennis Club ; we were 
defeated by Western Maryland. 

^^'hen the present scholastic year opened the prospects for a winning team 
were not very bright. Ilgenfritz, last year's star player, did not return to 
school and two other regulars. Gray and Deeley, had graduated with the Class 
of '14. In order to get a line on the ability of some of the new men a tourna- 
ment was held in the early fall in which there was quite a number of com- 
petitors. Ere the tournament was over the Manager and Cajjtain had dis- 
covered that there were several of the new men whose ability as tennis play- 
ers was far above the average and it was apparent that the loss of three of last 
years would not be felt so keenly — as first supposed. 

Consequently, when the team was reorganized this spring it was found 
that not only was it very well balanced but also that it was probably the 
strongest aggregation of tennis players that had ever represened M. A. C. 

The season opened very favorably for us, Dickinson College suffering 
defeat at our hands by the score of 5-1. The remarkable playing c^f Amigo, 
our Cuban tennis ex])ert was easily the feature of the tournament. 

The remaining games U])on the schedule consist of matches with the 
University of Maryland, April 30; v^t. John's, May 7: Western ^Maryland ; 
May 15; Catholic University, May 22, and St. John's, May 29. 

In all probal)ility one of the most interesting spring tournaments that 
this College has ever witnessed will be held this June and it is a surety that 
the match will be very closely contested. 

Tennis is becoming one of the favorite s])orts here at M. A. C. and it 
is to be hoped that the teams of the future will be e\'en more successful than 
those of the past. 

209 



^ D'SSh Dili DT^^4fW3i^}}:imni ^ OJiXlB^^ 




CJ3 

Can® Rmsla 

HE cane rush between the Freshmen and the Sophomore classes, 
which was held on Friday afternoon, September 25, was wit- 
nessed by the entire student body, the faculty, and a large number 
of visitors from nearby towns, all of whom thoroughly enjoyed 
the contest. It was the first contest of its kind ever held at 
M. A. C. and aroused so much enthusiasm on all sides that it will no doubt 
prove to be an annual event. 

Professor Richardson was referee and had charge of the contest, assisted 
by Messrs, Brigham, Darrow, Byrd and Professors Harrison and Bomberger. 
The cane, which was a stout piece of hickory, was placed in the centre of the 
field by Professor Richardson and the opposing classes were each drawn up 
in battle array ecjuidistant from the much longed for cane. The costumes 
varied ; they consisted of baseball, football and track paraphernalia, together 
with old discarded clothing such as would withstand the strain of the terrible 
onslaught. 

Finally after several false starts the gun was fired and the contest was on. 
James and Pyle of the Freshmen class were on their toes and were the first to 
reach the cane, and by superhuman effort succeeded in retaining the same until 
time was called at the end of the allotted ten minutes. Derrick and Dearstyne 
did noble work for the losers. The fight raged furiously and when time was 
called the cane was found to be about six feet over the line and to the credit of 
the Freshmen class who were proclaimed undisputed victors. 

The main object of this contest was to create a friendly rivalry between 
the two classes, and it is hoped that this spirit may continue to exist throughout 
the sul)secjuent class engagements. 

The Freshmen by this victory have succeeded in flying their class flag on 
the campus until by subsequent engagements the Sophs prove their superiority. 



NOTHER invention of Mr. Darrow's which caused no small amount of 

excitement, was the tug-o'-war across Paint Branch, between the Freshmen 

and Sophomores. Previous to this time the Freshmen had defeated the 

Sophs in the Cane Rush, and so had gained the privilege of flying their flag on 

the campus. 

210 



In this tug-o'-\var both sides struggled vahantly for an advantage for se\eral 
minutes. At first it seemed as though the Sophs would have it all their way but 
linally the Freshmen got their footholds and proceeded to pull the weary Sophs 
into the branch. 

The result of this contest was a surprise to everyone, since it was fully 
expected that the Sophs would be able to pick out stronger and more experienced 
men than the Freshies, but it was not so, and the flag of 1918 still waved from the 
crest of the College campus. 



HE Sophomores were determined to beat the Freshmen in some line of sport, 
so the next contest between the two classes was a pool tournament. 

Four matches were scheduled, three singles and one double. The win- 



PJ 



ner of the tournament was to be the side that received the highest number of points 
during the matches and not the side that won the majority of the games, as is 
generally the case in other sports. 

The representatives of the Sophs were "Happy"" Mess, Harry Smith and 
"Legs" Medinger. For the Freshman K. C. Posey, Dietrich and Pyle were selected. 
The first game was between Pyle and Smith, the latter coming out victorious 
with a score of 103 — 58. The second game proved to be the best of the series. 
Mess and Posey were the participants of this game, which "Happy'" won with a 
score of 100^ — 92. In the third contest between Dietrich and Medinger, the former 
came out with the honors, the score being 104 — 73. In the doubles Posey and 
Dietrich defeated Smith and Mess, with the count being 104 — 89. The final count- 
ing of points showed that the Sophs had 365 against 358 for the Freshmen. The 
referee of the series was Professor Myron Creese, while the scorers were Kelly 
and Wright. High runs were made by Smith, who ran 13 and 11 in his game 
with Pyle. 

Soon after this tournament the Sophomore flag was seen flying from the 
top of Science Hall, while the Freshman flag was conspicuous by its absence. 




211 



%\<t^ 






"■ T 11--' ,- 

.^11 



Pfii 



^■MiEinj/' i-Jli^J:!!^ 



f;h 



ENCOURAGING. 

Dr. McDonnell, in Chemistry: "If anything should go wrong in this experi- 
ment we. and the laboratory with us. might be blown sky-high. Come closer, gen- 
tlemen, so that you may be better able to follow me." 

JUST OUT OF THE CITY. 

Prof. R. : "Gentlemen, notice how the use of stanchions conserves space.'' 
Student: "Professor, do they have to put cows close together like that to 
make condensed milk?" 

THE WAY IT SEEMED. 
A little boy who happened to be on a train to Chicago was sleeping in an 
upper birth. In the night he awakened and sat up. 

"Do you know where you are. Ford?" asked Brown. 

"Of course I do." he answered promptly. "I'm in the upper drawer." 

NATURE'S ABHORRENCE. 
Professor in Physics, teaching his Sophomore class: "What is a vacuum, 
Mr. Frazee?" he asked. 

"I have it in my head." said Frazee, "but I just can't express it." 

DESCRIBED. 

Hedley : "Pa, what would you call a motorcycle?" 

Pa : "A motorcycle, my son, is an ordinary bicycle driven crazy by an over- 
indulgence in gasoline." 

Dentist: "Have you been anywhere else?" 

Patient: "I went to see the Chemist in our village." 

Dentist: "And what idiotic advice did he give you?" 

Patient: "'He told me to come to see vou." 



213 



"That's a nice looking fellow who has just come in,"' said the young man who 
was dining with his best girl. "Is he a friend of yours?'' 
"Yes, indeed, I know him well?" laughed the maiden. 
"Shall I ask him to join us?" 

"Oh," said the girl, blushing, "this is so sudden." 
Sudden? What do you mean?" he asked in surprise. 
"Why — why that's our young minister." 

Fond Mother: "Why don't you want to go to heaven, dear?"' 
Terror: "Because I've got so many warm friends below." 

COLLEGE WIDOW. 

Marie : ''At the place where I was spending my vacation this summer, a 
fresh young farmer tried to kiss me. He told me he had never kissed a girl in 
his life." 

Ethel: "What did you say to him?" 

Marie: "I told him that I was no Agricultural Experiment Station." 



CAN IT. 

AX'right to Hall: "Can't Rohn push that i)encil?" 
Hall : "A pencil must be lead." 

IN THE DARK AGES. 

\\'hen Rudolph Brownies' son arrived 
He looked just like his poppy, 

In fact the doctah done declared 
He was a carbon copy. 




^IT' 



Frazee (attempting to draw the cork cambium in Sophomore Plant His- 
tology) : "Professor, I can't draw this cork." 

Professor (noting Frazee's red nose): "Mr. Frazee, you shouldn't have 
any trouble. You look as if you had plenty of experience." 

GETTING IT DOWN FINE. 

"The graspinist man I ever knowned," said Uncle Jerry Peebles, "was an old 
chap named Snoopins. Somebody told him once that when he breathed, he took 
in oxygen and gave oiT carbon. He spent a whole day tryin' to find out which of 
those two gases cost the most if you had to buy 'em. He wanted to know whether 
he was making or losing monev when he breathed. 



214 



Purpose : 
To prove to the Faculty that we are not all grafters. 

EXPENDITURES. 

Mahogany Desk for Editor 95.00 

Same for Business Manager V'+.dJ 

Stogies and Piedmont Cigarettes 39.75 

Flowers and Candy for the Ladies 323.23 

Private Secretary (for the Assistant Business Managers ) 546.67 

Dairy Lunch 16.16 

Theatre Tickets 96.75 

Manicuring Artists 2/.o0 

Dinners for Editor and Manager 122.6.? 

Taxicab Fares : 

To Baltimore 25.00 

To Bachrach's Studio 30.30 

"Home" If -33 

Visiting (on business ) 9o./D 

Banquets and Teas in the RevpUllE Office 195.81 

Engraving for the REvEillE ^ 6.00 

One Automobile for the Ad. Solicitors 9,706.23 

Stewards, Valets and Office Boys 943.6') 

Binding RevEileE in Cheese Cloth 43232 

Photographical P.ills ( of Staff ) 67.70 

Printing 56,748.33 

Milk (used as a stimulant to stay awake ) z^'t'^ 

Moving Pictures ^'^'{.^ 

Stationery for the REvEielE 65.50 

Subscription to Athletics 2:i.OO 

Tips 6.00 

Daily Fares to Washington 234.98 

Soda Water ( ? ? ? ? ) for Ad. Solicitors 76.45 

Chewing Gum ( to practice talking for ad's ) 13.13 

Bill for Shoes -^ ^57.88 

Surplus, Dividends, Interest and Undivided Shares 6,789.00 



Total (Staff" neglected to buy adding machine), 



P ? ? 



RECEIPTS. 

Regular Advertising 6.10. 60 

Small favors from the Printers, Engravers 9,000.00 

For personal mention of certain members of Faculty 89.98 

Hush money 65.-».?0 

Organizations 3.00 

Fraternities _-:?"^? 

Subscriptions ( Students ) noo,5o 

Subscriptions ( Faculty ) -39 

Subscriptions (Trustees ) 600.98 

Picture Fees 34. o4 

Returned Room Rent ^i""*^ 

Donated by Friends 75.89 

Total ? ? ■ 

Deficit, Unpaid Expenses and P.ack Bills 1,000.00 

215 



ISSr 






■ ' 


P^^mjS 


MK»* is^ 


'"li^T-.Ti-'-l .^^^^^^^B 


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A HORRIBLE BLUNDER. 

A young lady got Charlie Cockey on the 'phone and asked him to call. At 
the time Charlie was shaving and mentioned it to Her when he arrived. 
Young Lady: "Yes, and I see you forgot your upper lip."" 

An Irishman was looking for work in a garage and on heing asked what he 
knew about machinery, he told the owner he knew the sound of any engine. A 
Packard was cranked up and he said "Packard." The next was a Buick and he 
said "Buick." Just then two dogs started to fight in the back of the garage and 
upset several tin cans. Immediately the Irishman responded, "That's a Ford, 
boss." 

Prof. Symons, in his rambles through the State, sto[)i)ed at a farmer's gate. 
The farmer was standing by and Prof, asked if he could go through. 

The farmer looked at him for awhile and replied: "Yes, I guess so. A 
hay-wagon just went through." 

Dope: "When I was a boy, you know, the doctor said that if I didn't stop 
smoking cigarettes I would become feeble-minded." 
Miss B.: "A\'ell, why didn't you stop?" 



Rebecca: "(Jh, papa., pai)a, Mikey got hit in the eye mit a baseball." 
The Old Man: "Sure, I knew he'd break dem new spectacles." 

Business Manager: "Well, how many orders did you get yesterday 

Assistant Dale: "I got two orders in one place." 

B. M.: "That's the stuft'. What were they?" 

A. D. : "(Jne was to get out and the other was to stay out." 



She was a girl at Goucher 

And he was an Aggie man. 
And during the Newport season 

They gathered a coat of tan. 
Which caused unlimited wonder : 

People cried, "What a disgrace !' 
For each of the pair was sunburned 

( )n the opposite side of the face. 




216 








^Vm\ff^ -"'"St-"* 

r'l!iilijiM-ji[-"' 



Coach: "What the deuce do you mean by refusing to kick the held goal?" 

"Hap:" "Sorry, coach, but I promised my mother I'd never touch another 

drop." 

Hauver : ''Let's go down to Ebbitt's Cafe." 

Harrison: "\\'hat for?" 

Hauver: "Oh, just to guide a few schooners over the bar." 

Prof. R.'s Wit: Brevity is the soul of wit — and the sole charm of a 
gym skirt. 

Dr. T. : "How did they first discover iron ?" 
Cy Perkins: "I believe they smelt it." 

Prof. Cory, in "Hug Lab.": "What are the principal parts of a flea?" 
Kisluik : "Fleo, bitere, itchi, scratchum." 

"Pardon me. but are you wearing Dr. Jeager's underwear?" 
Dope: "Xo, I borrowed these from Kelly." 

Blundon : "Mr. Weller, do you have an opening for me?" 

Air. W^eller: "Yes, right behind you. Close it when yoii go out." 

Shopkeeper: "That knife has four blades, besides a corkscrew." 
Scotchman : "Ha\'e ye no got one wi" one blade and four corkscrews?" 

Customer: "Are you C|uite sure this suit won't shrink if it gets w^et 
on me? " 

"Alike" Levin: "Mine friendt, efilry fire company in the city has squirted 
water on dot suit." 

Rohn (reading in the paper that fish was excellent brain food, wrote to 
the editor) : 

"Dear Sir: — Seeing as you say how fish is good for the brains, what kind 
of fish shall I eat?" 

To this the Editor replied : 

"Dear Air. Rohn: — Judging- from the composition of your letter, I should 
advise you to eat a whale." 

Coach Byrd : "Why do all long-distance runners ha\'e trouble with their 
wind?" 

Pennington \'. : "Because they draw their breath in short pants." 

Prof. Gwinner : "How does a gasoline engine run?" 
Alassey : "Backward and forward." 

217 






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Prof. B. : "W'hat are children in excess, Mr. Perkins?" 
"Cy" (after much thought): "Twins." 

Prof. R. : "What is the Blue room in the White House used for?" 
Carter: "For disappointed office-seekers, I guess." 

Prof.: "What is the plural of sugar?" 
Robinson: "Lumps." 

Dick: "Did you hear about Charles E's watch?" 

Buck: "Pawned?" 

Dick: "No, there's a woman in the case." 

A\'est : "I hear she is very angry with him." 

His Roommate: "I presume so; the last time I saw her she was up in 
arms against Jiini." 

Prof. C. : "Air. Kisliuk, is there any connection between the animal and 
vegetable kingdom?" 

Kisliuk : "Yes, sir." 
Prof. C: "What is it?" 
Kisliuk: "M. A. C. hash." 

Dr. Alac : "Air. Frazee, what is a liter?" 

Frazee : "I don't know, but I can tell you what a litter of pigs is.'' 

WHY IS IT? 
That a fellow who don't get "cussed out" never does anything? 
That Brown goes to town every night? 

That the Seniors don't "come across" with their class dues? 
That "Robby" hasn't joined the Y. M. C. A.? 
That the Freshmen didn't want to carry laundry, make beds, etc.? 

That "Conimy" is always raising h ? 

That "Doc" Mac likes to give zip's? 
That the girls like our dances? 

That the Freshmen pulled the Sophs in Paint Branch? 
That "Duck" Pennington calls up on the telephone every night at 10.45? 
That "Commy" can't keep an Adjutant? 
That "Doc" Tolly bought a louse? 

218 





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Mr. Montell : "Prof., what is matter?" 
Prof. : "Never mind." 
Montell: "A\hat is mind?" 
Prof.: "Xo matter." 

Prof. Bomberg-er: "What is a common carrier?" 
Levin : "A wheelbarrow." 

Prof. Richardson: "Did you get that?" 

Pierson : "Xo, sir." 

Prof. Richardson: "You looked as if you were thinking about nothing. 

Pierson : "I was er — I was looking' at you — and — " 




Peter 
Duck 
Peter 
Duck 



"Why don't "Hip" go to town today?" 

"I think he has alp'habetic derangement." 

"What in the world is that?" 

"Not enough v's and x's and two many I. O. U's." 



West: "Where is Cockey?" 

Wright: "He is taking forgery exams, 1 think." 

Bonimy : "Say, feilows, did' you hear about my getting tem weeks" arrest?" 

Frazee: "No, what for?" 

Bommy : "Raising a racket on the tennis court." 

Rohn : "A man insulted me the other day by asking me to have a glass of 
beer." 

Hall: "What did you do about it?" 
Rohn: "I swallowed the insult." 

Girl: "What does the wind say when a gun is fired?" 
Kelly: "It whistles— 'After the Ball.'" 

Prof. : "Why did your father send you to an agricultural college?" 
Montell: "P)ecause he thought it was a good place to sow wild oats." 

Mike: "Don't the Yiddish proverb say, 'Know thyself?'" 

Kisliuk : "Yes, but in your case it should add, 'Don't tell anybody.' " 



219 



Dope: "I will have to borrow a collar frooi you for Easter Monday, my 
laundry has not come back yet?" 

Irish: "You should never borrow clothes on Easter Monday." 

Dope; "Why not?" 

Irish: "Because Lent is over." 

Dr. 1).: "Mr. Carpenter, what is St. Mtus' Dance?" 
Carpenter: "It is an involuntary twitching of the muscles." 
Dr. B. : "Correct. Do animals have it?" 

Carpenter: "Yes, sir. We had a mule once that had it in his hind legs only 
it was voluntary." 

Fraz (after a banquet): "Why is this empty champagne bottle like an 
orphan?" 

Hedlev : "Take it away, Fraz., I don't like to see those empty things. But 
why is it like an orphan?" 

Fraz: "Because thev have both lost their pop." 



STATEMENT. 

College Park, Md. 
Mr. F. W. Wright: 

In account zvitJi E. T. Harrison & Co.., 
Dealer in General Merchadise. 

1 Corset 7S 

1 Pair Hose 25 

1 Corset 75 

$1.75 




220 



The RivVi'jLLE inquired for the characteristic expressions of 
the members of the Senior Class and received the following re- 
plies : 

Ulundon "Gimme a match." 

KnodC "'Who's next?" 

Harrison "Fessor, may I ask a question r" 

Pknnington, L "Hell's sake." 

BucHWALD "Where's Crown?" 

Dale: "Damfino." 

Lkvin "Is that so ?" 

Perkins "Post." 

Gray "Let's raise a rough house." 

Todd -. ."Who wants their mail ?" 

CockEy "Got a letter for me ■^" 

PiERSON "What is it, eh ?"' 

RoPiN "It von't be much." 

MassEy "Well, now where are you going?" 

Brown "Say, Dutchman — " 

Carter "Got a cigarette ?" 

Gibson "Where's Broughton?" 

Roberts "Let's play chess." 

McCuTCHEoN "According to the Scientihc American." 

Carpenter "Yea, bo." 

Hall "Got any pictures ?" 

KiSLiUK "Professor, don't you think — ?" 

HauvEr "I reckon." 

Kelly "Hey, Dope." 

A\'kight "You poor fool." 

TuLL "Say. Curly." 

Peter "The meeting will come to order." 

Robinson "The hell you say." 

West "rm hungry." 

MoNTELL "Say, fellows." 

Pennington, \' "Silence." 

BowLAND "Shoot the whole cent." 

Clark "Hold 'em Snug." 

FrazEE "Got any tobacco, Tull?" 

221 



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E cannot say what the first College Annual looked 
like. We were fortunate that we were not present 
to respond to roll call when it appeared. However, 
the chances are two to one that it contained much 
the same material that is found in this volume. 

Each RiCvEiLLi; is, and of necessity must be, similar to its 
predecessors. \\> have tried to picture, preserve and advance the 
spirit of M. A. C. as it appeared during the past year. The ver- 
dict remains with you as to whether or not we have succeeded. 

We feel that we have been most fortunate in the co-opera- 
tion that we have received from the students, faculty and other 
interested parties. We would be most ungrateful if we did not 
express the appreciation that we so deeply feel. We want to 
assure our friends that every effort that has been made in our 
behalf is appreciated by us. 

To the photographers — Hall, Kisliuk and Grace — we are 
deeply indebted for the pictures that appear in the preceding 
pages. 

Our art work has been done largely by students, of which 
M. E. Rohn had charge. One artist not connected with the insti- 
tution made contributions to us for which we feel indebted. 

To each of the deans who so kindly prepared a short sketch 
of their career we also acknowledge our gratitude. For other 
literary contributions we thank Messrs. Darrow, Brigham and 
Prof. Richardson. 

To all whose support and interest made our task a pleasure 
we again express our deepest thanks. 



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ATRONIZE our acl^)ertisers 
liberally and get your friends 
to do tKe same. Unless v^e 
stand t)>) them, we cannot 
expect tKem to stick to us. Read over 
tKe following pages of tkis book --tKe]? are 
important. :: - •• 

TKink before you buy: "Does Ke 
Advertise in 'THE REVEILLE'" 



rH-*n-;-*^It-*Tl-;-^Tl--^rI-:>^I->rlT*Tl^*-nf*rI-'^rlT^-r-»-H^H^^ 



B) i Pictures Framed to Order z ^^ 



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Manufacturers, Importers 
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ART GOODS, PICTURES, FRAMES, 

MIRRORS 

KODAKS AND PHOTOGRAPHERS' SUPPLIES 

FILMS DEVELOPED AND PRINTED 



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C. &■ P. Phone. St. Paul 1694 




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B. WEYFORTH & SONS 

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SUITS $13. OO UP 
TROUSERS $5.00 UP 



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OFFICES: 
729 E. Pratt Street 



Long Distance Telephone f34l7 
Bell or C. ®. P., St. Paul (3418 



WM. G. SCARLETT CBi COMPANY 

- ^=WHOLESALE 



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Poultry, Pigeon and Stock Foods 



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The Master Mind 



is absorbed in the search for things 
better than now exist, and rests dis- 
contented under 'just as good.' Med- 
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always a few laps behind." 
Many little "wrinkles" in athletic 
equipment are being constantly de- 
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equipment you invariably get more 
than you actually buy. It will be 
found "custom made" to your require- 
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A postal will bring you our catalogue 
showing you everything new and up- 
to-date lor athletic sports. 



A. G. SPALDING & BROS. 

no E. BALTIMORE STREET 

BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 



Charlottesville Woolen 
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And the largest assortment and best quality of 

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including those used at the United States Mili- 
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PRESCRIBED AND USED BY THE 

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AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 



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F Street, Corner 12th 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 



College Boys' 
Furnishings 



Hats 

Cravats 

Shirts 

Sox 

Underwear 

Etc. 




"PITTSBURGH PERFECT" 
FENCING 

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By this new and exclusive process, the pure zinc penetrates deeply into the fibre of the 
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are made of special formula Basic Open Hearth Wire of high and uniform quality. Strong, 
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WRITE FOR CATALOGUE AND SAMPLES. 

PITTSBURGH STEEL CO., PITTSBURGH, PA. 



NEW YORK 



Branch Offices 
CHICAGO DULUTH MEMPHIS DALLAS 



Makers of "Pittsburgh Perfect" Brands of Galvanized Barbed Wire, Galvanized 
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FIRST NATIONAL BANK 



OF 



HYATTSVILLE, MD. 



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May 19. — The 1915 RkvKillK is born. 

May 20. — "Ingersoll" lectures to the class on "Good Morals and Gentle 
Manners." 

May 21. — "Ingersoll" gave a quiz in Logic. Hauver stars with Harrison 
as a close second. 

May 22. — Great rejoicing — Brown and "i>uck" passed class examinations 
in liacteriology. 

May 23. — Just plain Saturday. Everybody asleep but "A'ic" Pennington. 

May 24. — Last Y. M. C. A. meeting. Darrow made a few farewell re- 
marks after which we sang "God Be A\'ith You." 

Ma^• 23. — "Homniy" locks Brown. "Buck" and "Senator" West out of 
class in Business Law ; it being Monday morning. 

May 26. — "Ingersoll" fills "J'>oo-Hoo's" room with logic. Even Pierson 
began to take notes. 

May 27. — "Dope" tried to explain a limited ])artnership t(; "Bonnny" but 
soon reached his limit. Played A\'ashington College seven innings with a 
score of 3 tcj 2 in our favor. 

Mav 28. — Seniors are busy with their "exams." Juniors pledge them- 
selves to study. 

May 29. — Much disai)]»ointment because we could not go over to St. 
John's. "Pat" gave a spiel in regard to the new dormitory. 

May 30. — Annual Farmers" Day ; dedication of Calvert Hall ; band went 
to Laurel to give an open air concert and to see the fair dames. 

May 31. — Hauver spent the day in Laurel. Something unusual for a 
Y. M. C. A. man to do. 

June 1. — No drill today. Juniors and Seniors refused in order that they 
might rehearse the coming German. 

June 2. — "Ingersoll" and more Logic. 



-♦Tv^>rH-»Tl-;*H^-»TH*n-^-I->-n-;-I:^-I:*n:*-r^-r*"-I-*-!-^-I-^'l-^-I-"»"-^^ 






Z. D. 

Telephone 3 70 7 


blackistone: 


FLORIST 

\4tl\ and H Street, N. W. 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 



S. D. BOWDOIN 



DEALER IN 



Groceries, Provisions, Vegetables, 

Tobacco, Cigars and Cigarettes 
college: parf^, md. 



The Methods of the House of Burpee 

SHOULD MAKE A STRONG APPEAL TO 

Those Who Wish Success 

WITH THEIR GARDEN of BEAUTY 
OR THEIR GARDEN of PLENTY 



Let us start you on the right road by mailing 
you a COPY OF OUR ANNUAL and also 
our 35th ANNIVERSARY SUPPLEMENT 

W. ATLEE BURPEE & CO. 

Burpee Builclings PHILADELPHIA 



i 



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A. H. PETTING 



MANUFACTURER OF 



GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY 

Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member through 
the Secretary of the Chapter. Special designs and estimates 
furnished on class pins, rings, medals for athletic meets, etc. 

213 N. LIBERTY ST. BALTIMORE, MD. factory, 212 little sharp st. 



E. A. KAESTNER 

...DAIRY SUPPLIES... 

516-518 N. CALVERT STREET BALTIMORE, MD. 

* 5 * • 

AGENCY ; MANUFACTURER OF DAIRY AND 

DE LAVAL SEPARATOR •!♦ CREAMERY APPARATUS 



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STEWART FRUIT COMPANY 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS AND DISTRIBUTORS 
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118-120 EAST PRATT STREET BALTIMORE, MD. 

Hfe- WRITE IN WHAT YOU HAVE TO SHIP OR SELL; ESPECIALLY POTATOES 



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reference: western national bank, Baltimore p. o. address, union stock yards, Baltimore, md. 

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June 3. — Not much doing today. Students are burning mid-night oil in 
order to prepare for the coming examinations. 

June 4.— "Exams." 

June 5. — Every Junior stars in Logic. One of the mysteries that cannot 
he explained. 

June 6. — So "bloomin' '" hot we all went swimming. Even "Mac" went 
to Riverdale to shoot floating mosquitoes. 

June 7. — "Robby" "picks up" some "chickens" on the pike and escorts 
them around the campus. 

June 8. — "Doc Tolly" flew off his noodle and swore vengeance against the 
Junior Class. 

June 9. — Full rehearsal for Class Night exercises. It took "Tolly" an 
hour to find his program. 

June 10. — "Boo-Hoo" passed his opinion on the class. Everyone makes 
the solemn vow. 

June 11. — Class Night rehearsal. "Bommy" declares that our singing 
sounds like a funeral. 



"If it's made of Paper you can get it at ANDREWS' 

We Supply 
Half Washington 



with Paper, Stationery. 
Blank Books, School or 
office needs and consequent- 
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Main Store: 727-729-731 Thirteenth St. N. W. 
Branch Store: 629 Louisiana Avenue 



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WRIGHT & STETSON, A. J. REACH AND SPECIAL BRANDS 

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310 MULBERRY STREET, WEST 

Packers and Shippers of HARD, SOFT and OYSTER 
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1009 B STREET, N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. 



SEEDS . . . . 



FARM SUPPLIES 



June 12. — Great rejoicing ( ?) around the Campus. "Commy" makes his 
appearance after an absence of four months. Junior and Senior German — 
some hop, too. 

June 13. — Just an ordinary Saturday. Everybody went to town except 
"Mac." 

June 14. — Baccalaureate sermon. 4.15 P. M. 

June 15. — Class Day exercises. 8.30 P. M. 

June 16. — Joint meeting of Literary Societies. 8 P. M. 

June 17. — Commencement Day. 11 A. M. 

June 18 — September 15. — Summer vacation. 

Sept. 16. — Everybody back but the old boys. 

Sept. 17. — "Dope" returns with lots of Duke's Mixture and Home-run 
cigarettes. 

Sept. 18. — "Rat" asks "Boo-Hoo" where he is going to hold his "Rat- 
meeting." 



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Surplus and Undivided Profits $ 70,000 

Total Resources, over - - $450,000 



INTEREST ALLOWED ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS 
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IJEALERS IN 

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COLLEGE PENXANTS, PINS AND STATIONERY 
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CAPITAL ST.-0,000. SURPLUS S.-4(i,'A66.oT 

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A. G. CLAPHAM, PRESIDENT T. K. SANDS, VICE-PRESIDENT *i. CASHIER 

ARTHUR LEE, VICE-PRESIDENT V. E. GHISELLI. ASSISTANT CASHIER 

JAMES A. CAHIL.L, VlCE-PRESII>ENT H. V. HVNT, ASSISTANT CASHIER 

THE BANK OF PERSONAL SERVICE 



Colt-Dixon Packing & Manufacturing Company 

FRKDKRICK, MARYLAND 
PACKERS OF THE 

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A sample can sent by parcel post upon receipt of ten cents. 
After August 15, will be glad to send a sample case of new pack at a reasonable price 



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PHONES: ST. PAUL | ^13.s DtRING WINTER .MONTHS 

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GEO. >V. HILGARTNER, Proprietor 



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wSept. 


19 


Kelly to "Ral 


" — Hey, what's your name 


and where are 






you from? 
"Rat" — I am 


from \'irginia. Where are 


vou 


from? 








Kelly — I am 
"Rat" — You 


from Germany, 
look it. 








Sept. 


20. 


— "Rats" go to church. 








Sept. 


21 


— Madam TuU (Senior Chemist) tries to 


light 


asbestos. 


No but- 


ter or milk 


for supper. 










Sept. 


22. 


— Great rejoicing; Rohn passes "Trig, exam.' 






Sept. 
Fellow.'^ 


23. — State buys 
stay in Chapel 


the college. Many "big guns" hanging around. 
to hear "Chas. S." orate on the cane-rush and 


"Commy" i 


-aves. 










Sept. 


24. 


— Author wa> 


out late last night and lost 


track 


of things. 


Sept. 


25 


— ^Cane-rush 


was huge success. Freshmen p 


rove the 


better in 


a crowd. 












Sept. 


26. 


— "Poly" trims AT. A. C. Excuse the tears. 







SELECT CLOTHES FOR COLLEGE 


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PRICES $15.00 TO $35. OO 




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is the New Model 

L. C. SMITH Sr BROS,' 
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Washington, D. C. 



ESTABLISHED 1862 



Golden & Company 



Butter Manufacturers and 
Commission Merchants 



We buy »g« Write for our booklet 

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We handle on commission all products of the farm 

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21h213 E. Baltimore St. Baltimore, Md. 

a H. HILDEBRANDT & SONS 

OLD VIOLINS 

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19 W. Saratoga Street BALTIMORE, MD. 



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DULIN 8c MARTIN COMPANY 






China, Glass, Silver, Kitchen and 
Bake Shop Supplies 

. . . Eor HOTELS and COLLEGES . . . 


Prizes and Trophies for College 
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Catalogue furnished to Colleges, Hotels, Etc. 






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^ Poultry House for the Past Fifty Years 



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THE FLORIST 






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WE GROW OUR OWN FLOWERS 



Sept. 27. — "Reddy" Williams and "liob" Robinson beat Rohn and Frazee 
to a couple of angles on the pike. Say, fellows, did you ever see a fried 
egg on a crutch? 

Sept. 28. — Strohm and his troop of "musicians" ( ?) rehearse in Chapel, 
much to the discomfort of the surrounding community. 

Sept. 29. — "Rat" tells "Perc" Clark that he will "bust" him across the 
face with a tray. Sophs are proving poor bosses of the new gang. 

Sept. 30. — Harrv Knode wishes to know^ if only the milk trains are 
equipped with cow-catchers. "Bill" Grace asks Professor Broughton where 
he could find some dilute water. 

Oct. 1. — Peter, our class i)resident, returns, and from his looks and ac- 
tions he nur^t think he is still in the wild and woolly A\'est. 

Oct. 2. — Y. i\l. C. A. rece])ti()n. Some big doings in the Chapel. 

Oct. 3. — Football team trimmed Cathc^lic University — 6 to 0. Some of 
the old-time speed and championship stuff shown. 

Oct. 4. — Churches do a big business. Mr. Darrow leads his gang to 
Berwyn. 



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WORKS 



( PITTSBURGH. PA. 

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OILS, GASOLINES. GREASES 

BALTIMOKE, MARYLAND 



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Suits and Overcoats to Measure, $15.00 to $45.00 



403-405 SEVENTH ST., N.W. 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 



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BALTIMORE, MD. 



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Florists 



NEW YORK 
1153 BROADWAY and WALDORF-ASTORIA 

Phone, 70 Madison Square 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 
CORNER 15th and H STREETS 

Phone, Main 158 



The photographs pubUshed in 

this issue of the REVEILLE 

were made by 

THE BACHRACH STUDIO 

1331 F Street, N. W. 


SPECIAL RATES GIVEN TO ALL 
STUDENTS OF THE M. A. C. 


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Oct. 5.— 

Derrick — Prof. Kinzey, have a pear. 
Prof. Kinzey — Derrick, you should not rob these trees. 
Did you get this pear ofif the ground? 

Derrick — Yes, sir; about six feet ofT of the ground. 

Oct. 6. — First Senior Class meeting. "Pete" tells us that we "ain't rough- 
necks," but dignified Seniors. 

Oct. 7. — Cockey attends a wedding. 

Oct. 8. — IVig meeting of the Rats and Sophs. Barrett tells the Rats what 
they should not do. When he finished, one fellow said: "Say, what can we 
do?" 

Oct. 9. — Hedley Clark and Keefauver hold a masquerade party in Clark's 
room. 

Oct. 10. — We get licked by Western Maryland. We can't play on an 
empty stomach. 

Oct. 11. — Just Sunday. Many ladies decorate our humble Campus and 
some fellows lost their hearts. Some more of that dead mule for supper. 
Most of the boys left the Mess Hall with empty stomachs. 



DEVELOPING AND PRINTING 



YOUR 






KODAK MAN 


"SUSSMAN" 




223-225 PARK AVENUE 




BALTIMORE, MD. 



KODAKS AND SUPPLIES 



ESTABLISHED 1862 



INCORPORATED 1900 



JORDAN STABLER COMPANY 

IMPORTERS, JOBBERS AND RETAILERS OF 

Staple and Fancy Groceries 

WINES, LIQUORS, CORDIALS AND CIGARS 



SUBURBAN BRANCH. 

404-406 ROLAND AVENUE 
ROLAND PARK 



701, 703, 705 MADISON AVE. 

BALTIMORE, MD. 






f 



Oct. 12. — Pretty much the same as any other Monday. Many "goose- 
eggs" distributed. 

Oct. 13. — "Doc" Tolly and the Senior Class wrestle over some problems. 
As usual, "Doc" has his own way. 

Oct. 14. — The foot-ball dummy is used to decorate the flag pole. As 
usual "Commy" raves. 

Oct. 15. — Good day for ducks. Pennington L. gets along fine. 

Oct. 16. — ^^"onder of wonders — "Dick" Dale goes to breakfast. 

Oct. 17. — A Senior party in Kelly's room. Rohn takes the prize as a 
candy maker. 

Oct. 18.— Madam Tull decides to go to church, and immediately the sky 
becomes dark and cloudy. 

Oct. 19. — "Dick" Dale and "Commy" have an argument. 

Oct. 20. — "Commy" and Frazee have a race and, as usual. "Commy" wins. 

Oct. 21. — Big mass-meeting in the Chapel. "Chas. S." and "Bommy" 
orate on clean athletics. 



R. Q.Taylor & Company 



...HATTERS... 



18 E. Baltimore Street Baltimore, Md. 

Dunlap & Co., N. Y.— AGENTS FOR— Christy & Co., London 



Hats, Umbrellas, 

Canes, 

Dress Suit Cases, 

Hand Bags, 

Men's Gloves, 

English Rain Coats. 



ROBERT A. KRIEGER 

MERCHANT TAILOR 

602 W. BALTIMORE STREET 

NEAR GREENE STREET 

BALTIMORE, MD. 



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1327 F Street, N. W. 

WASHINGTON, D. C 

Makers of OUT- DOOR Equipage, Riding 
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Automobile and Motorcycle Clothing. 
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Catalogue cheerfully sent. 
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WASHINGTON, D. C. 



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Auto Tires 

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Auto Accessories 



1 1 4 W. Mt. Royal Ave. 
BALTIMORE, MD. 






f 



Oct. 22. — \\'ar is declared ! Faculty is in session all afternoon. 

Oct. 23. — Waiting in blissful expectation of the morrow. 

Oct. 24.— We trimmed Hopkins, 14 to 0. "NuiT-sed."' 

Oct. 25. — Prazee and Pennington discuss the crossing of the ri\er. It 
must be awful to be in love. 

Oct. 26. — Hedley Clark tells a "Prof.'' that all English soldiers must be 
married before they go to war. ??? 

Oct. 27. — Hurrah ! \\'e beat St. John's today, and they were some sore 
bunch. 

Oct. 28. — Somebody uses "Commy's" office for a pig pen. His uniform 
was a very beautiful decoration on the flag-pole. Anarchy, rebellion, felony, 
larcenv and matrimony — such were the words used in a little speech b\- the 
Commandant. 

Oct. 29. — The comi)anies salute the flag-pole. ??? 

Oct. 30. — Drill today. (/)nce more the companies salute the flag-pule. 

Oct. 31. — Saturday — everything is quiet. Hallow'een party at night. 
Some of the costumes are very api)roi)riate. 

No\'. 1. — Ueautiful day for a walk. A\'h() walked? Ask T. D. (iray. 

Nov. 2. — "Doc" Tolly and the Senior "Cixils" ha\e another friendly (?) 
argument. 

Nov. 3. — Montell is rclic\ed from command of battalion. 

Nov. 4. — "Robby" takes command. "Doc" Mac pulls off a bum joke in 
class. 

Nov. 5. — Football team leaves for Washington College. 

Nov. 6.- — "Hai)py" Mess saves the day in the W ashington College game. 
Score. 3-0. 

Nov. 7 .- — Winter must be here, as Dlundon dons his old orange and black 
sweater. 

Nov. 8. — ^^Some good speeches by the students at ^^ M. C. A. Fred 
W right holds a party in his room, much to the disappointment of several 
of the other fellows. 

Nov. 9. — "Cy" Perkins goes to sec his little red-headed sweetheart. 

Nov. 10. — Blundon makes another trip to Ri\erdale. 1 wonder what the 
attraction migfht be? 



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EQUITABLE BLDG., BAl.TIMORE, MD. 
Main Offices : Hagerstown, Maryland 

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R. E. BOYD, Proprietor 






Nov. 11. — All Seni(jrs at drill, and wearing uniforms. 

Nov. 12. — Penningt(jn L. plays a game o^f penuchle. 

Nov. 13.— My day off. 

Nov. 14. — "Plumb-Point"" takes a bath. 

Nov. 15. — Rain and still more rain. IJarry Kaode goes to town. 

Nov. 16. — "Boo-Hoo"" makes a speeeh in regard to recent misconduct. 

Nov. 17. — "Doc" Tolly offers "Pill" Harrison some good advice which 
"Bill" politely declines. 

Nov. 18. — Three Seniors are at drill. 

Nov. VK — "Freddy" \\'right and "Dutch" Rohn become ser\ants to his 
honor, the Commandant. 

Nov. 20. — Harry Knode attends a dance in a pair of pajamas ( Beneht of 
some folks ) . 

Nov. 21. — Gallaudet trims us. 

Nov. 22. — "Cy'" Perkins ])roves himself to be a shining light with the 
ladies. He is escorted around the Cam])Us by the entire squad of Berwyn 
girls. 

N(n-. 23. — Blundon calls up a lady twice and f(jrgets each time what to 
say. It surely nuist ha\e been some interesting con\ersation. 

Nov. 24. — Preparations made for the Thanksgixing recess. 

N<jv. 25. — We all leave on the 12.20 train. We lined up against Penn. 
Military College and carried them across the line with a score of 26-0. 

N(jv. 26-26. — Editor at home. 

Nov. 30. — Freshmen win tug-of-war. In other words, the Sophs got wet. 

Dec. 1. — "Cy" Perkins makes his usual trip to llerwyn. 

Dec. 2. — "Commy"' and his best soldier ( Robins(jn) have a nice quiet ( ?) 
talk. "Commy" does most of the talking. 

Dec. 3. — The Juniors sur\ey the ])r()i)oseil athletic tield. 

Dec. 4. — "Buck" and l'.r(jwn take a bath. 

Dec. 5. — "Hip" Bowland proclaims himself the champion pool shark. 

Dec. 6. — Sunday; all well. 



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IN 

UNIFORMS 

CAPS 
SWORDS 

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BANNERS 

FLAGS 

PENNANTS 

PINS and 

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NOVELTIES 

WRITE FOR OUR CATALOG 

The PETTIBONE BROS. MFG. GO. 

CINCINNATI 




TO THE MEN of the 

Maryland 
Agricultural College 

When you need shoes for W'alh- 
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This store has become the recog- 
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latest of every kind of footwear. 



LOWEST PRICES CONSISTENT 
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-19 



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Player Pianos 

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. . . MUSIC . . . 
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i 



^ .t, 

Dec. 7. — Some more mid-night oil being burned for "exams." 
Dec. 8. — Notice: Fresh bread in the n^ess hall. 

Dec. 9.— 

"Bommy" — Mr. Biichwald, when speaking of one, do 
you use alumni or alumnus? 
"Buck" — Alumni. 

"Bommy" — Did you ever study Latin? 
"E>uck" — Yes, sir; a little. 
"Bommy" — It must ha\'e been very little. 

Dec. 10. — ""Nick" Carter says that his conce])t of womanhood is unity — 
that is, one fair maiden on Sixteenth Street. 

Dec. 11. — Football l)anquet. 

Dec. 12. — Busy |)re])aring for exams. 
Dec. 13. — Still working on "exams." 

Dec. 14. — Harrison is very melancholy (?). 

Dec. 15.— 

"Prof." — Give ten animals of the Polar region. 
Student — Five bears and live seals. 

Dec. 16.— 

Montell — What is good for a drawn face? 
"Rat" — Ink it in. 

Dec. 17. — "Dope" Roberts makes 100 in Analytics "exam." Some 
"exam" and some more dope. 

Dec. 18. — Reader will note what was said on December 4. It was an 
error. That celel)ration was deferred until today. 

Dec. 19. — Christmas dance, at which the M's in football are awarded. 
Christmas recess begins and every one is happy. Good-bye until the 4th. 

Jan. 4. — Many tired and sleei)y cadets. The "corn-crackers" arrive. 

Jan. 5. — "Mike" Levin recites correctly in animal diseases; Dr. Buckley 
dismisses the class immediately. 

Jan. 6. — "Curly" issues the call for track candidates. 

Jan. 7. — Brown goes to town as usual, onlv a little earlier. His trunk will 
follow him soon. 

Jan. 8. — More war talk in "Bommy's" room. "Pete" says "Nix on the 
war talk, he's neutral." 



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BALTIMORE'S BIGGEST, BEST STORE 




HOWARDanoLEXINGTONSTS. 
BALTIMORE, MD. 



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ESTABLISHED 1830 



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Opposite ihe Raleigh Hotel 

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1107 Pennsyl-Oania A-Oe., WasKington, 


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A. T. Jones & Sons 



J Manufacturers of [[ 



Lodge and College para- 
phernalia, silk banners 
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V 

823 M. Howard St. 

BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 



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Jan. 9. — The Editor-in-Chief declares vengeance against the staff of this 
"bloomin' " book. 

I an. 10. — No Y. M. C. A. meeting. The gang goes to church. Smoot 
says "I'll shoot you with my rewohver." I wonder where he was last night. 

Jan. 11. — The first part of 'I'lin Revi-.ili.K goes to press. 

Jan. 12. — Robinson takes a holiday and cleans his room. 

Jan. 13. — Look up the entry o'f November 22nd. 

Ian. 14. — Commy p)ro;nises to make up all real soldiers. 

Jan. \5. — Water is awfully muddy. (Dope took a bath). 

|an. 16. — lUundon wants to bring suit against the world for having the 
ground too close to the top of his head. 

Jan. 17. — Hedley Clark and "Cy" Perkins go calling. 

Jan. 18. — Rossbourg Dance — big time. 

Jan. 19. — Day after dance — enough said. 

Jan. 20. — Rain all day, but it does not keep McCutcheon from attending 
religious { ? ) services. 

Jan. 21. — "Hill" Harrison loses his derby, and had to wear a cracked 
one in its ])lace. Cheer up, Bill, the head and hat made an even pair of 
cracked ones. 

Jan. 22. — First nieeting of the ''Congressional Club" in Wright's room. 
Meeting in charge of our "big word" man, Mr. Schultz. 

Jan. 23. — "Plum Point" takes a bath. 

Jan. 24. — "Duck" Pennington is in love again, as a result of bringing a 
p.ew girl to the dance. 

Jan. 25. — "Dick" Dale and Robinson both go to Economics, and as a re- 
.■-ult fall asleep during the recitation. 

Jan. 26. — A re-reading of "Rat" rules. Seniors are recjuested to stay 
away. 

Jan. 27. — Y. M. C. A. gets in full line of pies. Much business. 

Jan. 28. — "\'ic" Pennington stays awake a whole day. Well, wonders 
never cease. 



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Bakery and 
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OUR ICE CREAM COMPLIES 

WITH ALL REQUIREMENTS 

WHOLESALE and RETAIL 



Phone Lincoln 109 

500 East Capitol Street, 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 



College Clothes 
$18.50 



And Up 



New Full Dress and 
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For Hire 

Jos. A. Wilner & Kassan 
CUSTOM TAILORS 

FIVE STORES 

Corner 8th & G Streets, N. W. 

WASHINGTON, -:- D. C. 



SNYDER & LITTLE 



SUCCESSORS TO 



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MEN, WOMEN, CHILDREN 



1211 F Street, N. W., 
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FOR ILLUSTRATED BOOKLET, APPLY 

GEO. H.WRIGHT, M.D 



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Jan. 30. — Picture taken of a Senior Class Meeting. Hall declares that his 
camera is unfit for further use. 

Feh. 1. — Somebody slips on the ice and breaks the crust. 

Feb. 2. — Big snow battle in front of Calvert Hall. Api)les are also used. 

Feb. 3. — "Doc" Tolly has a blow-out with his louse and is late for class. 

Feb. 4. — Many baseball mustaches being g-rown (nine on a side). Madam 
Tull and Knode are leading. 

Feb. 5. — "Soime dance" given to the Seniors. 

Feb. 6. — Nobody home but the beans and they are canned. 

Feb. /.—Sunday— Kelly— Pike— ? ? ? 

Feb. 8. — "Sonnv" Todd makes a ten in hydraulics, but "Doc" had left his 
class-book home. 

Feb. 9. — "lUick" W'arthen tries to explain some mechanics. 

Feb. 10. — lUundon inlays a i)iano solo at a recital given in Riverdale. 
There was weeping, wailing, etc. 

Feb. 11. — "Commy" says that when a man dies in the army you write 
to the Adjutant to hnd out where he went. 

Feb. 12. — "Dope" and Irish" serve a confinement. Why? 

Feb. 13.— "Nuf-sed." 

Feb. 14. — "Ted" Gray has his ])icture taken and sends one to a girl. She 
gets insulted for sending her a comic valentine. 

Feb. 15. — "Cockey" gets a little ])ink, perfumed letter. \Vhere from? 

Feb. 16. — Editor is too sleepy to write. 

Feb. 17. — Harry Knode takes his cjuarterly shave. 

Feb. 18. — Pierson makes a ten in hydraulics. The Commandant declares 
no drill for that day. 

Feb. 19. — "Dope" gets to a class on time. 

Feb. 20. — Several Senior members attend a card party at Riverdale. 

Feb. 21. — "Pink" Hauver goes to church. 

Feh. 22. — Holiday. Good speech in chajjel. 



♦Tie^lH^4>^^>7lT^^-^Jf»^>^^*^!f»^^>^>^ ♦)fr»^f*Tjf^>^f^'^>^^7l^7!^7;^>^ 







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correct fashion plates. 

THE COLLEGE MAN 



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DENTIST 

1301 G Street, Northwest 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 

HOURS: 9 to 5 



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Feb. 2v3. — "We Tappa Keg" fraternity officially organize. 

Feb. 24. — Robinson brings a half l)ox of cigars awa)- with him from an 
Engineering meeting in Washington. 

Feb. 23. — Senior Civils are entertained by "liommy" at his home. Some 
time and some turkey. 

Feb. 26. — "\'ic" I'ennington stays away another whole (lav. The second 
Rip \'an Winkle. 

Feb. 27. — The current to])ic is the coming baseball and track team. 

Feb. 28. — Knode returns from his Washington Birthday trip. ( Spent in 
Carlisle, Pa.) 

March 1. — Too cold to write. 

March 2. — Rf.nI'.ii.i.k Hoard meeting. AIan\- s])eeches ?????? 

March 3. — Uur honored and res])ected Treasurer, Mr. Uerschel Ford, 
j)asses away. 

March 4. — Mr. laird's b(3dv escorted to the station with full military 
honors. 

Alarch .^. — TUundon is sexerelv criticised by "Doc" Tolly, llommy uses 
fiue whole cake of Proctor "None Petter" Ivory Soap in taking a bath. 

March 6. — Ditto for Kelly. 

March 7. — Xothing doing — Simday. 

ALarch S. — Short course in ( iood Roads starts. "Doc" Tolly talks all 
afternoon and says nothing. 

March *>. — Dr. Janey, of Washington, deli\ers a lecture in Chaiiel. 

March 10. — "Conr.ny" and Schailer get together. Things look bad for 
"Schaf." 

March 11. — Paseball candidates re])ort for practice. 

March 12. — Some more short courses. 

March 13. — "Doc" Tolly treats Senior Ci\ils to lunch and a ride in his 
"Jew T^ackard." 

March 14. — Those Sundays will persist in rolling l)y. 

March 15. — Everybody flunks Hydraulics. God bless "Doc" Tolly. 

March 16. — All working hard on exams. 



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March 17. — Wonder of wonders. "Duck" Pennington gets his last con- 
dition off. 

March 18. — Still the exams, do come. 



-"Robbie" treats the Civil Seniors to plenty of real oysters. 

-"Irish" gets his calculus off. 

-Buchwald takes a bath. 

-Everybody resting up for exams. 

-Author sprained his wrist and cannot write up the entry for 



March 19 
March 20 
March 21 
March 22 

March 22 
this day. 

March 24. — "fawn" Donnet and his Cousin Profanity shake hands and 
part forever. 

March 25. — Dutch Freundlich and "Comniy" bury the hatchet. 

March 26. — Benztown IJard dcli\ers his program. A'ery well attended. 
Admission two-bits. 

March 27. — "D(jc" gi\es a scjuare "exam." in Hydraulics. 

March 2>>. — Everybody out on the Pike. "Chicken is scarce." 

March 29. — Author is awa}'. 

March 30. — Kelly goes to Riverdale. 

March 31. — Fellows lea\e f(jr Easter \acation. 

xA.pril 6. — Back from the holidays. Meanwhile wc win from and lose to 
Cornell. 

A])ril 7. — Doi)e has a birthday. C>oes to see his girl in Magnolia, Pa. 
Some Dope. 

A])ril 8. — "Cattish" misses a class. Horrors. 

A[)ril 9. — The "Washington Wonder," Mr. Wymsap, trims ten of our 
honcjred Chess Club men at one time. 

April 10. — ( )ne week ago "Dutch" tocjk "Shcjrty" Kann in to see his girl 
and out of gratitude "Shorty" l)cat his time. 

April 11. — Bommy and Irish storm the Dutch Castle. 






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MERCHANT • TAILOR 



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April 12. — We lose to West \'irgiiiia. Some game. 

April 13. — Mutt and Jefif pla}- baseball. ^Mutt's win. 

April 14. — Lacrosse team loses to City College. \'ery poor exhibition 
of the Indian art. 

April 13. — Sonny Todd goes to Economics. 

April 16. — Cockey and West clean u\) their room and both take a bath. 

April 17. — "Stitf" Griffen is sober today. We lose a baseball game to 
Gallaudet. 

April 18. — No Y. M. C. A. meeting today. Everybody takes a walk. 

A[)ril VJ. — Look up the entry for Nov. 14th. Second time. Three of.- 
fenses means exi>ulsion. 

April 20. — We play Tufts a 3-3 game. Derrick was there with his old- 
time form. 

Ai)ril 21. — Lall team trims "Poly" 7-S. 

April 22. — Senior Civils start laying a concrete walk. Boland stars with 
the I tick. 

April 23. — Mv pen is empty. No entry. 

A[)ril 24. — Harry Knode goes to Carlisle. He was heard singing, 'T'm 
a-going to see my Edith." 

April 23. — Moving pictures in the Chapel. Thus endeth the diary of 
the Class of 1913. 



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- 


DRUGGIST 






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Outfitters to 
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We make the Clotnes 
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925 F Street, N. W. 

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UR college days are numbered now 
And go forth to the world must we. 

As the ladened ship its anchor weighs 
And so silently turns to sea. 

'Tis but a few more fleet-winged hours 
When our little band must part, 

And may God-speed go forth with each 
To cheer his lonely heart. 

Four long and trying but happy years 
Have we worked and toiled away. 

Forever counting the hours to pass 
Ere the dawn of this proud day. 

This day has come ; we but leave 

Behind us for our friends, 
This little book that they may know 

Just how our story ends. 

And when you read herein and find 

Some task we left undone. 
Remember that really we are but boys- 

And that boys must have their fun. 







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GENERAL BOOKBINDING CO. 

77 Q 

QOALITV CONTROL MARK 



0^,8%, 'S^W 30141