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Full text of "Reveille"

NOTE TO THE READER 

The paper in this volume is brittle or the 
inner margins are extremely narrow. 

We have bound or rebound the volume 
utilizing the best means possible. 

PLEASE HANDLE WITH CARE 

General Bookbinding Co., Chesterland, Ohio 





m^" 



THE REVEILLE 



Mar3?lancl State College Annual 



VOLUME XXI 



PublisKed hS 

TKe Senior ana Junior Classes 








...F 



orewor 



d... 



m 





O express onr dex'otiun and uur loyalty to our Alma 
Mater, to bring- before the people of the State the 
work of their own College, to inspire the matricu- 
lates of this and succeeding years, and to perpetuate 
the memory of those fellow-students who have 
sacrificed their careers on the altar of their coun- 
try's and the world's freedom, do we prepare this 
book. We have worked four long- years ; years of 
joy and years of pain, years ui happiness and years 
of sorrow. We came here bo}S. we depart men. 
vSo we lea\e this with you, as the record of our 
hopes and asi)irations, while we go to seek our 
futures in the four ctjrners of the earth. We have 
been well re])aid for the time we have spynt here; 
now we go forth on the great adventure of life. 



7819?^ 



-Q-S^^ 




MISS HELEN E. OSTREICHER 

Sponsor for iqiS Re%'eille 



'i^^- 



^chtcattmt 



To Mar3;lancl State Men in War Service, 

To me Men on our Roll of Honor ; 

Marpland State sends greetings to Ker sons in 4ie service. 

Mindful of your sense of dut}?, your courage, your streng^, 

we, me classes of 1918 and 1919, 

deem it a distinct Honor to dedicate this volume to you, 

our Soldier Brothers. 




PROFESSOR THOMAS H. SPENCE 



To me Men on our Roll of Honor 




oV<J 



Remember, fellows, that while fond hearts at home are 
throbliing" for your welfare and safety, we, your college clan, 
are watching you with calm assurance. 

There is, nowadays, a lull on the campus — "the team is 
away today." We have not yet heard the score, l^ut — "that 
team of ours ccninot lose.'" You compose our squad of four- 
score sturdy men, all true and tried. 

We kno\v the lessons you have mastered in classrooms, 
the training you have had on the drill grounds and campus, the 
college spirit within you that mean's, "Never say die." 

Remember, the mission of your Alma Mater is to develop 
American Manhood, that her highest and nol)lest achievement 
is to make a Mx^N. 

Your sojourn at your College has not been in vain, for has 
she not garbed you in the raiment of power, and girded you 
with the sword of right? 

You ha\'e enlisted in the greatest cause on this earth — the 
liberation of man. You w ere born a free man ; you were rocked 
in the cradle of Liberty : }i)U have inhaled the spirit of Democ- 
racy with every breath w hich you have drawn upon the campus 
of your Alma Mater. She knows that you will not falter in 
this struggle, the struggle of man for manhood, the struggle of 
man for womanhood, the struggle of man for (k.hI and native 
land. 



Ma\' (lod l)less vou. 



'i'llOM.\S 11. t^I'l'.NCK. 



Im 




11 




REVEILLE BOARD 




REVEILLE BOARD 



A Nation At War 



oV<] 



ROM the port of Palos an intrepid mariner set out one day upon a 
precious voyage of discovery. And landing upon new-found shores 
he erected thereon ihe symbol of Christianity and took possession 
^)^^ iji tjie name of Almighty God 

With the humble instrumentality of Columl)us did it please 
Providence to establish the theatre for those events by which a new dispen- 
sation of liberty with all its consequent blessings was to be communicated to 
man. Then came the persecuted from the Old World seeking a home in the 
freedom of America where they might worship according to the dictates of 
their conscience — heroic men willing to brave the dangers of the ocean and 
the hardships of new and untried shores : and heroic women rising above the 
weakness of their sex to strengthen the hearts and minds of their fathers and 
husbands, to establish upon this soil a government l:)y which these blessings 
should be secured to mankind. 

In everv act of her national life. America has unmistakably manifested 
the ennobling ideals and the heroic courage of her suffering champions, stand- 
ing before the world as the defender of Liberty, and assuring to the down- 
trodden and oppressed of all the earth alike, a haven from tyranny and perse- 
cution. In all efforts at World i'eace .America has been foremost. In her 
conduct toward Cuba, Porto Rico, and the Phillippines, America has clearly 
established the legitimacy of her title to that leadership which belongs to the 
English-speaking race. 

Todav the world is roused l)y the din of arms, beholds legions of assas- 
sins treading over bleeding and suffering humanity, sees the locks of a vener- 
able father torn by savage hands, and feeble mothers clasping infants in their 
arms and imploring on their knees that they may be permitted to remain 
chaste. Today America, estal)lished in the name of Almighty God, her soil 
sanctified by the blood of heroic martyrs to the cause of Liberty, hallowed by 
the sacrifices of noble women, guaranteeing to all the nations freedom from 
intervention — today America is engaged in a World War. 

Has America, the land of peace, failed in her mission? Has America for- 
gotten the precepts of her fathers? Has America violated the great principles 
which she has so long professed? r)r has America yielded to that old 
])hilosophy which declares that nations can live onl}- !)}• the sword; that with- 



14 



A Nation At War Cont. 

out the purging and purifying intiuenccs of war nations must decline and fall 
and pass into obscurity? 

America is indeed engaged in a mighty conflict. But America is not at 
war because she professes a philosophy of national eminence to be secured at 
the cost of humanity. America does not hold the doctrine that nations rise 
supreme upon the down-trodden and persecuted, upon the dead bodies of 
outraged humanity, upon the writhing forms of agonized manhood, upon the 
prostrate forms of desecrated womanhood, upon the wasted remains of inno- 
cent childhood. America wages war today that the World ma\" forever be 
rid of this old philosophy of war and l)loodshed, of persecution and tyrannv, 
of the Divine right of kings. 

Today a great nation obsessed by victory and indemnity, nt) longer con- 
tent peacefully to establish her commerce, her institutions, or her language 
among the nations of the earth is running amuck. America is engaged in a 
world conflict to bring- this war-mad nation to her senses aiid to make the 
world safe for those free institutions which are the inalienable right of all 
mankind. The Author of Nature directs all His operations to the production 
of the greatest good and has made human virtue to consist in a disposition 
and conduct which tend to the common felicity of His creatures. Peace is 
no longer feasible or desirable when the freedom of the world is endangered 
by the existence of autocratic governments. We are at the beginning of an 
age in which it will be insisted that the same standards of conduct and respon- 
sibility for wrong shall be observed among the nations and their governments 
as are observed among- the individuals of civilized states. To help achieve 
this noble purpose, to teach this great moral truth, America is at war. 

From the portals of M. S. C. our fellows have gone forth to this great 
conflict. Responsive to their country's call in this hour of world crisis, 
inspired by the precepts of liberty and democracy, breathing the free spirit of 
our noble land, they have gone forth in the cause of humanitv. 

May the Cod of ( )ur l\-ithers gird their loins and strengthen their arms. 
May the Free S])irit ot America inspire ib.em. Mav X'ictorv crown their cause; 
and thus insure to all the world eternal peace. 

G. J. S. 



15 



Board of Trustees 



oYo 




SAMUEL MOOR SHOEMAKER 

Hon. Samuel M. Slioemaker was born in Baltimore, 
December 7. 1861. He received his early education 
at private schools in Baltimore and at the Military 
School in New Haven, Conn. He graduated from 
Princeton with the Class of "83. He has been fur- 
nishing milk for the Walker-Gordon Laboratories 
since 1896. He has been, at different times, a member 
of the AIar\-land State Roads Commission, Secretary 
of Committee that drafted the State Aid to Roads 
Law, member Executive Committee American Guern- 
sey Cattle Club, member Maryland State Road Com- 
mission, and a member of the Executive Committee 
Certihed Milk Producers' Association of America. 
For several years he has been President of the Mary- 
land Agricultural Society, and in 1916 he was made 
President of the Board of Education of Baltimore 
County. 

ROBERT GRAIN 

Hon. Robert Grain was born in Charles County, 
Maryland, November 12, 1865. Received his educa- 
tion from the local district school. Charlotte Hall 
Academy, St. John's College and studied law at the 
Iniversity of Maryland, graduating in 1886. Engaged 
in practice of law in Baltimore until October, 1916, 
when he moved his law office to Washington, D. C. 

Mr. Grain has been deeply interested in farming 
since his childhood, and around the home of his 
ancestors he has gathered together an estate of ten 
thousand acres, one of the largest farm properties 
in tiie East. 

He was appointed by Governor Harrington for the 
eight-year term as a member of the Board of Trus- 
tees of the State College of Agriculture. 



^ 



JOHN M. DENNIS 

Hon. John M. Dennis was born in Frederick City 
in the year 1866. He came to Baltimore in 1891 and 
entered the employ of Tate, Muller & Co., of which 
company he was made President in 1910. He was 
made President of the Union Trust Co. in 1914. For 
years Air. Dennis has been known as one of the 
strong financial figures among the Baltimore finan- 
ciers. Besides being a banker, Mr. Dennis is a 
practical farmer. He is President of the Maryland 
State Dairymen's Association. In 1916 he was made 
a member of the Board of Trustees of the Maryland 
State College. 



16 



Board of Trustees— Cont. 



FRANK JOHNSON GOODNOW 

Dr. Frank J. Goodnovv was born in Brooklyn, 
New York. He received liis A. B. degree from 
Amherst in 1879. and A. M.. 1887. and LL. B., Colum- 
bia, 1882. He studied at the Ecole Libre des Science 
Politiques. Paris and University of Berlin. He re- 
ceived his LL.D.. degree. Amherst, 1898; Columbia. 
19G4; Harvard, 1908; Brown. 1914. In 1911-12 he 
was a member of President Taft's Commission on 
Economy and Efficiency. In 1913-14 he was Legal 
Adviser to the Government of the Republic of China. 
Since 1914 he has been President of Joiins Ho])kins 
University. He is the author of a number of books 
on Legal and Political Subjects. 



^ 



CARL RAYMOND GRAY 

Hon. Carl Gray was born in I'rinceton, Ark., Sep- 
tember 28, 1867. He began his long railway service 
AJarch 20, 1883. Ever since that date he has been 
in the service of some railway company. He began 
his career as telegraph operator and station agent, 
and has been, in turn, general Western agent, dis- 
trict freight agent, commercial agent, general mana- 
ger and president of two railways before he was 
made president of the Western Maryland Railway in 
1914. He was appointed a trustee of the Marvland 
State Ccillege in 1916. 



^ 



ALBERT W. SISK 

Ccl. Albert W . vSisk has been in-ominciit in vduca- 
ti'inal and linancial circles in the stale for a num- 
ber of years. He has served in the State Legisla- 
ture, was appointed Colonel on the staff of former 
Governor John Walter Smith, was for a number of 
years Chairman of the Caroline County School 
Board, and was named by former Governor (iolds- 
borough as a member of the Educational Survey 
Boarrl which framed the new School Law of .Mary- 
land. 

In 1912 he was elected a trustee of the Maryland 
Agricultural College, and was appointed by Go\- 
ernor Harrington as one of the Charier Trustees of 
the Marvland State College when it was reorganized 
in 1916. 

Colonel Sisk has large interests in the canning and 
orchard industries in both the Eastern and W estern 
Shores. He has been one of the prominent residents 
of Preston, Caroline County, for a number of years. 





17 



Board of Trustees— Com . 




WILLIAM W. SKINNER 

Dr. William W. Skinner was born in Baltimore, 
Maryland, in 1874. He received his early education 
in the public schools of Dorchester County, and at 
Cambridge High School. He graduated from the 
Maryland Agricultural College in 1895, and received 
the degree of Master of Science from George W'ash- 
mgton University. He has been assistant chem- 
ist at AI. A. C. and at the University of Ari- 
zona and Experiment Station, Food Inspection 
Chemist, U. S. Department of Agriculture, and 
Chief of Water Laboratory, Bureau of Chemistry, 
U. S. Department of Agriculture, which position he 
holds at present. He is the author of many bulle- 
tins en chemical subjects. He is a past President of 
the Washington Chemical Society, and a m.ember of 
\\ ashington Academv of Sciences. 




^ 



B. JOHN BLACK 

Mr. B. John Black was born and reared in Balti- 
more County, where he is now operating one of the 
largest farms in his district. He has always lived 
on the farm, and has taken an active interest in all 
movements for the uplift of agriculture in his 
county and state. He is now serving his second 
term as Master of the Maryland State Grange. In 
1916 he was appointed by Governor Harrington, a 
trustee of the Marvland State College, and also a 
mem.ber of the Stale Board of Agriculture. 



^ 




HENRY HOLZAPFEL, JR. 

Hon. Henry Holzapfel, Jr., was born in Hagers- 
town, Md., in 1869. He was educated in private 
schools in Washington County. In 1889 he entered the 
Maryland Agriculture College, and received his de- 
gree in 1893. Since graduation he has been located 
at Hagerstovvn, Maryland, of which town he is 
Mayor. He is also President of the Hagerstown 
Railroad, and a most progressive farmer. He was 
appointed a Trustee of the Marvland State Callege 
in 1916. 



18 




1! 



IN MCMORIAM 



DEWITTCTOT 

lN!115 30PHO1101l!TEAR 
UMBDAU m 

PHILIP E.VH&AD 

US. TRMSPOOT 
"TUSCMIX' 




19 









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I I ...Ureetmgs... | | 

t' I 

() (jiic and all — greetings. As you turn the % ^ 

pages of this little hook and }-our mind tra\'els ic 

^ hack to the da}S of yore when you were a Senior % 

\ and a junior, we trust that }'ou will rememher the s) 

%.'■■' ^ 

5& i)leasure with which ^•ou idanned vour hook. And ^ 

I ' % 

% vou, who have not vet had a chance to make a hook, -k 

'f ' ' . . ^ 

% will dav dream and i)lan a hook superior to this one % 

t . ' I 

^ — if you can. 4k 

i ' .1 

A great deal of love and time has heen spent in ^ 

making this hook. It has had to he planned twice % 

- . . i 

hecause our first editor heard the call of his country ^ 

and answered, lie is represented hy one of the l)lue yi 

stars in the Service Flag. We have seen this little ¥ 



"V hook grow leaf hy leaf and cjuarto h\' quarto — until ^ 

\ - % 

rh: finally there emerged from all the chaos of loose % 

V 

<j^ leaves and pictures — this hook. 

Vi? We trust \'ou will like it. 



So. now. we are off! 



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20 




OFFICERS AND FACULTY OF INSTRUCTION 



0|][icers and Facul^? of Instruction 

[>?0 

FACULTY AND INSTRUCTORS 

A. F. Woods, M.A.. D. Ac.r. 
President 

Thomas H. Si'p:nck, ALA. 
Dean of Division of Languages and Literature 

H. B. McDoNNiaL. ALS., ALD. 
Dean of Di\ision of Aj^plied Science, Professor of Chemistry 

T. II. Taliafkrro, C.E., Ph.D. 

Dean of Di\-ision of Fngineering, Professor of Civil Ivigineering 

and Mathematics 

R. C. Rkivd, Ph.D., D.V.AL 
Dean of Division of Animal Husbandry 

H. J. Patterson, Sc.D. 
Director of the Experiment Station 

T. B.. SvMoNs, M.S. 
Director of the Extension Service 

P. W. ZlMMKRMAN. M.S. 

Acting Dean of Dixision and Professor of Plant Industry 

II. F. CoTTKRMAN, B.S.. ALA. 

Dean nf Di\ision of Rural Education and LA'(jnomics, 

Professor of Agricuhural Ivlucation 

W. T. L. Taijafkrro. A.l',.. Sc.D. 
Professor of Farm Management 

CllAKl.l'.S S. RiCllAKDSoX, Al..\. 

Professor of I*'nglish and Public S])eaking 

J. B. S. Norton. M.S. 
Professor of IJotany 

I l.\KK^ C.w in\i-;k, M .Iv 

Profcs.voi- of .Mechanical h'ngineering and Drawing, 

Superinlendcnl of vSh()|)S 

Ah RON Cri'.i'.si;, B.vS., \\.\\. 
Professor of I'.lectrical Entrineerin<r and Pin sics 



23 




OFFICERS AND FACULTY OF INSTRUCTION 



Officers and Faculb? of Instruction — Cont. 

HlCRMAN Bia'KIvNSTRATl'.R. AI.vS. R. H. RrFKNKK. R.S. 

Professor of Pomology Professor of Animal Husbandry 

L. B. Brouciiton. M.S. 
Professor of .Xnalytical Chemistry 

E. N. CoRV, M.S. 
Professor of Zoology and State Kntomologist 

F. W. Bksuvv, B.A., M.F., Sc.D. 
Lecturer on Forestry and State Forestrr 

H. C. BvRo, l'..S. 
Professor of Rural Journalism and Coach 

I. W. Anspon, B.S. (H. and F.) E. F. Stoddard, B.S. 

Professor of Floriculture Professor of Vegetable Culture 

John R. Pitciikr, Lt.-Col. U.S.x\., Rkt. 
Professor of Military Science and Tactics 

W. A. Griffith, M.D. 
Physician and Lecturer 

flowARD L( rKnzo Crisp, ALALE. 
Associate Professor of Alechanical Engineering. 
Sujierintendent of General Service Dei)artment 

R. C. RosF, Ph.D. * O. C. BrucK, B.S. 

Professor of Botany Professor of Soils 

C. F. Tkmplf., M.S. J- W. Wf.ntz. ALS. 

Professor of Plant Pathology Professor of Farm Crops 

P. 1. Rkkd, Pii.l). 
Professor of English Literature 

(;. P. Sl'RlNC.KR. I'..S. 
yVssistant Professor of Civil h'nginecring 

Loi'is ( )ktmavi:k, li.S. 
Secretary Young Men's Christian Association. Rural Organizer 

* S. C. Dknnis, ALS. ^^ .1- SciiiLz, \\..\. 

Professor of Bacteriology Instructor in l-.nglish and History 



On Leave of Absence. War Service. 



25 




OFFICERS AND FACULTY OF INSTRUCTION 



Officers. and Faculb? of Instruction— ^Cont. 



* A. C. Stanton, M.A. 
Professor of Dairy Husbandry 

L. J. HoDC.iNS, B.S. 
Instructor of I^lectrical Engineering 



C. J. PlKRSON, M.A. 
Associate [professor of Zoology 

C. F. Kramkr. M.S. 
Instructor in Languages 



C. H. Cai,r, B.S. 
Assistant Professor of Bee Culture 

S. Edward Isaacson, D.V.S. 
Assistant Professor of Veterinary Medicine 

P. F. Brook INS, B.A. 
Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics 

* W. W. SmKlkKr, B.S. 
Instructor in Farm ^lachinery 

J. M. Smith, B.S. 
Assistant Professor in Civil Engineering 



J. T. Spann, B. S. 
Instructor in ^Mathematics 



A. C. Emmkrson, Ph.D. 
Assistant Professor of Bacteriology 



R. C. WiLKv, B.S. 
Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

K. WiiiTi-; 
Assistant Librarian 



L. E. Connor, .\.B. 
Librarian 



OTHER ()FFICb:RS 

M. F. M(.Ki:nni;n- 
Accountant 

Mrs. M. T. Moork 
Matron in Domestic Department 

C. L. Strohm 
Musician 



* On Leave of Absence. War Service. 



27 




SCENES AROUND COLLEGE 



Oflficers of me Alumni Association 

R. Laurik MiTciii'.i.L, '02 President 

La Plata. Md. 

Gkorc.iC H. CalvKrt, Jr., '02 Vice-President 

' College Park, Md. 

CiiARLKS S. RiDC.wAv, '06 Secrctary-Trcasurcr 

Baltimore, Aid. 

MEMBERS AT LARCxE KXECI'TIVE COMMITTEE 

J. N. Macali.. '05 Wkllstood Whitk, '03 

Baltimore, Md. Washington, D. C. 

MEMBERS ALUiMNI ATHLETIC BOARD 
Wellstood Whitk, '05 W. P. Colk, Jr., '10 

Washington, D. C. Towson, Md. 

nine Duties of me Alumnus 

F. P. Vhitch 



HE college graduate is fortunate l^eyond his fellows. He has excep- 
tional opportunities to fit himself for life's work, to appreciate and 
enjoy the better and more worthy pleasures of life. In many ways 
^^^ he has had opportunities to improve himself that others have not had. 
Morally, mentally, and physicall}- he should stand in the front ranks 
of men. The nation, the state, or wise philanthropists have provided the 
means ofifered at great cost, where a few, comparatively, may receive, at little 
expense, this exceptional and distinguished training to make them better 
men and citizens. 

With these greater opportunities for success and pleasure that are con- 
ferred by a college education, come just in proportion greater responsibilities 
also. The world has a right to expect that the personal and l)usiness life of 
the college graduate shall be above rej^roach, that his insight into the i^rob- 
lems of life shall be clear and more certain. He has had all the advantages 
that education and favorable surroundings can give, and the right use of his 
powers is a duty he dares not shirk. 

But it is not enough that the college man be a successful, honest, business 
man : he should be also an acti\e, intelligent and constructive citizen, losing- 
no opportunity to advance the well being and the economic welfare of his 
commtmity and state. He should take an active part in all ]niblic matters, 
particularly in discussions, and hel]) with his superior training to mold an 
intelligent public opinion on all matters and activities of general interest. 

29 



T 






nixe Duties of fKe Alumnus — Cont. 

The Alumni of the Alaryland State College of Agriculture, appreciating" 
the opportunities they have had, with a desire to do the State the service 
wliich they owe. and realizing that Maryland has practically the most inade- 
quatelv-equipped state college in this country, are giving their efforts to the 
betterment of the Institution that the educational facilities of the State may 
meet the needs of her people. 

This is a great and worthy work. It ai)peals alike to the oldest and the 
youngest graduates, all of whom have worked for the past four years to lay 
the fcjundation of what they hope will one da_\' be a great College in every 
sense of the word — a College whose influence will bt- felt in all parts of the 
nation, in every walk of life. 

All of us ha\-e had dreams alxnit the Ccjllege. We, of old M. A. C, and 
vou of the new M. S. C. all look forward to the time when, on returning to 
the College, the College will be crowned with adequate, attractive buildings, 
filled with a thousand happy, earnest men of Maryland, each of whom shall 
have more to live for. more to enjoy, more to do, and a larger part in the 
affairs of the State because of what he got at College, partly through our 
efforts. 

Can we who have preceded you, and you men of PJIS, do anything more 
worth while, can we do anything which will appeal more stirringly to each 
and all ui us than to lend our best eft'orts to see that the State provides for 
our -successors, our children, and their children the facilities it ne\er provided 
for us ? 

Nor does our duty stop here. We must take a i)ersonal, a direct and 
intelligent interest in the work of the College. We must see that it is doing 
its work well and thoroughly and in a manner that will fit her sons morally, 
mentally, and physically to be strong citizens. We must see to it that all 
college activities are those that make men. men ready and willing and able 
to meet the duties of life and their country's call. 

The influence of the Alumni upon the student body should be responsibly 
helpful, always looking forward. Let us help them to accomplish more and 
to leave undone some of the things that we did. Let us help develop a broad 
and deep spirit of unselfishness and patriotism. Let us not be neutral, but 
forceful, upstanding" Americans. 

The Alumni Association will be twenty-five years old this June. It has set 

itself a man's task: The completion of the work begun by the public-spirited 

founders of the Maryland Agricultural College ; the development of a vState 

College second to none. Let us help to the utterniost. 

"So nigh is grandeur to our dust. 
So near is Ood to man, 
W hen Duty whispers low, 'Tliou must,' 
The youth replies, "I can." " 

30 





MISS HELLEN S. WILSON 

Sponsor for Senior Class 





MR. PERCY E. CLARK 

President of Senior Class 




THE REVEILLE" 




^^^ 



REGINALD W. ARTHUR 

Havre de Grace, Aid. 

Biology 

Freshman Year 

Society; Poe Literary 



Engineerin, 
Society. 



REGGIE' 



Sophomore Year 

Engineering Society ; Poe Literary 
Society; Rossbourg Club. 

Jitiiiur ]'ear 

Rossbourg Club; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee; Editor-in-Chief Weekly; Assist- 
ant Manager Baseball; President Har- 
ford County Club. 

Senior Year 

Lieutenant ; President Interf raternity 
Association; Manager Baseball; Vice- 
President Y. M. C. A.; President Poe 
Literary; Treasurer Rossbourg Club; 
Associate Editor The Reveille. 



"Varium ct ii/iilablc semper femina" 



**C'-H-H-H. Who is that handsome gentleman who just entered the hall? Yes, with 
"^^ the striking woman in black." 

"Why don't you know? That's 'Jack' Arthur, president of the Lover's Club 
and general authority on wine and woman. Everybody knows him. That's the twelfth 
different woman he's had at the dances this year." 

"Reggie" started to Class once this year to celebrate "Boo Hoo's" birthday, but 
he had forgotten the location of the classroom. Exams, however, don't seem to 
■'fease" him, as he has the Profs "buffaloed" with his "wonderful line of toro" devel- 
oped last summer as a traveling salesman. 

"Curley" Byrd has appointed himself corrector of "Reggie's" morals, having told 
him last fall that he could not call on any more 3'oung ladies between then and the 
Hopkins game. He also told him that he was too nice and that he ought to get mad 
and swear a little. "Reggie's" redemption in the Hokpins game could be heard in the 
grandstand. 

"Reggie" is naturally known as a military genius, ha\ing risen within twenty-four 
hours from an obscure private to the staff of the Battalion. In fact, he has become a 
special favorite of the renowned General "Tolly A. Ferryo." 

Seriously. "Reggie" has a promising career ahead of him. The honors that he has 
held while in College are tributes to his ability and popularity. As a Class, we unite 
in wishing him the best of success. 



34 



M. S. C, 1918 



FRANCIS C. BRIMER 

Stockton, Md. 

Chemistry 

Freshman Year 

Chemical Society ; New Mercer Liter- 
ary Society. 

Sophomore Year 
Chemical Society ; New Mercer Liter- 



ary Society ; Worcester-Wicomico Club 

Junior Year 
Chemical Society; Lacrossee Squad. 

Senior Year 

First Lieutenant; Vice-President Sen 
ior Class. 




"Saying is one thing, doing anofhci 

**0RIME," as he is generally known among his classmates, landed on this historical 
■L/ campus in the fall of 1914, and started on his way through the famous halls of our 
great old School. 

This rather medium specimen hails from that part of the State where, as "Charles 
S." put it, "Every man is king and every woman (|uecn (Eastern Sho')." 

At hrst our brave hero thought that he would like to take Chemistry, .\fter he 
had advanced a little towards the goal that is so much coveted, he found he was having 
Chemistry forced upon him in such great quantities that his head was fast going under 
the huge waves of this most difficult subject. Now he has become a dignilied Senior 
and is taking Chemistry in his off hours. Between Dr. "Mac's" business affairs and 
"Brime's" over-sleeping, it so happens that he has about one class a day. 

As a military genius, "Rrime" certainly gets the medal. lie, without a doubt, is 
one of the best platcjon leaders that our Battalion has had for sometime, and when 
Lieutenant Brimcr is called upon to take charge with an iron hand, he is envied by old 
Napoleon himself. 

In future years we wish our good friend and folhnv classmate the best of success 
in any and all things he may undertake. 



35 



WILLIAM H. CARROLL 

Baltimore, Md. 

Animal Husbandry 

Freshman Year 

Agricultural Club ; Student Grange ; 
Winner Laurel Stock Judging Contest. 

Sophomore Year 
Agricultural Club ; Student Grange ; 




"HAP- 
2$2 



Corporal; "M" Lacrosse. 

Junior 

Treasurer Agricultural Club; junior 
Animal Husbandry Club ; President 
Baltimore County Club; Sergeant; "M" 
Lacrosse ; Assistant Business Manager 
Weekly; Student Grange. 

Se}iior Year 

Secretary Student Grange ; Stock 
Judging Team; Interfraternity Associa- 
tion; First Lieutenant and Adjutant; 
Associate Proctor; Clieer Leader; Ross- 
bourg Club. 



"/ sound my barbaric yap uvcr the ruufs of the i^'orld' 



GENTLE reader, do not look harsh upon this Irishman, for he is absolutely harm- 
less. 'Way back in 1914 "Hap" entered with the rest of us. 'but his aristocratic 
blood (O'Leary X. Murphy) would not permit him to live among us, so he took up 
his abode with "Boss Bob." 

"Hap" never had a serious moment in his life, being noted for his warm smile and, as 
the "King" puts it, "His mouth won't hold his thoughts." 

"Hap" decided that he wanted to take up Ag., and he was drafted into "Bob's" 
famous crew of animal "nut-es." \i the many lights that brighten up the campus 
happen to be out, and your ears are startled with such salubrious phrases as these, 
"For Craps Sake, Moley Giss, Holy Gee, Some Stew, Wow," and the like, do not think 
that Spartacus has stepped out of his "wooden kimono," but it is only "Hap." 

The idiosyncracies of "Hap" are not numerous, yet he is quite a rival to the late 
"Diamond Jim," when it comes to cornering the wheat market. His slogan is, "They 
go wild, simply wild, over me." 

"Hap" is a constant backer of the football team, and he has tried hard to show 
the boys the art of "kicken 'em over." He never missed a practice nor a game and is 
always "pullen" for the team, and, in fact, at the Hopkins game, he was leading the 
cheers. 

As a military man — Nuf Ced. He belongs to that famous a la C:esar's Major 
Taliaferro, and supernumeraries Arthur. Kann and Carroll. 

"Hap," there is a great future before you. Maryland State sends you forth 
equipped ready for action; carry the spirit of '18 with you. Our best wishes for a 
bright and prosperous future. 



36 



M. S. C, 1918 



PERCY E. CLARK 

La Plata, Md. 

Agronomy 

I'rcslniicin Year 

Class President; Agricultural Club; 
Poe Literary Society. 

Sophomore Year 

Class President ; Corporal Band ; Vice- 
President Charles County Club ;. Agricul- 
ture Club. 

Junior Year 

Class President ; Sergeant Band ; Chair- 
man Junior Prom Committee; Agricul- 
tural Club. 

Senior Year 

Class President; President Rossbourg 
Club ; Lieutenant ; Valedictorian and 
Humorous Editor The Rkveille. 




"PECK" 



"/;/ hoc sujuo vinc(\' 



H' 



[K was tiic usual type of "hecker" — a little greener, perhaps, and just a little more 
straw than was last decreed by Madame Fashion — ^but then he had rather a long 
neck, and he so liked to have it tickle the back of his ears! Besides his "every- 
day steady," he had brought an extra celluloid collar to wear Sundays and "at these 
here high fallutin' "' Rossbourg dances, which affairs lie had yeard people talk about 
back home." Almost up the hill, his knees, apparently very affectionate, effected a 
compromise to the effect that since both Cduld not pass each other at tlie same time, 
they would take turns. 

That night, ready to "lay me down to sleep," tlie little china egg light was very 
aggravating, and loud puffing and a basin of water failing to sui)due its gleaming rays, 
it was imprisoned in disgust in a handy bureau drawer. Thus arrived that i^rodigy 
among iqfants, that Charles county contribution to wealth and wisdom, that despoiler 
of homes and wrecker of female hearts, Percival PZllsworth. 

Since that day live harvest moons have "rizzed" and shone. Time, behold thy handi- 
work. The stupid has become intelligent; the bashful, bold, .\polla himself would 
pass into insignificance beside this handsome man — and women, they actually fall 
down and grovel for a single smile. He is a musician of wide renown, playing every- 
thing from a cornet to "rattling the bones." usually performing to a "full house." 

"Peck" is one of those few humans that can take a joke and stand popularity. 
His laugh and ready humor are always a tonic for the grouches, and he who, in future 
years to come, shall be fortunate enough to call at the "White House" for "Peck" 
and the rest of the Clarks may be assured of a royal welcome and questionable jokes. 



37 



THE REVEILLE 




WILLIAM V. CUTLER 

Washington, D. C. 

Agronomy 

Sof^Iioniorc Year 
Agricultural Club ; Corporal. 

Junior Year 

Rossbourg Club; Agricultural Club; 
Sergeant. 

Senior Year 
Rossbourg Club; Captain Co. A. 



"SHORTY" 
KA 



"Iiicst sua (jralia parz'is' 



<<C'|-IORTY" did not enter the Class of '18 until the beginning of the Sophomore 
*^ j^ear, having taken his Freshman work at Lake Forest College, Illinois. Upon 
his arrival at M. S. C, the professors of the Agriculaural and Chemical departments 
began to bid on him as a prospect for their respective courses, but because the Ag. 
Professors were a little more active in cultivating "drags" and less tight with their 
money, "Shorty" was claimed by this department. However, "Shorty" realizes that 
he would have made equally as good a chemist as a cultivator of "seeds and weeds." 

"Shorty" is a member of that famous Agronomy section, and like the res't of the 
bunch, is extremely bright and expects to 'burst forth some day as a brilliant scientist. 
He has already started his career as an investigator of unknown agronomic problems, 
and is now engaged, in his ofif hours, in special scientific research under Prof. J. E. 
Metzger at the Experiment Station. 

The career of this little fellow at Maryland State has never been marked by any 
particular success in the world of love and ladies, except an occasional flirtation with 
the "Co-Eds." This is largely due to the fact that she has the little girl back home, 
and at the same time it is thought she has completely captivated him, fraternity pin 
and all. 

Since the reign of Major-General "Talia-fer-rio" in the Military Department, there 
have been few military geniuses. "Shorty" is one of the few. He has risen from 
corporal to captain and is getting along nicely in that capacity. 

Sincerely, "Shorty" has made a good record for himself at M. S. C, both as a 
student and a good fellow. He is leaving here, having many warm friends, and the 
Class of '18 wishes him "godspeed." 



38 



M. S. C, 1918 



ROY S. EYRE 

Highland. Md. 

Civil EncinEKring 

fresh man Year 
Engineering Society. 

Sofliomore Year 
Engineering Society ; Vice-President 

Junior Year 

RossboLirg Club ; Engineering Society ; 
Sergeant, Band. 

Senior Year 
Rossbourg Club ; Lieutenant, Band. 




"BEN" 
N20 



"Studious of case and fond of humble things" 



TN the fall of 1914 "Ben," dissatisfied with farm life in" the wilds of Howard County, 
* wended his way through the gates of this College, registered and duly elected him- 
self a member of the Class of '18. Having become enamored of the fame of the 
worl'l-icnovv-ned "Due. Tolly," he decided to be one of his pets, and consequently 
took up the course of C. E. as the easiest method of achieving his ambition. As a 
result of this he has developed into one of the two best civil engineers in the Senior 
Class. 

During the latter part of his Sophomore year, '•Ren" budded forth into the social 
world, and since that time he hai accpiired the enviable reijutation of bringing the best- 
looking girls to all the dances, and is secon.d only to the late Wrnon Castle as a 
dancer. 

Although he is an extremely busy man, due to the many duties thrust upon him 
as a social favorite and havmg the responsibility of locking the late sleepers out of 
the Mess Hall in the morning. "Ben" tinds time to attend a class occasionally as well 
as one of Prof. Smith's intensely interesting lectures. 

After graduation, "Ben's" highest ambition is to build a bridge to Europe, so 
that when the war is over he uiay have the i>rivilege of walking all the way back 
from Germany with the Kaiser's head in his hands. 

"i^en" is a good fellow when and wluiuxer you see him. and here's hojiing he wil! 
receive all of the good fortune that is due Inin. 



39 



THE REVEILLE 




MORDECAI J. B. EZEKIEL 

Hyattsville, Md. 

Agronomy 

Freshman Year 
Class Historian. 

Junior Year 

Class Historian ; Critic Poe Literary 
Society. 

Senior Year 

Class Historian ; Critic Poe Literary 
Society; Associate Editor The Reveille; 
Second Lieutenant Co. A. 



'ZEKE- 



"Vir sapit que paitra loauitur" 



THIS, my friends, is the last of the '"Old Guard," the sole survivor of the "Prep" 
Class of "before the tire" days. Following the immemorial and famous custom 
of the family. Father, after changing "Zeke's" baby dresses for short pants, led 
this young son up the long hill and left him to the tender mercies of the Faculty. 
For tw^o years they watched him grow and develop, until finally they judged him 
mature enough to allow the "Class of '18" to adopt the infant prodigy. No one has led 
"Zeke" since that day. 

"Zeke" is 'the only true and original student of this class or students (???). Be- 
cause of his ability to manipulate the English language, "Zeke" was unanimously elected 
Historian of our justly celebrated Class. The only complaint we ever heard him 
make was that there were not enough hours in the day in which he could record the 
deeds of the Class of '18. 

"Zeke's" ability as a student is closely seconded by his ability as a business man. 
His justly famous advertisement, posted in Science Hall, has netted him many a 
shekel. It reads thus, "Friends and Classmates, lend me your pocketbooks." "Zeke" 
is an accredited representative of the Curtis Publishing Co., and has made enough out 
of selling the Saturday Evening Post to pay for his college course and buy a "one- 
lung" Indian motorcycle. 

Just recently "Zeke" bloomed out in the guise of an orator, and we understand 
that he has been giving Daniel Webster and William Jennings Bryan a close race for 
the speaking record of the country. 

You have won the respect and friendship of the Class, "Zeke," by your quiet, unas- 
suming manner and your attention to business, and our best wishes go with you for 
a successful career. 



40 



M. S. C, 1918 



FREDERICK M. HAIG 

Animal Husbandry 

Freshnian Year 

Prince George County Club ; Argicul 
tural Club. 

Sofhomorc Year 
Corporal. 

Junior Year 
Color Sergeant ; Poultry Judging;' Team. 

Senior }'ear 

Major, Battalion ; Stock Judging Team ; 
Chairman Music Committee Rossbourg 
Club. 




'(Jirls, Ciirls, Girls" 



OXb". day in the early fall of 1913 there arrived at College Park a long, slim, rather 
queer looking lad, who gave some piomise of later development into something 
resembling a human being. After some hesitation about taking a chance with such 
an individual, the authorities 'finally permitted him to matriculate at Maryland State. 

"F. X." soon became sincerely attached to several of our Professors, among them 
Dean Taliaferro. It is still evident that he is the favorite of this worthy gentleman, 
and since he worked so hard to attain this honor, no one envies him. 

In his own opinion, at least, "F. X." is quite a ladies' man. To hear him relating 
his experiences at times (and not knowing him), one would think that he was the idol 
of the opposite sex, and that breaking their hearts was quite an ordinary pastime. 
But be not deceived. Gentle Readers! .\ number of us have been associated with 
him daily for four years and we know that in many instances it has been through the 
persuasive influence of his friend, "Scrubby" Jones, that he has been able to have a 
fair one accompany him to a dance. 

Young Maig is also a brilliant performer in judging cattle at the National Dairy 
Show and equally successful in judging chickens at Madison S(|uare Garden. He is a 
good student, a good military man and — il only a new face, what a good-looking man 
he would be! 

However, we are conlident he will make good in his future work, and his many 
friend.s at M. S. C. unite in wishing him a most successful future. 



41 




PAUL VALENTINE HORN 

Mt. Airy, Md. 

Animal Husbandry 

Freshman Year 

Agricultural Club ; Poe Literary So- 
ciety. 

Sofjliouiore Year 

Agricultural Club ; Rossbourg Club ; 
Student Grange; Poe Literary Society. 

Junior Year 

Agricultural Club ; Rossbourg Club ; 
Poe L,iterary Society; Drum Major. 



'PLUTO' 

SN 



"Ala.viiinis in Aliiiiiiiis' 



OUT ol the mountains of Western Maryland strayed this lad in the fall of 1914. 
In search of an education, he wended his way to College Park, and found that 
Maryland State was the place to begin his career, so here we have him. 

Louring "Pluto's" Freshman Year he had the renowned distinction of being one of 
"Boo Hoo's" most studious Freshmen. But a woman entered his quiet and gentle 
life, and diverted him from the paths of scholarly endeavor. For a year there was no 
other; she was the light of his eyes, the hopes of his ambition, his greatest inspira- 
tion and incentive to bigger things. Then came the other man who wrecked his little 
"red wagon" and stole his Juliet away. Since then "Pluto" has forsworn the female 
sex. He declares that no longer they hold the slightest influence over him. 

Therefore, he raised a mustache in memory of his lost hope. But, alas! even 
that was a failure. Now nothing remains but the bad taste, sweet dreams and reflec- 
tions. 

"Pluto" has had his flame. It is now numbered among the past victims of this 
many-named "College Widow." 

W^e have been sorry to lose "Pluto" from our Class, but feel that in answering 
his country's call, by going back to the farm, he will do his bit. He was capable and 
efficient in his work and will always be remembered as a man of culture. 



42 



JOHN PAUL JONES 

Davidsonville, Md. 

Agronomy 

Frcsluiian )'car 

New Mercer Literary Society ; i\gri- 
cultural Club. 

Soplioiiiorc }'ear 

Agricultural Club ; Chaplain Student 
Grange ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ; New- 
Mercer Literary Society; Rossbourg 
Club. 



./( 




)'cai 



Rossbourg Club; Agricultural Club; 
Gate Keeper Pomona Grange; New 
Mercer Literary Society; Vice-President 
Anne Arundel Club. 

Senior Year 

Secretary Rossbourg Club ; First Lieu- 
tenant Co. B ; Vice-President Poe Liter- 
ary Society ; Treasurer Interf raternity 
Association ; Associate Editor The Rev- 
eille ; Student Grange. 

"SCRUBBY" 

N20 

"IVir nicht liebt Wcin, IVcib and Ccsaiir/, dcr hlcibt ciit Narr sciii Lcbcn huiij" 

ONE bright day during the fall of 1914 a handsome, well-built young man appeared 
before us on the campus. It was no other than John I'aul Jones iiimself. Later 
he was called "Scrubby," for reasons that we cannot tell. 

'"Scrubby" started out earnestly, thinking he would linisii the course prescribed 
in two years and go 'back to .A.nnie A. Rundle and show "Steve" how to do real farm- 
ing. 

But alas! His high ambitions were all overcome when he decided to take a course 
in phys'.cs at the Summer School, one of his many notions that cannot be accounted 
for. This is where "Scrubby's" career started with the ladies. During the Summer 
School term he gained much practical experience, not in physics, because that proycd 
to be an absolute failure, but ratlur in his social career with the fair sex. 

After finding the life at M. S. C. pleasing and interesting, "Scrubby" decided to 
spend the four years with us. He could be seen every Sunday night walking with the 
"Girl" to the Bervvyn Church, and once he thought lie owned the i)ike. for he actually 
tried to shove all the trafiic out into the ditch. 

The writer feels the most sincere diffidence in making use of the name of John 
I'aul Jones, yet "Scruliby" is a good fellow and a friend to all. His pleasing smile 
and upright ways will certainly be missed I\v all, and the Class of 'IS wishes him the 
greatest success throughout his future scientific life. 



43 



THE REVEILLE 




ROBERT STEEL KANN 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Agronomy 

Freshman Year 

Captain-Manager Freshman Baseball 
Team ; Tennis Team ; Agricultural Club. 

Sophoiiwrc Year 
Track Team ; Agricultural Clul). 

Junior Year 

Track Team ; Assistant Manager Bas- 
ket-ball Team. 

Senior Year 

Editor-in-Chief The RevEillE; Asso- 
ciate Proctor ; Second Lieutenant and 
Quartermaster; Manager Basket-ball 
Team; "M" Basket-ball Team; Class 
Treasurer. 



'SHORTY' 



«CHORTV" is 
»«^ to matricula 



"Omina z'inrif amor" 



a "by-pri)duci" of the Smoky 'City. Coming from such a distance 
late at .\1. S. C, he must have had some purpose in view; but as far 
as we know the purpose has never l^een discovered. 

Be that as it may, "Shorty" has proven, by his splendid scholastic record, that he 
is here for business. 

During his four years in College, Kann has been one of the most loyal supporters 
of athletics. Every year when the football squad begins practice you could always 
count on "Shorty" being on the field every afternoon, encouraging the team along. 
While helping the team so diligently, it was only natural that "Short}'" should become 
proficient in booting the ''pigskin " In fact it is a matter of record at 'M. S. C, that, 
during the four football seasons of 1914-'15-'16 and '17, "Shorty" was on the field at 
every game played at College Park, entertaining the crowd between halves with his 
wonderful spirals and drop kicks, a la "Jim" Thorpe. 

For the past two years "Shorty" has been a member of the track team, and now 
in his Senior year he is a candidate for the basket-ball team and is also its manager. 

The old adage has it, "You can't keep a good man down." He kept his many talents 
buried until his Senior year, when he blossomed forth in a blaze of glory. 

Well, "Shorty," when you graduate and settle down on your vast estate in West 
Virginia, you can feel assured tliat you have a friend in every member of the Senior 
Class, and we, on our side, hope that the "Fair One," whose picture we have seen 
in your room, and whose letters, so delicately tinted and perfumed, come with every 
mail, will be contented to help you manage your estate. 

N6te: Xot censored by the Editor. 



44 



M. S. C, 1918 



MILTON A. PYLE 

Baltimore, Md. 

Civil Engineering 

Fresh mail Year 
Engineering Society. 

Sof^lwiiiorc ]'car 
Engineering Society ; Corporal. 

Junior ]'car 

Secretary-Treasurer Engineering So- 
ciety; Chairman Membership Commit- 
tee Y. M. C. A. ; Quartermaster Ser- 
geant ; Assistant Local Editor H'cckly; 
Secretary Athletic Association ; Assistant 
Manager Tennis Team. 

Senior Year 

President Engineering Society ; Cap- 
tain Co. B; Chief Proctor; Class Ser- 
geant-at-Arms ; Manager Tennis Team ; 
Photographic Editor The RevEille. 




'DUCKY" 

V (J) V 



"Of all great men you ever kiieiu, 
The greatest are. Me and 'Boo Hoo'." 



GF.XTLE readers, when you look upon the "mug" at the top cf this page, you 
behold our beloved friend '"Ducky" Pyle, King of the Campus. He is the man 
who has the distinction of being the only rival of Hawkshavv. the world renowned 
detective. 

"Ducky" matriculated at M. S. C. in the spring of 1915, and along with his course 
in civil engineering he received special training in "detectivery," under the famous 
tutoring of "Jawn" Sterling and "Hoot" Smith. 

As a result of his training in this special work, he was appointed Chief Proctor. 
"Boo Hoo," realizing the ability of this great man, and the need of such a one on 
the Campus, thought it necessary to place him in this high and exalted position. 

"Ducky" is one of "Doc. Tolly's" pets. He actually had such a drag with "Doc." 
that he was appointed Captain of Company "B," not because he was such a military 
genius, for all he don't know about military would fill another l)lue book. "Ducky" 
says, ".Ml a fellow needs is a good line of 'bull' and a drag." 

However, when we receive our entire course in military tactics under the direction 
of "Doc." and "Ducky," there is no use talking, boys, we will get the "Hun"! 

Whatever phase of life you undertake. "Ducky," whether it be on the heathen 
shores of .Africa, in the trenches of France, or at the vine-clad rocks of Saracella, 
you have the best wishes of the Class of 1918. 



45 




•BERG" 
2*2 



J. HOMER REMSBURG 

Middletown, Md. 

Animal Husbandry 

Frcsluiiaii Year 
Agricultural Club; Student Grange; 
Lacrosse Team ; Winner, Prize Laurel 
Stock Judging Contest ; Frederick Coun- 
ty Club. 

Sopliontorc Year 
Student Grange ; Agricultural Club ; 
"M" Lacrosse; Glee Club. 

Junior Year 
First Sergeant, Band ; Recorder Y. M. 
C. A.; Agricultural Club; Treasurer 
Student Grange; Interfraternity Council ; 
"M" Lacrosse; Vice-President Junior 
Animal Husbandry Club ; President 
Frederick County Club; Assistant Man- 
ager Football Team ; Glee Club. 

Senior Year 
Stock Judging Team ; First Lieutenant 
and Principal Musician, Band ; President 
Frederick County Club ; Vice-President 
Interfraternity Association ; Master Stu- 
dent Grange; Manager Football Team. 



Deed vereeuiiduiu esse ahoIesee>ilem" 



t'OF.RG" matriculated in the Animal Hubbandry course just four years ago. In the 
1^ Sophomore year we began to wake up to the fact that something was wrong. 
"Berg" did not realize that the vicinity had any female population! As far as he 
was concerned, Hyattsville, Berwyn and College Park might as well have been on the 
other side of the world. But there was a reason. Every day "Berg" received letters — 
not one, but two, or three, or a dozen. And at last we discovered the source of all 
these sweet-scented missives. Hood College, Frederick, Md., was "Berg's" private pre- 
serve. For four long years he has corresponded regularly with at least half a dozen 
girlSi and when he does take unto himself a mate his loss will be severely felt at Hood 
College. We must say for "Berg," though, that he has been unselfish in his affections. 
Two weeks has been the long-distance record for a correspondence with any one girl. 
"Berg's" motto is, "Variety is the spice of life." 

"Berg" has taken a prominent part in all social activities, being especially resplen- 
derit in the Student Grange. In his college work he has been so successful in coaxing 
the illusive fat to the top of the Babcock Ijottle that he has been selected to become 
teacher of Agriculture at the Middletown High School, and switched his course in 
the middle of the Senior year to A. E., in order to prepare himself for the work. We 
have a hunch that he will get the medal for the best student in the Agricultural Edu- 
cation Course. 

V/e feel sure that Remsburg's quiet confidence and attention to detail will make 
him successful in teaching, or any other line of work he takes up. 



46 



M. S. C, 1918 



SAMPSON S. TERNENT 

Lonaconing, Md. 

Frcslunan Year 
Chemistry Society. 

Sophomore Year 
Chemistry Society ; Corporal Co. A. 

Junior Year 

Treasurer Chemistry Society ; Quarter- 
master Sergeant Co. A; Rossbourg Club. 




"PUDDIN" 



"I have lifted up iiiaiiv beds lo llic ccHiuij and spoiled iitaiiy dreams" 

Bi'"H()LD this specimen of Mountain Goat species, who hails from the summit of 
the Alleghanies. "Puddin" drifted in with that notorious Freshman Class in 
the fall of '14. I'he greater part of his "rat" year he spent in trying to learn the 
proper way of sleeping in his bed. 

"Puddin" quickly learned the ropes of M. S. C. He had many experiences in the 
neighl)oring towns of Riverdaie and Hyattsville, having left an enviable record as a 
long distance runner from Riverdaie to College. lie has had a wide variety of expe- 
riences in Washington; in fact, most everything from mailing a letter in a waste can 
to engaging in the Girl Scout movement. 

Wlun it comes to military. "Puddin" is right on the job. lie was active in all 
student organizations, and most particularly "The Cami)us Club." of which he was 
at one time President. He was also a star performer in the "Sni])e Club." It was 
a hard lot, indeed, for the "rat" that incurred the enmity of this Club. 

"Puddin" shows unusual talent in tbe line of music. It was probably this that 
caused him to make such a hit with the fair sex. Many a time we saw him on Cali- 
fornia avenue. 

W'c are certain that "I'uddin's" sunny disposition and loyalty to friends will do 
much towards making him many lifelong friends, it will be many years before his 
place, in the student body, can be filled. Here are the best wishes of the Class of '18 
for his success in life. 



47 



THE REVEILLE" 




J^ 



"EDDIE" 
KA 



EDWARD L. WILDE 

Washington, D. C. 

Horticulture 

Fresh man Year 
Agricultural Club. 

Sof'honiurc }'ear 
Agricultural Club ; Student Grange : 



Corporal Co. B. 

Junior ]'ear 

Agricultural Club ; Sergeant Co. B. ; 
Student Grange ; Athletic Editor Weekly ; 
Rossbourg Club. 

Senior )'ear 

First Lieutenant Co. B; Student 
(jrange ; Chairman Refreshment Com- 
mittee Rossbourg Club. 



"Oh you dear dcliglitfid ivouicn" 



EDDIE" entered M. S. C. in the fail of 1914 and has since been a model student. 
Being the only student in the Senior Class taking Landscape (hardening, he has 
cultivated quite a drag with Prof. Anspon ; in fact, such a drag that he never goes 
to classes, but spends most of his time running between Washington and College Park. 
"Eddie" has been known to make the trip at least four times in one day. "Eddie" 
says the best way to tell a dogwood tree is by its bark. 

He has a fatal afifinity for College widows and shines in College, Washington and 
Sparrows Point Society. Most of us know about his flirtations in College and Wash- 
ington, but this is strictly on the q. t. — only his most intimates know this — "Eddie" was 
fatally stricken somewhere in the vicinity of the heart this past summer at Sparrows 
Point. Talk about your balcony scenes, the beautiful lady let down her golden tresses 
and "Eddie" kissed them. This little episode happened every morning. 

However, as this book goes to press we are proud to say that "Eddie" is leaving us, 
having answered the call of Uncle Sam. He has joined the Aviation Corps and is 
waiting to be assigned to a ground school to take up his studies as an aviator. He 
says that in a few months he hopes to be flying over the German lines, dropping bombs 
on the Kaiser. 

Without joking, though. "Eddie" is a fine fellow and through his pleasant geniality 
and courtesy has acquired a large circle of friends. 



48 



nut. 'i: .' .^-^.^suLfiuaaa^BaiHHHBBHmiHi 

M. S. C, 1918 



FRANKLIN D. DAY 

Boyds, Md. 

Agricultural Education 

Freshman Year 

Agricultural Glut); Poe Literary So- 
ciety ; Secretary Class. 

Soflioniore )'ear 

Agricultural Club; Poe Literary So- 
ciety; Secretary Class; Montgomery 
County Club; Weekly Staff; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet.. 

Senior Year 

Secretary Agricultural Club ; Sergeant- 
at-Arms Poe Literary Society; President 
Montgomery Countv Club ; Secretary 
Class; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 




"FRAMK" 
KA 



"facta nun verba" 



FRANK" DAY, a first-class dispenser of the stuff that makes the grass grow greener, 
descended on this old Campus four years ago and endeavored to take the bull 
by the horns, and he never let go until Uncle Sam took him by the nape of his 
neck and shook him off. When it came to handing his line, "Frank" was always fore- 
most. He manufactured some of the best jokes ever heard in these parts. Two or 
three of his classmates were delighted when he let up on them a few months ago. 

With the ladies he was some killer. He "shined" brightest at Summer School. 
He could take some of the girls and make them believe almost anything, but on the 
level the girls all liked him -md we think some of them did a little more in this line. 
But whatever confidence they placed in him you can rest assured that it was never 
betrayed. 

Early in his Senior year "Frank" enlisted in the Army as a ImcIcI Clerk and is now in 
France close to the firing line. Where there is a scrap "Frank" can always be counted 
on to be jjresent. When it came to studies "Frank" was there, too. He had the full con- 
fidence of all who knew him. It was a sad day for his associates wlicn P'rank left 
B Section for "Over There." 



49 



THE REVEILLE" 




"MAJOR" 



LIEUT. GEARY F. EPPLEY 

U. S. A., Washington, D. C. 

Animal Husbandry 

Frcsliiiuui }'car 
Agricultural Clul) ; Track Team. 

Sophomore Year 

Agricultural Club ; Track Team ; As- 
sistant Business Manager ll'cckly; Cor- 
poral ; Student Grange. 

Junior Year 

Treasurer Agricultural Club ; Business 
Manager Weekly, Track Team; "M" 
Track Team, '16-'17. 



"A gciitlciiiaii and friend to all" 



** Cay, 'Ducky,' announce in the mess hall at supper time, that if anybody wants worl 
•"^ at the Station tomorrow, report at my office at 8 A. AI." The long chap that ha 



just made this recjuest is "'^lajor" Hpplej'. "Major" has long held sway at the 
Experiment Station and many a poor, home-sick "rat," under "Major's" watchful eye, 
spent many wearisome hours counting wheat seeds, trying to forget Mother, Sallie and 
old Jennie, the cow. 

"Major" dropped into our midst away back in '14. Since then, well, we have heard 
stories of Port Chester and its women. From the weird and fantastical tales, no man is 
safe in that town. How "Major" would rave and crave for the bright lights, and gay 
life of old Chester. Another such place was never known, but only for a "little one" in 
town, "Major" would indeed be very hard to restrain from going back to the old "Berg." 

"Major" left us early in the year to attend an officer's training camp, and today he 
is sporting his "bars." 

We all wish him the best of success, and sincerely hope before long we may call 
him Major. , , 



50 



LIEUT. FRED. B. RAKEMAN 

U. S. A., Washington, D. C. 

Civil Engineering 

Freshman Year 
Engineering Society ; Track Team. 



Sotilioinorc Year 

Engineering Societ)' ; Treasurer Class ; 
Track Team ; Rossbourg Club ; Corporal 
Co. B. 

Junior Year 

Engineering Society; Junior Prom 
Committee; Treasurer Class; Sergeant 
Major; Rossbourg Club. 




" 'Doc Tolly' goes 7vild over iiic" 



PICTURE in your mind F street at live o'clock. "Oh, who is that handsome officer 
in that Buick 'Light Six'?" "Why that is Lieutenant Rakeman. 1 used to go to 
school with him." 

"Ditz" entered M. S. 'C. in the fall of 1914 and immediately proceeded to develop a 
drag with "Doc" Tolly and Chief Proctor "Charlie" Cockey, both of whom stood him 
in good stead. But, oh my, for his own good they began to lay it on thick. "Ditz" was 
never free from the time he came here until he left. He managed, however, at the 
beginning of each year to clear his skirts enough to be a member of his Class. 

When it came to sporting classy "Janes," "Ditz" was there, too. In fact, he had an 
original drag with the 'first woman ever created. 

On the level, though, "Ditz" was a good old scout, and every fellow who knew him 
liked him and would have done a good bit for him. He showed his metal when he 
came back this spring with the little gold bar on his shoulder which he won by hard 
work and perseverance at Fort Leavenworth. Here's to wishing him the luck that will 
come to one of Uncle Sam's boys — and that is "hanging the Kaiser." 



51 



OTTO LONDON 

New York City 

Animal Husbandry 




Sol^lioniorc Year 
Class Secretary; Agricultural Club. 

Junior Year 
Secretary Animal Husbandry Club. 



"HARP" 



"I'm in love zvith a hcaHtifid )iiirsc" 



DID you ever in your life see a living bein.n that looks anything like the above? 
This is none other than "Harp," the only man that can get through College with- 
out going to classes. 

"Harp" matriculated at Maryland "Aggie" in the fall of '1,3, but he forgot to return 
the following year until the end of the hrst term. With his drag he got through the 
year O. K. 

When 1916 rolled around "Harp" was back again with us, and became a good 
student. Under the guidance of "Shorty" Kann, "Harp" 'became an authority on all 
kinds of animals. In fact, he knew more about cows than "old man" cow himself. 

Had there been a "Lover's Club" when "Harp" was at College he sure would have 
been a charter member. His specialties were married women and nurses. 

As a military genius, "Harp," with that uniform of his, held down the pivot job 
in that famous international squad composed of Axt, Berlin, Kann and London. 

"Harp" was well liked among the fellows of his Class and the rest of the student 
body, and was missed when he did not return this fall. "Harp" is now in the Army and 
is helping Uncle Sam tread the "Damn Hun under foot." All the Class wishes him the 
greatest of success and hopes that he may come back a hero. 



52 



M. S. C, 1918 



WALTER B. POSEY 

Cross Roads, Md. 

Horticulture 

Frcslwiian Year 

Agricultural Club; Charles County 
Club; Sergeant-at-Arms Class; "M" 
Track Team ; Poe Literary Society. 

Soflioinorc Year 

Agricultural Club ; Class Sargeant-at- 
Arms; "M" Football Team; "M" Track 
Team ; Poe Literary Societv. 

Junior Year 

Charles County Club ; Class Sergeant- 
at-Arms ; Agricultural Club ; Sergeant- 
at-Arms ; Poe Literary Society; "M" 
Football Team; Captain-Elect Football 
Team. 




"BIG BOY" 

n:so 



"Aiujiiiiicutiiiii ad houiuicm 



THIS big boy entered College as a green country lad, hailing from some isolated 
place known as Cross Roads, Md. Having been brought up as a son of the soil 
and being extremely interested in growing tomatoes, he deemed it wise to pursue 
the course of Horticulture. Consequently he was one that did justice to the course and 
was one of the few who found that, if the student was willing, it would re(|uire as much 
time and energy as any engineering course. 

Shortly after "Big Hoy's" arrival, he was taught the great game of football. That 
he was not slow to "catch on" is readily shown by the fact that he has very creditably 
played Varsity tackle for throe years, and was elected captain, a greater honor no one 
can have. 

"Rig Boy" was our "best bet" when it came to initting the shot. If he puts the 
same "pep" in using the hand grenades that he showed with the shot, look out, Huns! 

While singing our hero's praise, we must not fail to dwell upon his enterprising 
spirit and marked ingenuity. If he believed himself right, he was unswerving in his 
belief, held to it, and could be turned by no man. Well do we remember his appealing 
speech to the student body, asking thcni to support the waiters when tlu-y asked for 
a live-cent increase per hour. They got it! 

During the summer prior to his Senior year, Posey was drafted into the Army. It 
was extremely difficult to give up the thought of returning that fall to his studies and 
classmates, yet he realized that it was the call of his country and he responded cheer- 
fully. It is needless to predict that Pose}' will make good. A man who can succeed 
and form friendships wherever he may go, is bound to do credit to himself lighting for 
Uncle Sam. Let us add in closing that of all the brave heroes that are sent to the 
hlrmdv lields of Krance, .America will ha\e no l)raver or nobler resjiresentative than 
Walter 15. Posey. 

53 



Senior Class Ode 



(TunK; 



'here Do ll'c Co from Here.'") 



Our College dear shall e'er he proud 

Of the Class of oue aud eight. 
We'll rap all others in a shroud, 

And here pronounce their fate. 
\\'e"ll laud the old School to the last ; 

We love her \ cry name, 
And when our mcm'ry here has passed, 

You'll hear us all acclaim : 

Chorls 
Let us go back to Maryland State, 

The College we love so well. 
Glory there has been our fate. 

And honor never fell ; 
And if our name you can't surmise. 

And your mem'ry fails you too, 
We'll nail our banner to the skies. 

The dear old huff and blue. 



Victory has e'er been ours ; 

Rejoicing fills thy halls. 
In all our lives, the happiest hours 

Were spent within thy walls. 
And when the years have come and gone. 

And we are old and gray, 
All our fights will then lie won. 

And vou will hear us sav : Ch. 




54 




To Our Ex-Members 

0?<] 
Many are called, but few are chosen. Thus it is 
with a college course ; of those who enter in the Fresh- 
man Class few remain to receive their degrees. In our 
case many have left through no fault of their own; 
personal affairs, and i)atriotic duties calling many 
away before completing their course. Good fellows 
all, we wish they might still be with us; but as thev 
are not, we dedicate this page to them, and hope that 
the\' will be successful in everything they undertake. 




*i\BRAHAM, G. C. 

*Bacon, C. H. 

Barrp;tt, W. D. 

Barton, P. 
*B(K)Nr;, A. W. 

Brandks, a. R. 

*BURGKSS, C. 

CniLDS, L. M. 
Conrad, R. 
Cook, W. 

*C()I'!'AC.I':, H. vS. 

*Davis()N, B. 
*Dav, F. D. 
Dir.TRicii, Jr., J. F. 

D()N()\AN, T. J. 

Klliott, C. S. 

Enclk, M. D. 
*hj'i'i.i;N . G. F. 

Franck, R. 
*furiimann, c. j. 

Frkundi.icii, II. 

Gatks, M. V>. 



0Y<J 

EX-MEMBERS 1918 

*GlLMOUR, L. J. 

*Grigg, W. H. 

Grubb, E. W. 
IHart, m W. C. 

Hancock, M. h. 

Harris, G. S. 

Horn, P. V. 

James, C. G. 

Johnston, L. E. 

Jeunkmann, J. G. 

KnowlKs, W. L. 

kuhi^man, w. d. 

LEiThEisEr, W. D. 

LiEpman, L. 

*LONDON, O. 
MCCOMAS, J. p. 

*McKiNi,Ev, E. B. 

McPllKRSoN, R. D. 

AIann, J. W. 
AIantz, F. McL. 
Merriee, G. M. 
.Mn.i.i;K, W. E. 



*M0NTELE, H. G. 

Montgomery, T. 

Newton, G. A, 

NiCHLOS, W. E. 

PosEv, K. C. 
*PosEv, W. B. 

PVEE, C. T. 

Olunn, D. L. 
*RakEman, F. P). 

Reid, E. N. 
*Ricii, M. N. 

Rogers, W. K. 
*Sando, W. J. 
*Simpson, Iv (). 
*Stuntz, R. G. 

Tern E NT, S. S. 

*ToNGUE, B. S. 

*Tii()rne, M. a. 

tWElGAND, P. E. 

Wieeiams, W. P. 
*Waees, H. R. 



* Uiiitftl Statfs Armv. t Deceaseil 



55 



Senior Class History? 



T 



oV<] 

HE Ivfe so short, the craft so long to lerne." This we have felt for 
four long" years, as we struggled slowly along the road to our grad- 
I nation. But looking back on our college life from our lofty posts as 
^^^ Seniors we see our four years just as a brief period. Yet how long- 
it seems since we sang "1"here's a school in the heart of 'Maryland.'* 
How many faces have disappeared from our midst, how many changes have 
taken place around us ! 

The war — of course the war cannot l)e kept out oi anything written in 
1918 — has wrought ha\oc with our class. Big Posey, sole survivor of the 
Prep Class of far-off 1912, has gone — sergeant in the artillery. Of the sub- 
fresh class but three remain. Eppley, Rakemann, Fuhrmann, McKinley, 
Boone and Thorne are officers in various arm> of the service. Stuntz is ser- 
geant, taking care of his old loves, the horses. London, Walls, Gilmour and 
Coppage are doing their part as enlisted men. Grigg, Davison and Bacon 
are in the Medical Corps, while Day and Sando are field clerks, and now in 
France. One ex-member of the class, "Dutch" Wiegand. has already given 
up his life for his country. Weig-and was one of those on the ill-fated trans- 
port Tuscania, and his l)ody now lies buried on the green Irish coast. 

Entering college four years ago from all parts of Maryland, and from 
other states, we have passed through a gradual transformation, until now we 
stand ready to go out into the world's work. !Many memories we have of 
our various years here, but only a few will we mention. 

Our Freshman year has for us but two outstanding features — our vic- 
torious cane rush, the first ever held at '^Maryland State, and our decisive 
defeat of the Sophs in the tug-of-war over the muddy waters of Paint Branch. 

In our Sophomore year we established a precedent that meant the final 
freeing of the School from the effects of the old military regime. Instead of 
treating the Rats as fair prey in all seasons, we established rules of decorum 
for them, and then punished them only when they failed to heed these rules. 
The substitution of the "rat-cap" system for the old "fanning-bee" system, 
coupled with the inter-class contests, has done miracles in the way of effect- 
ing friendly feelings between the classes, and has put the college life of the 
School on a much higher plane. 

In the fall of the Sophomore year we were saddened bv a tragic occur- 
rence. DeWitt C. Hart, then a member of the class, was killed by a train 
at Riverdale. Hart had been a good fellow, doing his part in college and in 



56 



Senior Class History — Cont. 

athletics. Resolutions of regret were passed l)y the class, and we decided that 
his name should stay on the class roll until we graduated. 

At the cane-rush with the Rats we were forced to yield to superior num- 
bers ; later we downed the Rats, pulling the Rat team clear through Paint 
Branch. 

As Juniors our energies concentrated on the Prom, and as a result a 
dance was given that set a record for achievement in that line. 

As Seniors military work has occupied much of our time and attention. 
The Reserve Officers' Corps has at last been organized, and under the coinr 
petent instructions of Captain Wilkes and other Signal Corps officers rapid 
progress has been made. Instruction in modern bayonet fig'hting has been 
given in extra drills, which have been well attended by Seniors, while it is 
expected that those in the advanced class will be ordered to camp for further 
training this summer. 

The life of a colloge is made up of intellectual, social and athletic phases. 
In each our class has done its share in the last four 3^ears. In the intellectual 
line we need only refer to Engle's achievement in the Junior year, when he 
won the Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest for Maryland State — State's first 
win for several years. 

Another achievement of which we are proud was the work uf our stock- 
judging team at the National Dairy Show. Against teams representing all 
tlie agricultural colleges of the country our team, composed of Haig, Rems- 
burg. Hppley and Carroll, won fourth place, the highest standing of any 
Eastern college. This is the highest standing that students from the College 
have ever attained. 

In the social world our class has also been prominent. With such valiant 
leaders as "Reggie" Arthur and "Peck" Clark to lead us, we have nobly 
attacked Cupid's trenches. While none have yet yielded up their freedom 
for matrimonial joys, there are rumors that such will not long l)e the case. 

In the world of sport men of our class have not lieen missing, in foot- 
ball Posey, Rich. .Arthur, P)Oone and Kppley have done faithful and consistent 
work. Posey, who never saw a footl)all l)efore he entered the Prep class, 
worked for five years, and earned a title as the best guard in Mar}land. 
Elected Captain for this year, Cncle Sam demanded his services, and we had 
to do without his loyal strength. 

Arthur has been our sole representative in basel)all. and deserves much 
credit for his continuous service. In track Ejipley, Rakemann. Kann and 
Posey have done well. Carroll. Remsburg, lk)one, Elliott and Hrimer in 



57 



Senior Class History — Cont. 

lacrosse, and Kann, Weigand and Mantz in tennis, complete our list of sport 
heroes. In addition, a basket-ball team was organized the Senior year, and 
in spite of discouraging results, because o^f lack of practice. Shorty Kann 
acted as captain and manager the whole season. 

As the end of the Senior year approaches, and we begin to realize how 
soon we will leave these scenes wherein we have worked and played for four 
years, we begin to look around for what we shall do when we leave school. 
Following are some of our decisions : 
"Reggie" Arthur: Become an ensign in the Xa\-y. They have so many 

handsome uniforms. 
"Scrubby" Jones: Remain Dr. Appleman's right-hand man, and try to dis- 
cover why the water in a potato freezes when the temperature gets down 

below 32°. 
"Willy" Wilde: Become a wild and woolly airman. Why the D 1 are 

they waiting so long to order me to camp? 
"Berg" Remsburg: Alarry and settle down not too far from Hood College, 

and teach agriculture. 

Of our many activities in the Senior year other parts of this book bear 
evidence. Suffice it to say that while we realize that we came to college 
to "get an education." we also realize that social life is as necessary as intel- 
lectual life, and from the "Motorman's Ball" to the Junior Prom, we have ever 
been faithful in our attendance. 

Our class is the connecting Hnk between the old M. A. C. and the new 
M. S. C. that is yet to be. We have felt the spirit of the old "Aggie" school, 
and we have helped to start the new "State" on her way. Our college career 
has been one of change — change in the old school, change in the world. W^e 
leave college at the beginning of a new era, and stand ready to help 'M. S. C. 
take her proper place in the new order of things. 

Four years we have spent in college while the world was consumed with 
war. All unconsciously, but none the less definitely, have we been prepar- 
ing ourselves for the great struggle. Now that our country has called, many 
have responded, wliile we that yet remain are doing all in our power to fit 
us more thoroughly for our work ahead. As soldiers in the trenches or as 
soldiers in the furrows — it matters not what duty we are called upon to 
perform, Maryland State will find every member of the Class of 1918 ready 
and eag'er for his task. 



58 




i 




i 



......:/* 





J. LKITKR AlTCIlKSON 




RlDCLKY W. A XT 


Burtonville 




Baltimore 


2<i>:s 


Alias 


2 $ 2 


Hay^Foot 


Where From 


Dutch 


Outside of Laurel 


The City that God forgot 




Ancestry 




Giraffe 


Favorite Expression 


Patrick Henry 


"You oughtn't have done 


"Hello, Chicken!" 


that" 


Famed For 




Heart I'reaking 


Future Occupation 


Love Making with the 
Rats 


Motornian 




Blowing seeds 



60 




Kknn'I'Tii W. Bai!C(K'k 


HOMKR S. BKrijn 


I lagerstown 




Baltimore 


N20 


Alias 




Cilia II 


Where From 


Buck 


The Nawth 


Ancestry 


Highlandtown 


Venus 




French ; Irish ; Dutc 
English ; Negroid 




Favorite Expression 


'"Got a Cisfarette" 




"How about some ad 



Famed For 
Falling in Love Reading a Disconnected 

Anmietcr 
Future Occupation 

De winging insects to i)i\- J business Aianager of a 5 

vent Migration and 10 cent store 



61 




.jM^" 




^2 






F. Bu:tscii 




M 


r/roN C. Brown 




Kiverdale 




<«. 


i[)arro\vs Point 






Alias 




2 <j) N 


1 ' 


Bletsch 






Jinks 


lii 




Where From 








Africa 


Ancestry 




The Point 


T' 


Monkey 


Favorite Expression 


I 


Owls 




Can't be printed 


Famed For 


Pyle 


. will I burn bin 


"r 


Noise 


Future Occupation 




Kicking' 


"j" 


Quaker 




( 


retting Married 




;..;-;..;..;„;_;:.;-;^c;^;c;^|^:.. 









62 




C. C. CiiKN 
SlianHiai, China 



Yap 

Tokio, Japan 

Yellow Peril 

'"Harrow" 

Loxin"- the ( lirls 



GivoKC.K W. ClKnuaniKL 

Kennedyville 

K A 



Alias 

Where From 

Ancestry 

Favorite Expression 

Famed For 



Clcn 

yState Normal School 

vStale Normal School 

v'^tale Normal vSchdol' 

vSlate Normal School 



Future Occupation 

Teachin.sj; Aj^riculiure in Slate Normal School 

Japan 



63 




Howard O. Coster 




Ralph W. GlKasdn 


Coster 




Washington, D. C. 


KA 


Alias 


N20 


Fuzzy 


Where From 


Ralph 


Loveland 


Ancestry 


Home 


Grizzlies 


Favorite Expression 


Ohscure 


"Oh! Miss Anna" 


Famed For 


"Oh, my, yas" 


Breaking Wagons 


Future Occupation 


Girls 


elping Kat take care 


of 


Guessing 


his little Kittens 







64 




Edward W. Hand 




Walter R. Hardestv 


Berwyn 


Alias 




Seabrook 
K A 


Kddine 


Where From 




vSIini 


Hard to tell 


Ancestry 




Nowhere 


Bodily 






r>ean Tole 




Favorite Expression 




"( )h ! Cec !" 


Famed For 




•Sa) " 


(^■cttiiin;' a Drajj with 




Sleej 


)in<,r ill Doc. "ToIIn's' 


"Mike" 






Class 




Future Occupation 




May be a v'^tudent 






Nothinj^ 



65 




W. Paul Hicks 
Govans 


Alias 




R 


ANSON R. LlvWIS -;- 

Frederick -\ 


Pud. 








Whitey 


Bowery 


Where From 






Hood College J 


Wop 


Ancestry 






White Ape 


"Say, Jim " 


Favorite Expression 

"N 


3\V 


, at Hood College—" 


Cutting classes 


Famed For 


Atten 


1 
tion to Hood College 


Not a (1 thing 


Future Occupation 




Hood College i 






' ■ 1' 




,/., -i-,^ ,^ ,,,.,, ,^,_^,_._, 



66 




Erston v. INIlLI.KR 




Harry IMcDonald 


Hagerstown 




Barton 


N20 


Alias 


N'^O 


Shorty 


Where From 


Mac 


Up in the Hills 


Ancestry 


P)ay V'iew 


Chicken 


Favorite Expression 


Mountain (loats 


'I have i^irls everywhere'' 


Call nie for breakfast" 




Famed For 




Playing- looker 


Future Occupation 


"Ikilldog" Doc. for the 

R.^O. T. c. : 


T. parlor nf a Dutch P)a 


nd 


Ask Miss Conner 



67 




W.Frivd. Mornhinweo, 


Jr. 


George: W. Norris 


Port Chester, N. Y. 




Baltimore, J\Id. 


2<I>2 




KA 

Alias 


Buddie 




Pop 
Where From 


Port Chopster 




Baltimore, the driest town 
in Maryland 
Ancestry 


Wampus 




John Ikill (himself) 




Favorite Expression 


"Hey, you'd d Ra 


t" 


"(jet in your hole, Rat" 
Famed For 


His Drag with "Boo-H 


oo 


A i)ull with all the Profs. 




Future Occupation 


General Manager of Chi 


la's 


Chief Proctor and Major 


Electric Railway 




of the Battalion 



68 




K. Carlisle Posky 






Vli 


;xANL)KR N. Pratt 


La Plata 






H 


ackensack, N. J. 


KA 




Alias 






Pose 




Where From 




Hosa's D y 


God Knows 




Ancestry 




Purgatory 


X. Y. Z. 








Jonah 




Favorite Expression 






"Hot vStuff" 






l'",\ en ihc Waiters can't 










gel it" 






Famed For 






"S\va|)])ing v^uiulay School 






Pugilist 


Pins 












Future Occupation 






Still "Swapping'" the i' 


ins 






Mead Waiter 



69 




Charles E. Paine 
Washington, D. C. 

Charlie 

Squee Dunk 

God only knows 

"Leave it to me 

Kicking 

Bar Tender 



Jamks W. Stevens 
Baltimore 



Alias 

Where From 

Ancestry 

Favorite Expression 

Famed For 
Future Occupation 



Jim 
Bed 
Pig 

"Present" 

Horse Laughing 

Sleeping 



70 




Eaklk M. Sawvkk 




R. Li;k Ski.man 


: Manila. I1iili])])ine 


Islan 


Is 

Alias 


Hyattsville 


Eaiie 




Where From 


Arelee - 


'. Bombay 




Ancestry 


Jail 


Moros 




Favorite Expression 


wShetland Ponies ; 


"Now, Professor St( 


)d(lar 


a" 

Famed For 


(Censored) 


'Ponsilitis 




Future Occupation 


Passinf:^ Ivxams 


Trainiii"' Lima I 


')cans 




Prcachins: 



71 




AI. 13. SKwiaL 


Jamks H. Stark 


Hyattsville 


Westover 


Alias 




Tul)by 


Jimmy 


Where From 




Land of the Mid-night Oil 


H 


Ancestry 

Hippopotamus 


Satan 


Favorite Expression 

"I wonder what kind of a 


■"Daiim "Mike" 


mineral this is" 




Famed For 




Swinging the shovel ^'C 


tting Kicked by a Horse 


Future Occupation 
Brimcr's Job Making three-inch short 


-':i'C;'£.'^ii'_'. 


circuits 



72 




Louis L. SiKckrt 
Galloways, Md. 



'• T„„" 



•Joe 

Vladivostok 

Animals 

"Got a cigarette?" 

Losing frat Pin 



Alias 

Where From 

Ancestry 



Jamks ]\L Richmond 
Baltimoi-L', Md. 

"Ducky" 
Ponovosky 



Pseudomonas Radicicola 
Favorite Expression 



Famed For 



'And then I ! !" 



Telling hum jokes 



Future Occupation 

Rebuilding France "Rush League" Ballplayer 



7H 




Be;nton G. Hipple 






Thomas V. Downin 


Marietta, Pa. 


Alias 




Williamsport, Aid. 


"Hip" 


Where From 




"Tom" 


Dutch Country 


Ancestry 




Cardiff 


Pennsylvania "Dutch' 


' 




Quaker 




Favorite Expression 




"Holy Swipes" 


Famed For 


"Y 


M. C. A. meets tonig 


"Sister" Granger 






Shooting craps 




Future Occupation 




Raising Children 






School teacher 



74 



ni\e Junior Class History) 




oY<J 

^HE class that had had the largest enrollment in the history of the 
nr I College as Freshman, and that had been the most enterprising as 
^1 Sophomores, now returned as hopeful Juniors in the Fall of 1917. 
Out of the fifty-seven nhat went out of here as Sophomores last 
Spring, only thirty-six returned as Juniors, and by Christmas this 
number had dwindled down to twenty-three. Probably our heaviest and 
most deeply mourned loss was that of our President, L. L. Siegert. He, like 
a number of our classmates, has answered his country's call. In order to 
show our love and devotion for him, we have retained his name as President, 
and his name goes down in this publication as such. 

Though handicapped by the present conditions, the Class of '19 has lived 
up to its name, as far as activities are concerned. We need only to mention 
that such football stars as Coster. Stevens and Morhinweg were members 
of the Junior Class. Axt and IMcDonald also contril)uted materially to the 
success of the team. We were represented on the basket-ball team by Berlin, 
Clendaniel and Paine. In lacrosse we have the never-tiring "Jimmie" 
Stevens and the ever-energetic "Dutch" Axt. Summing it all up, we did 
our part. 

In the Military Department it was through our corporals that the new 
men were so thoroughly disciplined, and it was through our sergeants that 
the whole P)attalion was whii)ped into such hue condition. 

During the course of the year we decided to inaugurate a classification 
contest, just as an all-star baseball team or an all-star football is picked, so 
was this all-star cast picked. The following are the titles for which the mem- 
bers contested : The Handsomest, the Sleepiest, the Laziest and the Craziest 
man, the best Bluffer and the Best Lover. Xaturally. the first place for the 
Handsomest man fell between Babcock and Pratt. Pratt won out. however, 
because a certain speaker told us that he remembered when Pratt was a pretty 
baby. 

Posey missed most of the first classes of the day. on account of "over- 
sleeping himself." "Jimmie" Stevens managed to report to this class, to sit 
on the front row, and to fall asleep under the professor's nose. The former 
case is only natural. The latter, however, requires certain skill, and 
"Jimmie" was awarded the prize. 

The honor of being the Laziest man w^as tendered to Sewell. He was 
going to write an article for this history, telling what a misfortune it is to be 
lazy, but he neither could find a "rat" to write it for him nor could he borrow 
a fountain-pen that was already filled. 



75 



^TKe Junior Class History — Cont. 

The Craziest man is unquestionably "Dutch" Axt. The students think 
so. the faculty think so, and all the girls know it. The latter alone would 
be enough to decide it. 

There were many contestants for the office of the Best Blufifer. "Pop" 
Xorris placed in the semi-finals, and won out in the finals. Without doubt 
he was a natural recipient for this title, since he has had so much practical 
experience in his line on the arena of Mexico. 

The most difficult of all the selects was the Best Lover. Hardesty showed 
up well for a while, but was finally disqualified on account of a misfortune. 
He had been spending three and four nights per week out among "them." 
But one night he caught his coat-tail on the Campus and hung there, cam- 
pused, for two weeks. "Fuzzy" Coster was the next in line. Having at- 
tained such unlimited success in this art since his arrival at college, and 
having been made a member of the Exclusive Lovers' Club, the title natural- 
ally fell to him. 

In summing up, let us review the wonderful qualities of the Junior Class. 
The word Liebig. which is based upon the face of our College seal, contains 
letters which are keynotes to the merits of our class: 

LEADERSHIP 

INDUSTRY 

ENTERPRISE 

BRAINS 

INITIATIVE 

GOODFELLOWSHIP 

The ability of the Junior Class to lead is evidenced by the mere fact that 
the executive positions of the \l. S. C. Weekly, the Student Grange, the 
Y. AL C. A. and other organiziations are held by the members of this class. 
Without a doubt it requires an exceptionally industrious class to undertake 
the above-mentioned responsibilities. That we are enterprising is apparent 
from the various radical changes, tending toward student government, that 
we have brought about. There can be no better proof of the brains in this 
class than that of our excellent scholastic record. We have been enterpris- 
ing enough to see the need of various reforms in this institution that would 
better the welfare of the students, and we have had the initiative to inau- 
gurate them. In this great class of '19 goodfellowship reigns supreme. We 
live together as brothers. When one sufifers, we all sufifer : when one re- 
joices we all rejoice. 'Tis thus that we have lived together, peacefully and 
tranc[uilly. as one large family, and hence look forward to a pleasant and most 
profitable future. 

76 



nixe Junior Prom. 




oV<] 

HE Willard Ball Room, Jardin Music, pretty girls and College men 
made up the Junior Prom. There have been some Proms before, 
and there are going to be some Proms to come, but when — The Prom 
is mentioned, everyone who was present will remember the Prom of 
the Class of '19. 

It is not necessary to go into raptures over the floor or over the decora- 
tions. The Willard Ball Room would have been ruined had we tried our 
hand at decorating. The pink-shaded lights and French gray walls pre- 
sented a perfectly satisfactory background for showing off the beautiful 
gowns of the fair sex. Several of our soldier boys were there, and they pre- 
sented a delightful contrast, with the somber black full dress of the Juniors 
and Seniors. The management of the Willard also arranged a delightful 
parlor on one side of the ballroom. The refreshments were served here. 
They consisted of delightful ices in the shapes of hearts and flowers. 

Our debutantes were there in alf their glory— Pratt, Sewell and Bletsch. 
There was but one drawback to the whole performance — the night was not 
long enough. Sunday came all too soon in this instance, and the final strains 
of "Home, Sweet Home" had to be played before the striking of the magic 
hour. Cinderella's Ball was nothing compared to this Prom, and there are 
many frat pins in places where they were not before. A fellow that can go 
to a Prom and come away with a whole heart is a strange creature, and 
belongs to another sex w^holly different from the masculine. 

The programs were in the form of neat little card cases, done in white 
kid. with the maroon pencil cord. They were neat and durable. They were 
worth having, and their quality will permit their being used for a long time, 
and serve as a memento of this illustrious occasion. 

fust a word in closing, "Credit where credit is due." The committee in 
charge of the arrangements were "Buddie" Mornhinweg. "Dutch" x\xt, 
"Buck" Berlin. Ralph Gleason and "Pop" Norris. It was due to their 
untiring efforts that the Prom was a success. 



77 




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78 




THOSE ROUGH NECK SENIORS 



^Tne Rooki 






Only a Rookie I am, 
Enlisted under the banner 
Of my own Uncle Sam, 
Do my duty in the best manner. 

Beneath the palms of Squedunk, 
1 smoked my pipe of Podunk. 
I dreamed dreams of you. 
Dreams that were so true. 

Dearie, if you ever knew, 

How hard it was to say "good-bj'e." 

I kissed you, darling, true. 

And marched off in my Navy blue. 

When the war is o\er. 
And I sail from Dover, 
Don't forget the time. 
You promised to be mine. 

G. W. X. 




80 





is/*v*Vt^*\. 



St> 



SOPHOMORE 



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Class of 1920 

0?0 

■ OFFICERS 

E. S. AI()KiiiNWi'<;('. President 

W. F. Stirling Vice-President 

EuzABiiTH G. Hook Secretary 

J. R. Drawhaugh Treasurer 

G. B. HocKMAN Historian 

M. T. RiGGS Sergeant-at-Arms 

Colors : Motto : 

Purple and Gold ' Volens et Potens 

Ady, E. B. HoDGiNS, G. B. 

Atkinson, W. F. Hook, E. G. (Miss) 

Austin, J. A. Jones, A. S. 

Barton, J. H. Ke;e;f'auvkr, J. E. 

Baurman, W. M. Knode;, J. S. 

BissRLL. T. L. Knode, R. T. 

Carroll, H. M. Lambdin, F. F. 

Dawson, E. E. Langrall, J. H. 

DiGGs, A. C. Lawson, E. W. 

DiNGMAN, J, E. McCall. H. F. 

Drawbaugh, J. R. Morgan, J. A. 

EtiIvNNK, a. D. MoRNHINWniG, E. S. 

EzKKlLL. W. N. RiGGS, M. T. 

Flictchlr, a. E. Rurpi^RT, E. C. E. 

Ford, S. W. Sterling, W. F. 

Gray, J. A. Sturgis, H. L. 

Hamill. F. J. Sullivan. J. H. 

HocKMAv, G. B. Taylor, E. G. 



83 



SopKomore Class History 



t>V<J 

'^'^ERE we are again, but not the whole of that distinguished Class of 
T T 1 1920. A time of war and changing conditions demanded our sacrifice 
* ^ of many gallant classmates to the cause of democracy. Our service 
^ Rag, with its ever-increasing number of stars, will be a mark of un- 
Q^^^ ceasing pride in those who have gone out "to b.ear arms with the 
colors." These men remain honorary members of our Class, and the 
historv of their noble deeds is claimed as a part of ours. 

lUit this account deals more closely with the eventful reign of some twen- 
ty-five associates during the session of 1917-18. Last fall we entered with all 
the pomp of Sophomores, a conquering band, returning victorious over the 
weakness of our Freshman year, strolling in at any old time that suited us, 
eagerly greeting our classmates, the companions of the trials and tribulations 
of one long year, with the thought of "whait a hard guy 1 am" written on every 
feature of our countenances. Yes. a slight but mighty band of fickle Sopho- 
mores ; a class just recently developed from that embryo stage of the college 
man, and one that should know the minuteness of its own knowledge. 

We were happy with our associations and with the potentiality of our 
positions. Graciously we assumed the burden of training, coaching and enter- 
taining that apparently insignificant, but most essent'.al student, "the rat." 
We did not wish to be selfish in our happiness, and after several days' respite 
we began arranging- to make the new men content with college life and to 
keep them from worrying about their mothers and Io\ ed ones left behind. 
Acting as a committee of the whole we waited upon the "Rats" and gave 
them a hearty reception in the auditorium. The bunch of rodents were duly 
instructed in rules befitting their existence and given to understand our atti- 
tude toward the slightest disobedience. A popular Sopohomore, our dear 
Co-ed, relieved us greatly by tactfully settling the perplexing female problem. 
In a short time the campus was beautified by many movable ornaments dis- 
playing the badge of servitude, a fitting apparel for "Rats" — a small green and 
white cap and a fiaring, Ijright red tie. 

Our new friends w ere of a very faint disposition when in our company, 
and though w^e enjoyed ourselves immensely entertaining them, they did not 
seem to appreciate our earnest endeavors in their l)ehalf. Tr(nil)le arose ; 
a mutiny started and the little ones wouldn't break liread with us longer. 
Rumors of student government circulated, but somehow the new scheme 
never materialized. It remained for us to resume our re ^ponsibiMtv in the 
care and guidance of those "infant beings." 

Members of the Class promptly met the situation. What promises to 
become an important Sophomore institution had its inception with the Class 



84 



SopKomore Class Histor}? — Cont. 

of 1920. It is the Sanitary Squad. Oh what mysteries, what deep-hidden 
secrets surround that title! Its need has been sorely felt for a long time and 
it remained for the present Sophomore class to supply it. 

It is an order with a lofty purpose, a purpose appreciated fully by those 
who have reaped the benefits of its wnde-reaching influence. Long live the 
S. S. May it never need call S. O. S., and it will live as long as the spirit of 
'20 survives. 

We feel content with having fully performed our duty by the "Rat" and 
having contributed a guarantee of their good behavior toward the success of 
the College. We discovered that the Sophomore's way at college is not so 
easy as had been anticipated and that the path of our college life would not 
always be paved with ease and enjoyment. We have seriously considered 
the duties of upper classmen and understand the theory that each scholastic 
year demands closer application to studies and involves more responsibilities 
than the preceding one. Notwithstanding old man "Condition," the Class 
is noted for its scholarship. We especially have a brilliant record in English 
"Lit." It would be better, but the books are all wrong. 

The Interclass Contests with the Freshmen have all been too easy. Pa- 
tiently we have attempted to nourish them with some "pep," but they are more 
like jellyfish than "Rats." That glorious Purple and Gold of '20 has floated 
over the campus so long as to tatter and fade in its vain challenge of a van- 
quished class. The football g-ame was hard fought, but our famous backs, 
with the spectacular performance of "Tody" Riggs and "Busz" Morgan, were 
at no time checked in their scoring several touchdowns. In the Pool Tourna- 
ment the "Rats" showed a little skill and g-ave us a closer run. We w^ould 
have liked to see them show enough fight to at least have made the game 
interesting. 

This Class has always held a glorious and most enviable record in ath- 
letics. "Andy" Fletcher captained the football team and brought home to 
swell State's pride that highest honor, the State championship. Three others 
made their letters in football, "Young Bob" Knode, "Tke" Macdonald and "Jerry" 
Sullivan. Riggs is our leading light in the l)aseball world. 

Our individual actions in the past two years have been an honor to our 
College and a glory to our Class, but let this not cause us to be negligent of 
the future. The tw^o years before us are the time when we bring ourselves 
out from the shade into the sunshine, and we must then exert ability to its 
fullest exent. We have ever striven to do our l)est for the welfare of the Col- 
lege. Our work is well done, and we hope the year of 1917-18 will serve to 
weld stronger our bonds of unity, thus strengthening us in the final efifort to 
place a w^orthy statue in our l)eloved Alma Mater's "Hall of Fame." 

. . HlSTORI.\N. 



85 




SOPHS vs FRESHIES 



niie Inter-Class Contests 



oVo 



^^HE first interclass contest was held Saturday afternoon, October 
nr twentieth, l)et\veen the Sophs and Freshies. Lots of pep was dis- 

{ ,g played by both sides. The Freshmen won the toss and kicked off. 

^^^ The Sophs received the ball and kept it in the Freshmen territory 
throughout the first half. I lowever, the Freshies held the Sophs 
without a touchdown until the latter part of the second quarter. Riggs 
showed good fighting form, and together \\ith a good line made the first 
touchdown. Riggs scored and kicked the goal, making the score 7-0 for the 
first half. 

At second kick-ofi:' the Freshies secured the ball, but the Sophs soon 
took it away from them, and with a long run down the field Riggs put the 
ball in the Freshmen field and kept it there. There was no further scoring 
until the latter half, when Riggs made a sensational play and brought the 
score up to 14-0. 

The only other contest between the:.e two classes was the Pool Tourna- 
ment. There were several entries and many games played. Snyder, Sener. 
Frere and Smith guarded the honor of the Freshies, while Lambdin, Lawson, 
Riggs and Ruppert guarded the Sophs. The scores were very close, and it was 
very doubtful, until the last ball in the tournament had found its way to 
the pocket, who \vould be the victors ; but when the final scores were made 
up it was found that the Sophs had won out by a very few points. 

The Purple and Gold has held full sway on the Campus this year. It 
has flown so long that there is barely a flag left. Through storm and strife 
it has stood the gales and weathered the storms. lAIay their flag be a criterion 
to each and every one of the Class — as their flag stood the storms may they 
weather the storms of life. 



87 




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W. R. BRUNDAGE 

President Class of iqsi 



Class of 1921 

0?<] 

W. R. Brunuac.k President 

N. V. StonivSTrkkt Vice-President 

O. RKinmuTh Secretary 

H. R. Pkddicord Treasurer 

M. D. Bi.uMBKRC. Historian 

Colors : 
Blue and Gray 

MoTTo : 

"Our Class — may it ever be right ; 

But right or wrong — our Class'' 



B1.AND, W. H. (AIiss) 

Bl.UMP.IvRG, M. D. 

Brundagi% W. R. 
Cai.dwfj.l, D. R. 
Cole, C. W. 
Donaldson, E. C. 
ElSEMAN, J. H. 
Ford, I. W. 
Frere, T. J. 

GARDINKR,\^^ G. 

Graham, J. R. 
Groten, T. C. 
Hamke. J. C. 
Heller, R.W. 

HiGGlNS, E. W. 
HOLTER, C. 

Holter, E. 
Jester, W. C. 



MEMBERS 

Kellam, D. C. 
Marquis, T. E. 
Nelson, G. V. 
Neuman, a. 
Peddicord, H. R. 
Perry, D. P. 
Powell, E. W. 
Rakeman, H. C. 
Rausch.R. M. 
Roberts, F. 
Reimuth, O. 
Richardson, P. S. 
Rockwell, H. P. 
Salisbury, A. W. 
SCHEUCH, J. D. 
Senkr, H. H. 

SlLBlCRMAN, H. A. 

Slanker, F. 



Smith, J. W. 
Snyder, L. W. 

STARKIvY, E. 

Stephenson, P. R. 
Stone, R., Jr. 
Stonestreet, N. V. 
Stubbs, J. S. 
Tawes, W. H. 
Thawley, L. H. 
Thomas, W. P. 
Thomas, R. B. 
Trachtenberg, I. 
TwiLLEY. O. 
Walker, W. P. 
Westcott, C. W. 
White. H. H. 
Wilhei.m,C. p. 



91 



Freshman Class History 



oV<o 




HE first few days of last October found a new set of faces at the College 
This set composes the Class of 1921. Although numerically small, 
we proved to be an excellent example of cjuality. 

A short time after we had made our initial visit to the Adminis- 
tration lUiilding". a meeting of the Freshman class was called in 
Chapel. Kiggs "laid down the law," giving us the famous set of 
rules we have tried so hard to keep. The registration of the "Rats" followed 
this, each one's name being deeply written in the hearts of the Sophomores. 
From Chapel we were marched in lock-step to the barracks where we were 
dismissed in time to go on a Y. ]\I. C A. hike. Not long afterwards we were 
attired in green and white caps, red ties and black socks ( in addition to our 
ordinary clothes). 

In our football game with the Sophomores, the "Rats" fought gamely, the 
first touchdown not l^eing scored against us until near the close of the second 
cjuarter. In the second half another touchdown was chalked up in favor of 
the Sophomores, but not till our team had been beaten back slowly to its goal 
line. The final score was 14-0. 

Our second chance to defeat the Sophomores in the Pool Tournament 
was lost in much the same manner as in football. The first contest between 
Riggs and Frere was won bv the former by the close margin of one point, 
the score being 50-49. The second between Lawson and Smith, was lost, 
50-35, and Sener was defeated in the third by Lantbdin, the score being 50-46. 
By this time we were twenty points behind the Sophomores. A gleam of 
hope came w^hen Snyder defeated Ruppert in the last of the singles by the 
score of 50-38, thereby partially closing u]) the gap to eight points. In the 
doubles, however, our hope went glimmering, for Riggs and Lawson defeated 
Snyder and Frere, 100-81. The score gave the Sophomores the right to con- 
tinue to fiy their flag on the campus. 

We had Snyder, Stubbs, Xelson, Stone, Gardiner and Twilley out for the 
football team. We also furnished Eiseman and Stone for the varsity basket- 
ball team. In addition to this several members of the Class have signified 
their intentions of trying out for the baseball team. 

It was sug-gested by Professor Richardson that the Class purchase liberty 
bonds to show our patriotism. We immediately made plans for the purchase 
of a hundred dollar bond, which at the present time is almost paid for. As a 
further evidence of our patriotism, our Class has, like the other classes of the 
College, furnished several of its members to the Armv and Xavv. 



92 










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SUB-FRESHMEN 




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Sub-FresKman Class 



OFFICERS 

O. P. BoYiiR President 

R. S. McCENr,Y Vice-President 

W. M. DuvALL Secretary 

J. G. Scott Treasurer 

^ Miss B. B. Ezi<Kiia Historian 



MEMBERS 



BOYER, O. P. 
Darnell, C. E. 
DUVALL, W. M. 

EzEKiLL, B. B. (Miss) 
HuGG, J.A. . 
McCeney, R. S. 



Orban, F. J. 
OwiNGs, E. p. 
Schwartz, A. N, 
Scott, J. G. 
Silver, G. B. 
Woods, H. E. 





95 



nlie Sub-Freshman Class History 



T 



t>V<J 

"^ liE Sub-Freshman class of the term 1917-18 has broken quite reck- 
lessly a number of heretofore seemingly unbreakable precedents. 

In the first place this Class had the smallest enrollment of any 
^^EfE^$0 Sub-Freshman class during the last five years. Secondly, though con- 
taining only this small number of students, the Class subscribed for 
a Liberty Loan Bond, the monthly j)ayinents of which forced the mem- 
bers to dig " 'way down into their jeans." Thirdly, this Class had a Co-ed as 
one of its members (this breaking all precedents of the old Sub-Freshman 
classes). 

Fourthly, some of the Sub-Frcshies have paid absolutely no attention 
to the Sophomores ; they have cut across the campus, haven't worn "Rat caps," 
or red ties, and — they have gotten away with it. Solution — can't you guess? 
If so, you will not be told the answer. Fifthly and lastly, this Class, the 
last Sub-Freshman class which will lodge at dear old M. S. C, is having its 
class history in Tni^ RivVKilliC. l-)Ut — Sh ! don't whisper this news to the Edi- 
tor-in-Chief, for if he knew, perhaps he would refuse to let this history go 
in now. 

The Sub-Freshman class has a reputation to uphold. For was it not 
written in 1917-18 catlogue, "It is to be remarked that as a rule the students 
who have taken this course make excellent progress in their later college 
work." The majority of the Class will carve out splendid reputations for 
themselves in the years to come. 

There is really no class news on the athletic side of college life, with the 
exception of one man, "Shorty" Orban. Orban substituted in the Penn.- 
State game, Init though the game was lost, it was not because of his position, 
but rather in spite of his prowess. I predict that Orban will be a splendid 
football player, and will doubtless be on the team in his Freshman year. 

"Baby" Owens was well taken care of all the year by his dear nurse, 
"Dutch" Axt, and he says that dviring the summer he will surely miss "her" 
attentions. Woods tried his very "derndest" to get into the band that will 
play for the Junior Prom. This is written before the final outcome is known, 
but his classmates wish him the best of luck. "Joe" Scott aspires for the posi- 
tion of Treasurer of the United States, giving his term as Class Treasurer as 
sufficient experience. 

But. seriously, the Sul)-Freshman class is composed of splendid fellows 
and I think they will all rise to the pinnacle of success in their future classes. 

Now the coals of the old Sub-Freshman class give their last dying spark, 
and from among the dead embers springs forth the new fiame of the Freshman 
class. 



96 




IN THE DEAR OLD^SUMMER TIME 



t I 

I "An Old SNveetheart of Mine" I 



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(Apologies to James W'nitcomb Riley) 

As one who cons at tlic evening o'er his lessons all alone, 
And muses on the faces of the text-books he has known: 
So I turn the leaves of Fancy till in shadowy design. 
I meet the smiling features of an old sweetheart of mine! 

'Tis a fragrant retrospection and it makes my senses swim. 
Just to look upon her features, just to watch her figure trim! 
And you'll th.ink I'm sentimental till you know the joy divine, 
To sit and dream about her — an old sweetheart of mine! 

She's a dainty little creature, with her lines of classic lirace, 
And. a sort of airy fragrance seems to hover 'round her face 
An aureole of beauty that lends its mellow haze. 
To soften up the picture as 1 sit and doze and gaze. 

And with tender recollections I recall with thrills of joy, 
The time when I first met her when 1 was but a boy! 
How with pleasure 1 grew dizzy as with light and timid sips, 
I stole the sweetest comfort from the amber of her lips. 

And this very night I'm thinking what a dull world this would be, 
Had I not this little creature to soothe and comfort me. 
So it is with eager rapture — so it is with thoughts divine — 
I take my briar pipe and light it — that old sweetheart of mine! 

I'rank D. Da\ 



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98 




78198 




ROBERT FORREST 

Bob, who lives in Rockville (when he's home), 
decided to enter M. S. C. in 1916. 

Bob has two faults — he just can't get mad, and 
he loves the ladies. 

When he can't be found around the barracks, 
you may rest assured that he is testing milk, for 
that is his chief occupation. His classmates wish 
him a successful career. 



^ 



HENRY H. SCHULTE, JR. 

AI. S. C. was llrst honored with Henry's pres- 
ence in October, 1916. He hails from Newark, 
-X. J., where he attended the High School. He 
takes great pleasure in doing post mortem work 
with Dr. Reed, and trotting down College avenue 
seven nights per week. 

The Class joins in wishing him ever\' success, 
which we feel sure he will gain. 



^ 



ARTHUR M. SCRIBNER 

This young man came here in the fall of 1916 
from the wilds of Western Canada, where he spent 
the last five years. He had been farming a home- 
stead claim out there, and when he "proved up" 
came East to study scientific farming as well as to 
visit his parents. 

He says that the instruction he has received 
here has been most interesting, and he realizes the 
tremendous advantage of having a college educa- 
tion. We feel sure that he will be successful in 
the farming business, and we wish him every suc- 
cess in his line of endeavor. 



100 



HENRY WEAVER 

"Gyp" left the Eastern Sho' in the fall of 1916 
and took up work in Agriculture at old M. S. C. 
Like all other boys who come from "over home," 
he believes that M. S. C would be much better 
if it were across the bay. He finds his greatest 
recreation in burning midnight oil. It is the belief 
of all that "Gyp" will be a credit to his Class and 
M. S. C. 



^ 



CHARLOTTE ANN VAUX 

Charlotte joined us at the beginning of the sec- 
ond term, 1916-17. Her home is in Washington, 
D. C. After her career at Prep School in West 
Virginia she decided to take up the noble art of 
farming., and for this purpose she entered M. S. C. 
She has the honor of being the first Co-ed to 
graduate from this institution. Her chief pastime 
is escorting Wilmer from Class to Class and learn- 
ing the art of tree surgery under the talented 
talk of Prof. Beckenstrater. 

We wish her as great a success in the future as 
she has had at M. S. C. in the past. 

HUGH R. WILMER 

Cliarles County has produced many great men, 
but the name of Hugh R. heads the list. Hugh 
took up work here early in the fall of 1916. His 
idea was to secure a few fundamental points of 
farming. 

He finds his greatest pleasure in traveling around 
with "Peck" Clark. Hugh left College at the end 
of the second term in 1918. His object in doing 
this was to operate a tractor on his farm in Charles 
County. We wish him every success in his future 
work. 




101 



Second Y ear, Two-Tear Class 

[>?0 

OFFICERS 

R. FcRRiisT President 

H. WEAvKr Viec-Presidcnt 

G. A. BrEadv Secretary and Treasurer 

CharIvOTTe; A. Vaux Histoiian 



Two- Year Class History) — 1918 



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E are the "super six" of 1918. As individual stars, the members of 
this Class are radiant. Taken collectively, as a constellation, our 
l^riHance is unsurpassed. Our Class is very small, but what it lacks 
in quantity is more than atoned for by the sterling- worth of its 
members. 

When the Class entered College in the fall of 1916 it boasted of 
an enroHment of twenty students. Following a popular practice, we blame 
the decrease in members on the war. Quite justly too, in this case, for when, 
in April, 1917, Uncle Sam appealed for an increased food production to help 
win the war, the first-year ''Aggies" responded nobly to the call and came in 
for their full share of furloughs. 

A large proportion of the first-year class failed to return for the second 
year. Some answered the call to farms, some the call to arms, while others 
entered other classes in the College, but all are doing good work and establish- 
ing fine records. 

Our record along academic lines has been truly remarkable. We very 
probably possess latent athletic genius also, but this has failed to develope to 
any decided extent. 

The President has said that food will win the war, and that the success 
of the cause of democracy depends upon the American farmer. In view of this 
fact, it seems reasonalDle to suppose that peace will soon reign, for in June 
will not that small but invincible army, the two-year Class of 1918, take the 
field to produce the food on which victory depends? 



102 




THE AGRICULTURAL LABORATORY 



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First Tear Agricultural Class 

o7<] 

OFFICERS 

T. D. Holder President 

H. W. QuAiNTANCK Vice-President 

E. B. CoRKRAN Secretary 

P. S. Richardson Treasurer 

R. JoH Scrgeant-at-Aniis 

C. A. Donovan Historian 



CoRKRAN, E. B. 

Donovan. C. A. 
Froui^ich, E. 
HOLDIiR, T. D. 
JOH, R. 

MUNZKL, K. F. 



MEMBERS 



Nkvitt, L. H. 

QUAINTANCIv, H. W. 

SaundivRS, H. R. 
She;phkrd, J. H. 
Umbargkr, H. L. 
Whitk, J. N. 



Young, C. H. 



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' T Ke Gleaming Sword Snail Nfever Rust." 



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The first company of Aiiiei icon i)ifaiilr\ to enter tlir troiches 
of France zcas led by Captain Basil P. Spaldiny, a Marylander, 
and a (graduate of the Maryland Aipicnltnral College. 

Maryland, my Maryland, 

Still runs en the story 
Of thy brave who leap to fight 

The battles of "Old Glory!" 
Lo, before thy marching men 
Flashes Howard's sword agair^! 

Maryland, my Maryland, 

All thine ancient power. 
All thy valiancy of soul 

That made thy foemen cower. 
Flames from that historic lance 
Spalding lifts for thee in France ! 

DaniKl M. HkndKrson. 









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RE SEE. YE OFnCER'S 




Captain BASIL D. SPALDING 

r^ Al'TAIX P5ASIL D. SPALDIXG to whom came the honor of leading the 

first American combatants against the enemy in Xovemi^er of 1917, is a 
Afarylander and a graduate of the Maryland Agricultural College in the Class 
of 1909. 

After following his profession of civil engineering, he enlisted in the 
United States Army about five years ago in the State of Ohio, where he was 
then located. He rose to the rank of Lieutenant, and was api)ointed Acting- 
Adjutant-General to take the troops to the other side, when the call came last 
June. He was made a captain while in France. 

Captain Spalding comes from fighting stock. He is the son of Hargrave 
and Alartha Bissell Spalding — until recently residents of Harford County. 

Paternally, he is in direct line from Col. Ro1)ert Harrison of Revolutionary 
fame, and of the Spaldinp-s who were among the first settlers of St. Alary 's 
County. His grandfather, Capt. William Bissell. lost his life at Gettysburg, 
and his great-grandfather, Capt. John A. Webster, won a sword from Bal- 
timore City and one from the State of Maryland for his gallantry in the battle 
of North Point. 

We feel that a mantle cf such heroism falls uj^on no mean shoulder when 
the subject of this sketch wears it now in the present struggle f(jr freedom 
from the hand of the oppressor. 

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MILITARY 



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oVo 

ARYLAND STATE COLLEGE has been doing- her bit since 1858. 
Year by year men trained in Military science and tactics have gone 

*I forth to battle for their place in the world. Now they are ready to 
^^^ fight for their country, as they have always been ready to fight for 
the honor and name of their Alma ALater. During this past year 
the Reserve Officers' Training Corps has been established. The student en- 
tering the R. O. T. C. becomes, at graduation, a reserve officer by applymg 
to the War Department. A Reserve Officer is at all times subject to be 
called into service of the United States when war is impending. He then 
enjoys all the privileges and remuneration of a United States army officer. 
The work has been pushed with all the snap and speed obtainable. The reg- 
ular uniform replaces that of Black and Gray, which for over half a century 
was the uniform of AL S. C. This is another landmark that has been passed. 

All our men who have desired it have gone into the service upon grad- 
uation, and they have made good. The first Captain to lead a company mto 
the trenches was an M. S. C. man. Wherever you go this old College will 
be represented by a man in the uniform of the U. S. Since the beginning 
of this world war AL S. C. men have gone by scores into the service, the 
majority of them with gold and silver bars on their shoulders. Some of them 
have two bars. 

Aside from the value that the military training of a college man is to 
his country, there is the value of this training to the individual. It syste- 
matically develops the body, and it educates the mind along a consistent 
line for the double purpose of clear thinking and effective practical work. 
This enables a man to pick and command men and himself. 

Maryland State appreciates the great work accomplished by the men 
who fathered the Morrill Act. Our Government's training has made us 
stronger and better men. readv. when duty calls, to go forth and fight. 




109 



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MISS JULIETTE DAY 

Sponsor for Battalion 



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Major of Battalion 



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CAPT. F. M. WILKES 

Instructor 



BATTALION STAFF 



LIEUT. R. C. HARTER 

Instructor 



F. M. HAIG 
Major 



H. S. BERLIN 

Sgt. Major 





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LINE OFFICERS 
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Co. A 




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MISS CUTLER 

Sponsor for Co. A 



W. V. CUTLKR 

Captain 

F. C. Rrimkk 
First Lieutenant 



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OFFICERS OF COMPANY A. 

M. J. EzKKiiu. 
Second Lientenant 

J. H. RiCMSDKRG 

Second Lientenant 



G. W. NoRUis 
First Sergeant 

Miss CutliCr 
Sponsor 




113 




MILITARY 



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Co. B 



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MISS ANNA E. HUNTER 

Sponsor for Co. B 



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OFFICERS OF COMPANY B 



M. A. Pyt.f, 
Captain 

J. P. JONKS 
First Lieutenant 



R. W. Arthur 
Second Lieutenant 

E. L. WiLDR 

Second Lieutenant 



M. C. Brown 
/^fr^f Sergeant 



Miss Anna E. Hunthr 
Sponsor for Company B 




115 




W. H. Carroll 
Lieutenant-Commander 

P. E. Clark 
First Sergeant 



M. D. Skwkll 
first Corporal 

E. V. Miller First Solo Comet 

P. E. Clark Second Solo Cornel 

J. H. Barton Fiist Cornet 

W. R. Hardisty Second Coruei 

R. L. Sellman First Solo Clarinet 

E. Holter S'econd Clarinet 

T. Holder Tliird Clarinet 

R. S. Eyre .'. . .First Alto 

A. D. Etienne Second Alto 

H. W. Quaintance Third Alto 

D. R. Caldwell 



Cadet Band 

Charlics L. Strohm 
Bandmaster 

J. H. Rk.msdkrc. 

first Lieutenant and 

Principal Musician 

E. V. Miller 

Second Sergeant 

R. L. 



R. S. EvRU 
Second Lieutenant 

W. R. Hardistv 
Third Sergeant 
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Second Corporal 

J . H. Langrall E flat Clarinet 

W. P. Walker B flat Clarinet 

W. C. Jester S'econd B flat Clarinet 

AI. D. Sevvell First Trombone 

H. E. Woods '. .Second Trombone 

\\\ R. Brundage Bass 

.1. E. Keefauver Baritone 

J. H. Remsherg Baritone 

E. Starkey Bass 

W. N. Duvall Snare Drum 

Bass Drum 



116 



^:-K-:^-:-^-:-^-:->c-:-^-:-^-:-^-^:^':-^-:-^^^^ 






Wit and Humor 



0Y<3 

I licard the Glee Club sing last night, 

I heard it sing and play. 
I heard it do these things because 

I couldn't get away. 

Lives of great men all remind us 

We can make our lives a pest, 
And departing leave behind us 

Feelings of relief and rest. 

The sunlight dances on the wave, 

The moonbeam on the sea; 
The starlight on the gloomy plain. 

But she won't dance with me. 

A belle was heard one day to sigh, 

"With beauty lost I wish to die." 
"Oh," said her friend, with humor quaint, 

"Not wish to dye, but merely paint." 

Prof. Taliaferro: "Mr. Wilmer, what is tankage?" 
Wilmer: "Tankage is wdiat we get to eat in the mess hall." 

Barton: "Come on, Higgins, get something new. The first time 
I heard that joke I kicked the slats out of my cradle." 
Iliggins: "Even, then, the joke isn't so old." 

Rcmsburg: "The Grange had a big day today." 

Diggs: "How did the grass-eating contest come out?" 

Deep wisdom — swelled head; 
Brain fever — he's dead — 
A Senior. 

False fair one — 'tis said 
Love leaves him — he's dead — 
.\ Junior. 

Went skating — 'tis said 
Floor hit him — he's dead — 
A Sophomore. 

Milk famine— not fed. 
Starvation — he's dead — 
A Freshman. 

SCHULZ'S LATIN. 

Alll the people dead who wrote it. 
All the people dead who spoke it. 
All the people die who learn it; 
Blessed death! They surely earn it. 

118 



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Wit and Humor— Cont. 






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DER KAISER'S PRAYER. 

Gott, come be mine partner! 
Vat! you don't know who I am? 

1 am de GERA'IAX KAISER, 
Dc KAISER VILL-YAM. 






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You Know I vipped dem Belgians, 
Mitt bullets, lilled Russia full, 

I'll soon get France and Italy, 
Und blow up Johnny Bull. 

For all dem oder nations 

I do not giff a damn. 
If you just be mine partner 

Und vipp dot Uncle Sam. 

You know I got dem submarines, 
All Europe knows dot veil. 

But Edison got a patent now 
Vot blows dem all to hell. 

Now, Gott, if you will do dis, 
Den you I'll always luff, 

I'll be de Emperor on Earth, 
You, Emperor above. 

But, Gott, if you refuse me dis, . 

Tomorrow night at 'leven, 
I'll call out all my Zeppelins 

Und declare war on Heaven. 

I vouldn't ask dis from you, 

But de truth is plainly seen. 
Dot ven Edison push dot button 
I got no submarines. 



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WHO WOULDN'T TAKE A CHANCE? 

If a man's number is drawn, he has two chances. He may be 
rejected for physical disability, or he may be drafted. If he is re- 
jected, he should worry; if he is drafted, he still has two chances: 
He may be put in the Commissary Department, or he may be sent 
to the trenches. If he is put in the Commissary Department he 
should worry; if he is sent to the trenches, he still has two chances: 
he may be put in the back trenches or he may be put in the front 
trenches-. If he is put in the back trenches, he should worry; if he is 
put in the front trendies, he still has two chances: he may be slightly 
wounded or he may be killed. If he is slightly wounded, he should 
worry; if he is killed, he still has two chances: he may go to heaven 
or he may go to hell. If he goes to heaven, he should worry; if he 
goes to hell, he still has two chances: he may be put to shoveling 
coal or he may just sit around and watch the steam gauge. 



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% Wit and Humor — Cont. 



91 



ODE TO MY PENCIL 

I know not where thou art, 

I only know 

That thou wert on my desk, 

Peaceful and contented, 

A moment back 

And, as I turned my head 

To light a pill, 

Some heartless wretch 

Went south with thee. 

I know not who he was. 

Nor shall I investigate. 

Perchance 

It may have been 

The guy I. stole thee from. 

Hodgins: "Now, if there is anything you want to know about 
electricity, ask me or someone who knows." 

Crab: "I guess we'll ask someone who knows." 

Eyre (when Doc Tolly got stuck at the board): "I see. Doc, 
you and I are in the same boat: we'll both look in Springer's Book." 

Broughton: "Mr. Brimer, what valence has carbon?" 

Brime: "One." 

Broughton: "No." 

Brime: "Two." 

Broughton: "No." 

Brime: "Three." 

Broughton: "I'll raise you one." 

Brime: "I'll call you.' 

"I'm somewhat of a liar myself, but go on with your story, I'm 
listening." Charles S. found this placard on his desk when he entered 
his class-room one morning. 

Charlotte, I adore thee, dear. 

With thy eyes of baby blue, 
And thy hair which curleth 'round thy ear. 

You thrill me thru and thru. 
In three months I'll return to thee, 

And beg thee of thy love. 
And if you then will smile on me ^ 

'Twill seem like realms above. ^ 

Evidently there is a memiber of the two-year class who has some ^ 

poetical ability, for this sweet little verse was taken from a note ^ 

book found "somewhere on the campus." We don't know whom to ^ 

accuse, but we have a strong suspicion that H. R. VVilmer is the |^ 

author — it was his note book. ^ 

O Water Bag— Water Bag— ^ 

How I love to throw thee ^ 

With a new straw hat for a target p 

And a masterful hand to guide thee. ^ 

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.\ waist of maiden slenderness ! 

Aly chance it seemed to me, 
I clas])('d with loving tenderness — 

She stnig-gled to get free. 

She hegged, she scratched excitecUy, 
And vowed that she would shriek. 

I held her, though aflrightedly. 
At least a day — or week. 

I wondered, quaking fearfully. 

If I were doing wrong, 
Until she whispered tearfully : 

"I'm glad you were so strong!" 



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122 



CLUBS 





Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 

0?<] 

Louis Ortmamck General Secretary 

E. V. !MiLLF.K President 

R. W. Arthur Vice-President 

T. L. BissELiv Treasurer 

J. W. Stevens Recorder 

G. B. HoCKMAN Publicity Chairman 

A. N. Pratt Religions Meetings 

R. Stone, Jr Bible Study 

G. W. CeEndaniEL Campus Activities 



124 




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Tne Student Grange 

0?<] 

OFFICERS 

J. L. AiTCHKSoN Master 

J. H. L,ANGRAij Overseer 

G. W. Ci.Endanip;l Lecturer 

J. R. Drawbaugh .Steward 

E. HoLTijR Assistant Stezoard 

C. HotTKR Treasurer 

H. M. McDoNAi^D Secretary 

O. S. TwiivLEY Gatekeeper 

R. B. Thomas Associate Assistant Steivard 



Rrmsburg 
Carroll, W. H. 



MEMBERS 

Walkkr 

WiLDR 

Carroll, H. M. 



Jones 
Umbargkr 



125 



ISJew Mercer Literary Socieb? 

OFFICERS 

George W. Norris President 

Earl M. Sawyer Vice-President 

George B. Hockman Sceretary 

T. L. BissELE Critic 



MEMBERS 

Proe. p. W. Zimmerman C. W. Cole 
Dr. p. I. Reed A. C. Diggs 

Prof. H. C. Cotterman W. G. Gardiner 
J. H. Barton V. R. Graham 

C. C. Chen G. C. Groton 



H. B. McDonald 
G. V. Nelson 
M. D. Sewell 
J. W. Smith 
E. Starkly 



'"p ME New Mercer Literary Society, like everything else, had to be entirely 

reorganized at the beginning of this year. There were only a few mem- 
bers of last year's roster back, and an entirely new list of officers, headed by 
P. W. Chichester. B. G. Hippie and T. V. Downin, had to be elected. Xow 
all of these fellows have left and are doing great work for their Uncle Sammie. 
After Christmas another list of officers was elected, and are still at it. 

The Society has had weekly meetings this year, and interesting programs 
have been presented at each meeting by the members. The Society has com- 
bined several times with the Pee Society in Mock Trials and U. S. Senate 
Debates 

Up to the time of writing the inter-society debate has not been held, but 
Norris and Cole have been elected to represent the Society. What the out- 
come will be remains to be seen. Of course. New Mercer thinks there is only 
one way in which the matter will be decided, and if you are told they are an 
optimistic lot of fellows perhaps you can guess how the judges' decision will 
be. 

The Freshman class contained a lot of wonderful material for the societies, 
and it is thought by New Mercers that they drew the best fellows. They have 
all taken part in some way or another in the programs, and all of them promise 
well. 



127 



TKe Poe Literary Societ? 



oVo 



THE POE LITERARY SOCIETY 

R. W. Arthur President 

J. P. Jonf;s Vice-President 

E. B. Ady Secretary 

E. V. MiLLiiR Treasurer 

M. J. B. EzEKiii L Critic 

MEMBERS 

Prof. C. S. Richardson E. C. Donaldson 
Prof. G. J. Schulz E. Froelich 

W. P. Hicks F. Slanker 

R. W. Heeler O. P. Reinmuth 

E. HoLTER W. P. Thomas 

J. L. Aitcheson 



A T the opening- of college last October the I'oe Literary Society found itself 
in a very poorly organized condition. This was due to the fact that all of 
the officers, with two exceptions, chose to lay down their college work, thus 
severing connections wnth the Poe Literary Society, in order to lend their 
efforts to a more urgent cause — the conquering of the "Hun." 

In spite of the drawbacks due to so many Poe men leaving college, the 
remaining members soon got together and with the help of a few new mem- 
bers have accomplished much. The programs have been varied in character, 
consisting of debates, lectures by members of the facult}'. and by members of 
the Society. Impromptu talks, mock trials, presentation of current events, 
and the House of Representatives, were among the other things attempted 
by the Society. Nearly all the programs ha\'e been brief, and all of them have 
been well rendered. 

The inter-society debate is still pending, but the Poe is ready whenever 
a definite date is set. The writer regrets that the outcome of this debate 
cannot be recorded now. Here is hoping that the Poe Literary Society will, 
agfain this year, have its name engraved on the silver cup in the trophy room. 

129 



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Rossbourg Club 

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OFFICERS 

P. E. Clark President 

H. O. Coster Vice-President 

J. P. Jones Secretary 

R. W. Arthur Treasurer 

COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN 

F. M. Haig Music 

W. H. Carroll Ploor 

R. S. Kann Decoration 

E. I /. Wilde Refreshments 

R. S. EvRK Programs 



MEMBERS 



Prof. Anspon 
Prof. Broughton 
Prof. Crefsf 
Prof. Cory 
Dr. McDonnell 
Prof. Metzger 
Prof. Ruffner 
Prof. Spence 
Prof. Springer 
Dr. Taliaferro 

AlTCHESON 

Burnside 

Chichester 

Cole 



Dawson 

Diggs 

Donaldson 

Ettienne 

Gleason 

Langrall 

Lewis 

Norris 

Paine 

Pyle 

Ruffe rt 

Sterling 

Sturgis 



131 




WEEKLY STAFF 

GKorc.K W. Nokkis Editor-in-Chief 

Gkorck R. Hockman Nc7^'s Editor 

Erston V. MiLLKR Nczvs Editor 

Ralph W. GlKason .Athletic Editor 

R. R. LKwis Business Manager 



Maryland State Weekly) 




taken 
spring 



mS is a College paper, edited Ijy the students, paid f(jr In- the students, 
and is the organ or mouth piece of the student l)ody. Tlie Weekly 
this year has heen in the limelight many times. It has, for the first 
time in its history, taken up such matters as civic im})rovement. 
L'p to the time of this writing one of the objectives is being realized, 
namely : The filling in of the hole. Early in the fall this matter was 
up in a rather lengthy article and it l)rought results in the following 



132 



Maryland State Weekly; — Cont. 

The paper has had fo go through some rather perilous times. One time it 
looked as though the Editor and the Business Alanager were about to be 
sued for libel. A small piece of jingle was published with the sanction of the 
Editor, and several of the Co-eds thought that it was meant for them, and 
went for the Editor; but the Editor being a small, weak sort of a man backed 
down, and with a few polite words saved the paper from financial ruin. 

The paper had a rather hard time getting started this year, and for a 
while it looked as if there would be no paper. This was due to the ravages of 
the war. The paper, like everything else, has suffered many losses. It's a 
good paper, though, and can't be kept down, not even by the Kaiser. The 
Editorial staff has been reduced to a fcAv men and one Business iManager and 
it is thought that much more efficient work is JDcing accomplished by this 
smaller staff". Each and every man on the staff is an earnest, hardworking- 
fellow who wants to see the paper advance. It is the hope of the staff to have 
an eight page paper. There is room on the campus for such an instrument, 
and all they need is the money to put it over. 

The paper has not received the support it should from the Alumni, 
although there is all the space available if they will only use it. Should this 
paper receive the support it deserves from the Alumni there would not be a 
better paper in any Land Grant College. 

Each organization presented in this book is boasting of its share in the, 
Service Flag, but The Weekly has a flag all of its own. Seven of the staff of 
last year are now in Uncle Sam's service. Three of them are commissioned. 
We don't believe there is any other organization on the campus that can boast 
of such a record. 

The aim of the paper is to boost everything that is worthwhile and knock 
the dickens out of that which is no good. This, of course, means progress. 
A progressive paper is felt, and The Weekly surely has been felt this year. 

All aboard for a greater and bigger paper next }ear. Come, all ye Alumni 
and faculty, and give us what we need, and let's put a bigger and better paper 
in a bigger and better college. 



133 




SCENES 



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H. C. (Curly) HVRD 

/^UR athletics cannot be properly introduced without a picture 

and a few words in behalf of our coach. 

A nimiber of our football men did not return to College last 
fall on account of having joined the colors, but notwithstanding 
this fact, •"Curly" developed a team whose superiority was realized 
by the defeat of our old rivals, Hopkins and St. John's. It was 
due to his untiring ettorts that Maryland State turned out another 
championship football team. 

Until this winter we had had no basket-ball team since 1913. 
The men were greatly handicap])ed b\ not having a gymnasium, 
but this handicap was overcome to a great extent by the excellent 
material out for the team. With this material and proper facili- 
ties for basket-ball, a team cou'd have been developed which would 
have been second to none. 

The war has affected cur baseball team more than any other 
branch of our athletics. Outside of a couple of veterans, our 
team is composed of new material, but we have confidence enough 
in our coach to know that when the season ends, he will have 
another championship team to his credit. 

"Curley" has inspired our teams to victory, and has instilled 
within us the true meaning of loya'ty to our athletics. 



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TOIHTS YAKDS TO GcO 
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FOOTBALL 
Class of 19LS 
PosEv, 14, L^ 16, 17 Rich. 15, 16 

C/fl^-^- y/ 1919 
AxT, 15 Stevens, 17 

MokNHlNWEC, 17 AlTCIlESON, 17 

Class of 1920 



SUI.LIVAN, 17 



Snvder, 17 



Class 0/1921 



BASEBALL 

Class of- 1919 
Chichester, 16, 17 Moknhinwec, 16, 17 

Class of 1920 
McDonald, 17 McCorckle, 17 

Fletcher, 17 Michel, 17 

Knode, R., 17 Rhu-.s, 17 

BASKET-BALL 

Class 0/1918 
Kann, R. S,. 18 

Class 0/1919 
Berlin, 18 

Class of 1920 
:yi()Rr.AN, J. A , 18 

Class 0/1921 
Eiseman, 18 Stone, 18 



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CAPT. W. B. POSEY 



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139 




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...Football... 

Season — VH7 

]. }\. Ri:.msi'.i:kc, Manaycr 

L. L. SiKCi'.KT Assistant Manager 

\K. \\. PosF.v Captain 

H. C. BvKi) Coach 



VARSITY TEAM 



J. L. AlTCIlKSON 
J. H. SULLIVAX 

J. W. Stkvkns 

H. O. CoSTKR 

W. F. AIORNHINWHC 

p. H. SMini 



SUHSTlTUTlvS 



R. W. AxT 
W. Gardiner 
AI. L. Wescott 
K. Wiseman 



J. S. St HUBS 
R. T. Knode 
A. N. FrjvTCHER 

A. MCDONAED 

L. W. Snyder 
R. W. Arthur 



M. T. RiGGs 
A. S. Jones 
F. I. Orban 
M. N. Rich 



D 



140 




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ie!e!^f$^!e-i~:^i6-F?:^B!-ri-r:^!6e.'^^^!e:e^;ei€^!eje!6^e-!e!^^ 



Review of the Football Season 



oVo 




gX the fall of lv>17 the Maryland State College opened apparently with- 
out a football team. The previous spring- had brought war to our 
country and with the first clarion call scores of our students, like 
those of other colleges, rushed to the colors. Proud though we w^ere 
to see the men of lA'Iaryland S'tate serving the country, the slump in 
our athletics was critical. Baseball was curtailed, and other sports 
given up entirely because of the dearth of material. In the fall we had prac- 
ticall}' no football players and seemingly no football material. Yet on Turkey 
Day, at the end of an unusually difficult and creditably successful schedule, 
we captured the championship of the State of Maryland. 

In the opening contest with Delaware College, we blanked the visitors 
and ran up twenty points. Fletcher and Snyder were the stars of the game. 



141 




NORTH CAROLINA A. & M, GAME 




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Review of the Football Season — Cont. 

The victory brought great joy in our camp and our prospects grew brighter 
each day. Then we struck the Xavy steam roller. In that disastrous encoun- 
ter the Middies rolled up the total of sixty-two points, while we were unable 
to score. Butler and Ingram were the chief offenders, getting away with four 
and two touchdowns respectively. 

The following week we went to Lexington to battle the vaunted V. M. I. 
aggregation. In the first period, Hawkins, of V. M. I., caught a forward pass 
on our ten-yard line and dashed between the posts for a touchdown. The 
second quarter was a draw. In the third period we opened a smashing 
offensive, which netted us two touchdowns: one l)y McDonald, the other by 
Fletcher. Those gave us an edge of seven points. In the fourth quarter 
Leech, of the Virginians, caught the pigskin from the kick off. and charged 
down the entire field for a touchdown. The score ended a tie. 14-14. 

The following Saturday we entertained Wake Forest at College Park, 
and treated them to a trimming to the tune of twenty-nine to thirteen. Against 
a heavier and more experienced team our backs gained ground consistently. 

143 




HOPKINS GAME 




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Review of tKe Football Season — Cont. 

On a fake forward pass Wake Forest made the first touchdown. Then we 
got down to work. Slashing and driving, onr backfield forced the ball 
straight down the field, and before the first period ended the score was twenty 
to seven in our favor. 

We played the North Carolina State eleven next, and lost a desperately 
fought game to the Tarheelers b}- the close score of ten to six. Then we met 
our time honored rivals, St. John's, and proceeded to mete out their just 
deserts. There were many hearts in as unmy mouths when in the last period 
St. John had a margin of one 'field goal. It looked for us like a certain defeat. 
Then the traditional State spirit rose in the l)reasts of our eleven and things 
began to happen. Weismann broke through and blocked a punt and the 
ball was ours. Bucking and plunging we got the l)all on the five-yard line, 
and, after a momentary halt, Fletcher carried it over. We received the kick 
off and went through the mill again. This time Arthur carried the ball over. 
The score was 14 to 3. 



145 



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Review of tKe FootDall Season — Cont. 

Our next game was with I'ennstate. ^\'eakened l)}- the St. John's game 
we were vmable to cope with the stronger Keystone aggregation and we 
went down to defeat by the score of 57 to 0. 

On Thanksgiving Day 'Maryland State moved, temporarily, to Baltimore, 
where we were to battle for the State championship. The day was dull and 
threatening, and there was six inches of snow on the ground. Our hearts were 
light, however, and our hopes were always of victory. 

In the first period, on the second exchange of kicks, vState received the 
ball on its forty-five-yard line. On the first play Fletcher took the ball twenty- 
yards through the line. In five more plays the ball was placed on Hopkins' 
ten-yard line, wdiere Fletcher, on an ofif tackle pla\% went through for a touch- 
down. Macdonald kicked goal. After that, Maryland played a safe game, 
keeping Hopkins on the defensive most of the time In the last quarter, State 
carried the ball by line plunges to Hopkins' three-yard line, only to lose it on 
downs. Hopkins, from behind their goal line, kicked up the field. We started 

146 



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Revievv) of tKe Football Season — Cont. 

the smashing tactics again, and were gaining consistently when the final 
whistle blew. 

Our superiority to Hopkins was greater than the result of seven to nothing 
indicates, and the Baltimoreans narrowly escaped having the score doubled 
in the last five minutes of play. The work of our eleven was the last of the 
year. The line was stronger and more aggressive than it had been before. 
Coster, Stubbs and Aitcheson were better than the l)est of the Hopkins for- 
wards. The backfield was far superior to that of Hopkins. Compared to the 
vState back, Fletcher. Knode, Alacdonald, Snyder and Arthur, only Jones and 
Sadler showed u]) favorably. Hopkins' nearest approach to a score was when 
Winslow attempted a placement kick from the thirty-yard line. It went 
wide by about five feet. In the kicking duel between Captain Woodward and 
Captain Fletcher, the latter averaged forty yards against thirty yards for the 
former. 

We were the champions of the State of .Maryland. 



147 



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KEEP FIGHTIKfG 

(To the Tune of 2^Iaryland State.) 

(31i-h Maryland State, we'll always fight for thee; 

We'll always fight for thee ; 

We'll win a glorious victory. 

Oh [Maryland State we'll always fight for thee; 

We'll drive old Hoj^kins' warriors in retreat — 

Keep Fighting! 
Maryland State, w^e've just begun to fight. 
We'll never cease to fight 
'Till victory's in sight. 
We will drive old Hopkins' warriors to defeat — 

Old Maryland State ]\Iust Win Today! 

F. H. B. 

STATE FOOTBALL SOMG 

(Tune — "Tramp, Tranij), Tramp.'' ) 

In the halls of M. S. C. 

There old Hopkins' goat will be ; 

Oh ! our backs are driving thru the black and blue, 

For our line is smashing low, 

And our ends are never slow^ ; 

We will win the game, old Maryland State, for you. 

CiioKUS : 

J. H. U. — our boys are crashing. 

And we're sure to cross your goal, 

"Curley" Byrd has said it right. 

State must surely win the fight. 

And so, Hopkins, we will say "Goodbye'' to you. 

As we watch the setting sun, 

And old Maryland's game is won. 

We will toss our banner high up in the sky. 

Oh ! how happy we will be, 

As the victory we see, 

.\nd our Maryland's pride will never, never die. 

' . L. A. H. 



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148 





...Baseball... 

R. W. Arthur Manager 

G. W. NoRRis Assistant Manager 

W. F. AIoRNHiNwKC. Captain 

1918 SCHEDULE 
March 30^-Hopkins, at Baltimore. 
April 13— Gallaudet, at College Park, 
April 17 — Navy, at Annapolis. 
April 20 — Catholic University, at Brookland. 
April 27 — Western Maryland, at Westminster. 
May 1 — St. John's, at Annapolis. 
May 2 — Catholic University, at College Park. 
May 4 — Georgetown University, at Washington 
May 7 — Georgetown University, at Washington 
May 11 — Gallaudet, at Washington. 
May 15— St. John's, at College I'ark. 

151 



Review of tKe Baseball Season 



oVo 



B 



^ASEBALL started under auspicious circumstances this season. The 
Freshman chiss contained an unusual amount of raw material 
which has developed into quite a fine piece of working machinery. 
There are only three old men on the team this year, and although 
we were beaten in the first game we still have the consolation that it 
took Johns Ilopkins twelve innings to put it over on us. 

Wliat the future holds for us is onl}- a matter of conjecture. Whether we 
will come out State champions remains to be seen and the publishers of this 
l)Ook refuse to wait for the outcome. We si)rung (|uite a new one on them this 
year — when we played Aitcheson. who was a perfect stranger tt) the pill, in a 
twelve inning game. He did not walk a man and struck out eleven men. Talk 
about vour big league stufif — don't this beat it a mile. Oh. no we don't hate 
ourselves we are only giving ourselves what is due us. This is some team and 
just wait until the battles are over, and if Maryland vState isn't on top you can 
count on a bimch of dirt\" wcjrk. 



eiCt3C?3^^^2.^S^ 




152 



Basketball 

0?<3 

OFFICERS : 

R. S. Kann Manager 

R. GlRason Assistant Manager 

R. S. Kann Captain 

H. C. BvRD .• Coach 

H. S. Bkrlin Captain-elect 



VARSITY TRAM 



Left Forward 
H. S. Rkrijn 



Right Guard 
R. S. Kann 



Center 
R. vStonp; 



Right Forward 

J. ElSRMAN 



Tveft Guard 

|. A. MORCAN 



Suhstitutes 

E. W. Lawson 

J. Stkvkns 

G. \V. Cli<:ndanie;Iv 



155 



Review of Basketball Season 




oY<] 

OR the first time since the burning of the College gymnasium, we 
were represented by a basket-ball team. There was formed in 
Washington, the District Inter-Collegiate I^)asket-Ball League, which 
State joined early in the year. The colleges in the league were 
(leorge Washington. Catholic University, Oallaudet, and Maryland 

State. All of the games were ])laved on the floor of the Washington 

Y. M. C. A. 

Our first year of basket-ball could hardly be called an era of triumph. 
It was the means, however, of placing Maryland State on the basket-ball map. 
The lack of a gymnasium and i)r()per equipment i)ro\ed a detriment which the 
team trying with all their energy could not o\erc(,'me. 

'"Johnny" Eiseman, of Washington Technical High School, was one of the 
hardest workers on the team. His work at forward indicated natural ability 
and aggressiveness. 

"Ruck" Berlin, was also one of the pillars of the team, his great interest 
in the team leading to his election to the captaincy of the 191S-19 cptintet. 

''Buz'' Morgan, lately of Lonaconing Central High School, worked 
energetically as a guard. His defensive work prevented much scoring, which 
would otherwise have counted heavily against the record of the team. 

"Shorty" Kann, was the smallest and most aggressive member of the 
team. None came too big for "Shorty" to tackle, but he was usuall}- banished 
along about the beginning of the second half because of a surplus number of 
personal fouls. 

"R. Jr." Stone played well in the center position, and will, no doubt, be 
an asset to next year's team. 

With good prosi)ects of having a gymnasium and under the guidance of 
the new captain the team will, no doul)t. make a good record for Maryland 
State. 



156 




Inter-Fraternit? Association 



President 
R. W. Arthur 
Sic/ ma Nil 



Sigma Nii 
P. E. Clark 
A. C. Dices 



OKKICKRS: 
\'ice- President Secretary 'iVcasurer 

J. H. Remsburc. Gkorc.iv W. Norris J. P. Jones 

Si(/)iia Phi Si(/iiia Kappa Alplia Nii Sii/iua O micron 



Representatives 
Kappa Alpha 
K. C. PosHv 
J. S. STui'.ns 

\hi Sigma Omicron 
R. S. EvRK 

R. W. GlJvASON 



Sigma Phi Sigma 

W. H. Carroll 

R. VV. AXT 



158 



o?<]C^o?o 




Oi<^C^'^<3 



Sigma Nu Fraterni^ 



oYo 

Founded at the Virginia Military Institute in the Fall of 1868. 
Delta Phi Chapter Established November 27, 1917. 



Colors : 
B'ack, White and (rold 



floiver; 
White Rose 



Publications : 
"The Delta" and "The Fifth Point" 

FRATRES IX FACULTA1M£ 
Pro!-. T. H. SrKxcK 

FRATREvS IN L'RHE 
C H. Cai.vKkt. Jr. 

FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 

Class of Nineteen liiqhtecn ■ 

R. W. Arthlu 
P. E. Clark 

C7a.s\v of Nineteen Nineteen 

F. S. Chichkstkr W. H. Duvam. 

P. W^ Chichkstkr D. L. McLkan 

C7(7.s\s- of Nineteen Twenty 

A. C. DiGc-.s R. T. Knodk 

A. E. Fkktchkr S. J. Knodk 

F. J. Hammil a. ^IcDonalu 

J. H. Sullivan 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-oJie 

W. C. JKSTKR 



I'. \'. Horn- 

W. I'. WllJ.lAMS 



162 



o?oC?Oc>?<] 




t>i<iCg3C&<] 



Kappa AlpKa Fraterni^ 



oY<] 



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



Colors : 
Crimson and Gold 



flowers : 
Magnoha and Red Rose 



Publications : 
"Kappa Alpha Journal" and ■■Sj)ecial .Messenger" 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Prof. L. B. Brouc.htox Prof. C. S. Richardson 
Prof. E. N. Cory Dr. T. H. Taliaferro 

FRATRES IX URBE 
S. B. Sh.wv Dk. W. W. Skinner 

W. M. HlLLEOElST 

FRATRES IX COLLEGIO 

Class of Nineteen Eighteen 

W. V. Cutler E. L. Wilde 

Class of Nineteen Nineteen 

G. W. NoRRis H. O. Coster 

K. C. Posey G. W. Clendaniel 

W. R. Hardisty 

Class of Nineteen Tx^rnly 
J. S. Stubbs E. G. Taylor 

Class of Nineteen T^cenfy-One 

D. C. Kellam T. C. Groton 

R. B. Thomas H. C. Rakeman. Jr. 

J. H. Eiseman 



166 



o?<iC^o% 




"W^W 



Sigma PKi Sigma Fraternib? 

Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1908. 
Delta Chapter Established March 4, 1916. 

Colors: flotvO's: 

Yellow and White Lillies-of-the- Valley and Jonquils 

Publication : 
The "Monad" 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Dr. H. B. McDonnell Prof. R. H. Rufenkr 

Proi*. J. E. Metzgkr Prof. E. F. Stoddard 

Proi-. G. p. Springer 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE IN MONORE 
Dr. W. T. L. T.\ll\ferro 

FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 

Class of Nineteen High teen 

W. H. C.VRROLL j. H. Remshurc. 

M. A. PVLE 

Class of Nineteen Nineteen 

R. W. AXT J. L. AlTCHESON 

M. C. Brown R. R. Lewis 

W. F. MORNHINWHEG 

Class of Nineteen Tivcnty 

M. T. Ric.c.s J. H. L.\NGR.M.r, 

W. Sterling 

C7a.s-.s- of Nineteen T-arnty-One 
C. W. Cole N. V. Stonestreet 

L. W. Snyder H. 11. Si;ni;r 

L W. Smith 



170 



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KIu Sigma Omicron Fraternit}) 

0?<3 
Founded at Maryland State College, 1916. 

Colors : 
Royal Purple and Old Gold 

I'loiuers : 
Tiger Lily 

FRATREvS IN FACULTATE 
Prof. J. B. Wp:ntz Dr. S. S. Bucklry 

FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 

C7a.v.s- of Nineteen Eiyhteen 

F. M. H.MG R. S. Eyre 

J. P. Joxivs 

C7<7.s-.s- of Nineteen Nineteen 

K. W. Babcock E. \'. Mii.i.KK 

R. W. Gi.KASo.N' C. E. Paixk 

Class of Nineteen Ticenty 

G. B. HocKMAX E. C. Edward Ruppert 

J. A. Morgan 

Class of Nineteen Tv^enty-One 

R. Stoxh G. V. Nklsox 

W. T. Gardixkr Frkd. Blanker 

R. W. Heller E. W. Powell 



174 




Epilog 



ue 



This work is done. It might not be 

What you, kind critic, wish to see ; 

And if we make some paltry hit 

At your expense, just wait a bit. 

Remember well our good intent. 

And the long hours we have spent: 

Just soothe your feelings — don't get 
mad — 

You were the best blamed joke we had. 

Before you quite condemn the rest. 

Remember this: We did our best. 




175 



appreciation 

We wish to take 4iis last opportunity to 4iank 
all 4iose ^^'Kose -wKole-Kearted interest and co- 
operation Kas been so prevalent 4iroughout fKe 
preparation of 4iis book. 

Especially are we indebted to our advertisers, 
^N'itKout v^hose financial help the publication of 
4iis book would not have been possible. 

EDITORIAL BOARD. 




'<^a^a^^ 




176 



Itlj 



Happenings of me Year 

0?0 
AUSTIN DIGGS 

Associate Editor 
t>?<] 

Oct. 1. — Letters and trunk come for Fuzzy Coster. Curley wires 
Baltimore to know if Coster is there. 

Oct. 2. — ^Mrs. ^foore and Dr. Woods start to run things with 
Cleo I'atra as first assistant. 

Oct. 3. — First day of school. Doc. Pat. turns this institoooo-tion 
over to Doc. Woods, who makes an address of welcome to the stu- 
dents. 1)00 Hoo shows his j^roctors and lays down the law. 

Oct. 4. — Classes liegin. Rats think about selling the place. 
Senior Agronomy section has only one absent. 

Oct. 5. — Rats get home-sick and want to go home for week- 
end. Rat McDonald, is called upon by Soph Barton, to move trunk. 
He, "rat," is promised a fanning. 

Oct. 6.— Football game. M. S. C, 14: Delaware College, 0. Xuff 
said ! 

Oct. 7. — Sunday. Rats go to church. Feck Clark and Wilmer 
decide to be buddies. 

Oct. 8. — First rat meeting. Sterling and .A^lfalfa Lawson estab- 
lish reps as hard sophomores. Rats are taken down two buttonholes 
lower. 

Oct. '->. — Ersten Miller received long letter from Charles county 
and invitation to spend week-end. 

Oct. 10.— Peck Clark calls up Miss Ara-Bella, and makes a date 
for Huoh Wilmer. 



Hyattsville Gas & Electric Co. 

AN UP-TO-DATE LINE OF 

GAS APPLIANCES 

Come to see our excellent display of stock before you buy, or 
Telephone HYATTSVILLE 38 



LANG R ALL'S 

MARYLAND CHIEF BRAND 

Canned Peas, Corn and 
Tomatoes 

GUARANTEED STRICTLY PURE 



MD. STATE SHOEMAKER 

Make your Old Shoes 
Look like NEW-- 

SAM PAPPALARDO 

MOUNT RANIER, MD. 



ATHEY & HARRISON 

DEALERS IN 

Agricultural Implements, Buggies, Wagons and 
other Vehicles, 

Harness, Seed and General Farm Supplies 
LAUREL, MARYLAND 



PRINCE GEORGES BANK, 



HYATTSVILLE, 
MARYLAND 



Incorporated. October 1, 1915 
UNDER SUPERVISION OF STATE BANKING COMMISSIONER 

A County Institution, supported and directed by County men ; 

organized and conducted for tbe convenience and 

benefit of Prince George's County People. 

Your account — large or small — is solicited : checking, savings or time deposits. 

INTEREST PAID : 2 per cent, on Checking Accounts 

3 per cent, on Savings Accounts 

4 per cent, on Certificates of Deposit 



THE E. MORRISON PAPER CO. 



Wholesale and Retail=^ 



Paper and Stationery 



1009 PENNA. AVE., N. W. 



WASHINGTON, D. C. 



STUDENTS SUPPLY STORE 

MARYLAND STATE COLLEGE 

Pennants, Pillow Tops, Banners, etc. 

DIGGS & SULLIVAN, Proprietors 

Representing United States Poster Co. 



BREWOOD 

Engravers ^ Stationers 



BALL PROGRAMS 
FRATERNITY STATIONERY 



m 
m 



519 Thirteenth Street 
WASHINGTON 



BENJ. F. CHINN'S 

Shaving and Hair Dressing 
^^=P A R L O R— 

Ladies' and Children's work, a Specialty 
Up-to-Date Massage and Shampoos 

....Razors Honed, Set and Concaved.... 

P. 0. Box 42 HYATTSVILLE, MD. 



L>ulin ^Martin Co, 

China, Glass, Silver, Kitchen and 
Bake Shop Supplies 

FOR HOTELS AND COLLEGES 



Prizes and Trophies 
for College and Athletic Sports 

Catakijiue I'umishecl to Colleires, Hotels. Etc. 

Nos. 1215 F St. and 1214-18 G St., N.W. 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 



Happenings of tne Tear — Cont. 

Oct. 11. — 'Major General Taliaferro so organizes the battalion 
that Posey and Clark have to stay in the band. 

Oct. 12. — Babcock buys a can of tol:)acco. \'ery popular now. 

Oct. 13. — Navy mops up football field with \L S. Caesars. M. 
S. C, : Navy. 63. 

Oct. 14. — Boo-hoo and Gum-shoe Pyle very successful in their 
hunt for unkempt rooms. 

Oct. \5. — Churchgoers get zips, not because they went to church, 
but because they did not stay home. 

Oct. 16. — Mrs. Moore declares men are no good and with Miss 
McKenna decides to fire the Registrar. 

Oct. 17. — Hill White not making a damn cent. 

Oct. 18. — Jere Sullivan wants Knappy Coster to talk English like 
they do up in Boston. 

Oct. 19. — Rotten meals. Mrs. Moore buys nothing but the l)est. 
Rill White runs short on 'amberger and 'otdogs. 

Oct. 20.— Tom Downin gets dumped. ^'. M. C. A. President 
curses for first time. M. S. C. 14; \'. M. 1.. 14. 

Oct. 21. — Evervbody goes to Sunday School. P)uz Morgan runs 
.short on Mail Pouch. Riot in "B" section. 

Oct. 22. — rVof P>rookens skips one class. Xit. 

Oct. 23. — Duckv i'vle and Ben Eyre decide not to go to classes. 

Oct. 24. — Writer takes a vacation. 

Oct. 25. — lim Stevens begins to arouse from a long sleep— 
llopkins game is near. 



iH> 



'If it is made of Paper, 

you can get it at Andrews' 



R. P. Andrews Paper Co. 

727-29-31 Thirteenth Street, Northwest 

HEADQUARTERS FOR 
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE STATIONERY 

NORFOLK, VA. WASHINGTON, D.C. YORK, PA. 



ENGRAVING FOR COLLEGE 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 

CommenceTnent Exercises 

arid Other School Events 

a Special Feature of Our Business 



Happenings of tne Year — Cont. 

Oct. 26 — Diggs tries to be drunk once more. 

Oct. 27. — Saturday. Many sleep through breakfast. 

Oct. 28. — Sunday, good day. IMuch walking on the pike. 

Oct. 29. — Wright skips a class for first time. Rats have not 
learned how to sleep in the middle of their l)eds. 

Oct. 30. — Plallowe'en party. Many girls present. Powell hc- 
comes infatuated. 

Oct. 31. — Mordecai Ezek. makes poor recitation. Every l^ody 
wonders why. 

Nov. 1. — Cheer j)ractice held for the Xorth Carolina A. & M. 
game. 

Nov. 2. — Wilmer and Frank ?Iall off to Hyattsville. 

Nov. 3. — State loses by the score of 10-6. to North Carolina, in 
a hard fought game. "Jere" roams F. st. in footl)all shoes minus his 
socks. 

Nov. 4. — The gang plays the game all over again. 

Nov. 3. — Kier Wiseman was going to class, but as Westcott was 
not up yet, it was impossible. 

Nov. 6. — Arthur goes "Muggins." 

Nov. 7. — ^"Son" Tawes in the bath room singing, "Nearer, My 
God to Thee." 

Nov. 8. — '"Shorty" Kann — "Say Clarke, if a fellow breaks a piece 
of his tooth ofif will, it grow again?" 

Nov. y. — "Charles S." gives the same old St. John's speech. 



4^^,4,4^^^4^^,4^^^^^4t^^H|^4>t|»4.^H|H.>^J.4«^K^l4>4>4H|H§KJ^^^ 



H. P. MILLARD 



PKone Connections 



REFERENCE: CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK 

LAUREL, MD. 



PHONE, MAIN 845 



C.M.Woolf&Co.,Inc. 

WKolesale and Retail 

1005 B Street, N. W., 

WASHINGTON, - D. C. 



H3?attsville Arcade 



Pictures Changed Daily 



Adr 



10 and 15 Cents 



Billiard and Pool Room and 
Bowling Alle^Js open 3 to 11 P.M. 



— ON THE PIKE 

Tobacco, Cigars, Candy, Cakes, Sandwiches, Coffee and everything 

else you want 

IF YOU WANT QUALITY CALL ON US 




PHONE BERWYN 40F15 BELTSVILLE, MD. 

J. EARL GINGELL 

AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING and SUPPLIES 
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS and HARDWARE 

BLACKSMITH, WHEELWRIGHT and HORSE SHOEING 



AGENT FOR 

International Harvester Co. 
Motor Truck and Tractors 



USED 

AUTOMOBILES 

FOR SALE 



SERVICE— DAY and NIGHT 



Importer of Dutih jBulbs. -:- Mail Orders Solicited. 

Full Instructions for Planting and Culture Free. 
Over 5,000 grown annually in my own Floiver Yard. 

Ernest W. Miller - Seedsman 

HAGERSTOWN, MD. 

A full line of Spraying Materials and Poultry Supplies always in htock. 
Agent for the Biickeve Incubator Co. 



THE SUPERIOR GUANO CO. 

1425-6-7 Munsey Building 

Baltimore, Maryland 



Manufacturers of 

High Grade Fertilizers For All Crops 

Consult our agent nearest to you for expert advice 
as to what to use this year. 



i|i^4'#4^*§'^§^^'^#^l'4^4^^##'l>#<?*^*^4»4*'$*4*'l*<S*4*4>4^^>^*4^<l^ 



There can't be gold mines and 
oil ^vells on every farm, but 

The COUNTRY 
GENTLEMAN 



will show you where some 
dollars are hiding on your 
farm that you never dreamed 
were there. Does that sound 
like a pretty big statement? 
Well, after you've started 
reading The Country Gentle- 
man you'll agree with me and 
thank me for telling you 
about it. Every issue is brim- 
ful of money-making, labor- 
saving ideas and suggestions. 
Every member of your family 
will look forward to its arriv- 
al every week. Every depart- 
ment is up to date, interest- 
ing and entertaining. 



And for only $1 The 
Country Gentleman will come 
to you for a whole year — 
fifty-two issues — to make 
your farm more profitable 
and your home life more 
enjoyable. 

I'd like to tell you more 
about it and show you some 
copies. No matter how many 
farm papers you get now or 
what they are, you are miss- 
ing something BIG every 
week by not reading The 
Country Gentleman. Drop me 
a postcard today and I'll 
prove to you that I'm right. 



M. J. B. Ezekiel 

Authorized representative of 

The Ladies' Home Journal The Saturday Evening Post 

The Country Gentleman 



Happenings of the Tear — Cont. 

Nov. 10. — Saint John's bows as usual. Our wrecking" crew was 
too much for the soldier boys. 

Nov. 11. — Fletcher crippled up. 

Nov. 12.— "Ducky" Pyle "burns" Wilmer. 

Nov. 13. — "Hap" Carroll only laughed once today. 

Nov. 14. — ''Bill" White raises the price on "Hamlnirgers." 

Nov. 15. — Arthur goes to class. 

Nov. 16. — "Ambition" Taylor gets up for breakfast. 

Nov. 17. — Penn State beats our cripples 54 to 0. Riggs gets in 
the game and takes them out like a regular. 

Nov. 18. — Diggs all dressed up for a big date and "flickes" Miss 
Hook, but goes to see "Ginny" instead. 

Nov. 19. — "Curley" asks Arthur to get mad and cuss once. 

Nov. 20. — The squad k'cks them aroimd. 

Nov. 21. — No sugar in the cotifee. 

Nov. 22. — "Fungii" Frere has a collar and tie in??? 

Nov. 23. — Diggs finds a pack of cigarettes. 

Nov. 24. — "Son" Tawes wakes up with a skeleton in his bed. 

Nov. 25. — What will we do to Hopkins? 

Nov. 26. — "Curley" dri\-es the team hard for the "Big" game. 

Nov. 27. — Cheer practice is held. 

Nov. 28. — "Charles S." tells us about Hopkins. Several of the 
"GRADS" try to put some spirit and pep in the bunch. 



THE 



FIRST NATIONAL BANK 

OF HYATTSVILI^E 



^m^ 



Is a unit of the Federal Reserve System, is under the 
control of the United Stales Comptroller, who examines 
and supervises the bank. We transact all branches of the 
banking business for the benefit of our depositors. WHY 
NOT BECOME A DEPOSITOR? We welcome every- 
one — No account too small to handle. We pay interest at 
the rate of 3%, compounded semi-annually on all savings 



JACKSON H. RALSTON, President 
CHARLES A. WELLS, Vice-President. HARRY W. SHEPHERD, Cashier 



Citizens National Bank of Laurel 

LAUREL, MARYLAND 

Capital - - - $50,000.00 

Surplus - - - 60,000.00 

Undivided Profits - 20,000.00 

Interest paid on Savings Deposits 

G. W. WATERS, Jr. C. E. LITTLE 

President Cashier 



^ 



Come to 



JOE'S 



When Hungry and Thirsty, and get your Eats and Drinks. 

SODA FOUNTAIN 

[^ C^ And a Home for Strangers 

HE IS NOW DOING HIS BIT AT THE FRONT 

JOE'S - - ■ College Ave. 



Happenings of tne Tear — Cont. 

Nov. 29. — Thanksgiving- Day. We trim Hopkins to the tune of 
7 to 0. "Shorty" Kann ratifies the prohibition amendment. 

Xov. 30. — The boys all home. 

Dec. 1. — Boys still home. 

Dec. 2. — Xot back yet. 

Dec. 3. — "Abe" Remsburg starts to hunt for the football "togs." 
Oh. where has my sweat shirt gone? 

Dec. 4. — All the "Athletes" appear on the campus in football 
shoes. Wilmer writes a Santa Claus letter. He wants a new cuss 
word. 

Dec. 5. — Scribner entertains the boys in the "S'ou Must Come 
Across Room. Editor howls for more copy. 

Dec. (). — Wiseman gets up for luncheon. Some one discovers 
that the "Short Horns" are murdering the English language. 

Dec. 7. — Meeting of the Poker Club. "vShort) " Kann is wearing 
Brime's coat. The Campus Clul) takes in new members. 

Dec. 8. — The dumping crew gets busy in E .Section and "Pete" 
Chichester and "Grandpap" Knode hit the fioor. 

Dec. *). — Wilmer takes a bath. He sends many clothes to the 
laundry. 

Dec. 10. — "Rebel" Austin wants to lick the whole Mess Hall. 
Mrs. 'Moore starts crying. 

Dec. 11. — Berlin tries to knock some math, into Sullivan's head. 
I le gives it up as a bad job and traces the problems on a pair of white 
cutis, but Sullivan has no cuff buttons. 



nine pnotograpns published in mis issue of me 

"REVEILLE" 

WERE MADE BY 

1113 r Sl^., M. W. 



Special Rates to all M. 5. C. Students 



0V<3 - 

T/ie Business Manager of the ""Reveille" wishes 
to express his very great appreciation for the 
splendid work and aid of the Buck Studio in the 
production of this book. 



-C>A<3. 



Thomas W. Smith Lumber Co., 



. . . DEALER IN 



Lumber, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Etc, 



Corner First Street and Indiana Avenue N. W. 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 



Washington's Big Hardware Store 
Merits Your Patronage 

For years this store has been recognized as a leader in 
it8 various lines in the National Capitol. What we sell 
can be relied on absolutely and our prices are right. 



We have the largest struc- 
tural iron works in the 
South devoted exclusively 
to the fabrication of steel 
work for buildings. 



HARDWARE 
HOUSE FURNISHINGS 
LAUNCH SUPPLIES 
AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES, Etc. 



^ 



BARBER & ROSS "" "" ' '"'"' 



WASHINGTON, D. C. 



The National Electrical Supply Co. 



WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 



... ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES ... 
AUTOMOBILE ACCESSORIES 



1330 New York Ave. Washington, D. C. 



Berkeley Hydrated Lime 

Manufactured by special process of hydration, insuring 
purity, fineness and consequent economy. Make your 
ground grow Alfalfa. Write for "8 Reasons Why." 

SECURITY CEMENT and LIME COMPANY 

EQUITABLE BUILDING, BALTIMORE, MD. 

Main Offices, Hagerstown, Md. 

Security Portland Cement 

Concrete for permanence (^ Security for concrete 
U. S. Government recognizes as Standard c^ [^ 



Happenings of the Tear — Cont. 

Dec. 12. — Big rat meeting in Sterling's room. Aly, oh my, yon 
will never be chief proctor. 

Dec. 13. — "Ike" McDonald appears on the campus in a regular 
pair of shoes. His brother went to war. 

Dec. 14. — "Zebb" Taylor makes his "De But" into "society" and 
goes to the arcade. 

Dec. 15. — "Joe" Coster and "Jack" Arthur organize the Lovers' 
Club, t^ome one suggests that they change it to the Cliair Warmers' 
Chib. 

Dec. 16. — Taylor hides in the cupboard a la September Morn 
when "Pop" makes inspection. 

Dec. 17. — The exams, start and a bunch of "ponies" neigh all 
night. I wonder if any got loose in "Perley's" room. 

Dec. 18. — More "ponies" are herded. "Jim" Starr writes an 
epitaph to "Mike" Creese. 

Dec. 19. — "Pkito" Horn's nuistache starts to darken. Better look 
out. Tor Fowl fertilizer is high this year. 

Dec. 20. — Every one is "Flunking." Dam "A[ike." 

Dec. 21. — All the l)oys start home for the holidays. Bill White 
is going to send 'Mary to see "Doc." Woods. 

Jan. 7. — ^Most of the boys back from home. Many new resolu- 
tions are made. Arthur is off the "wimmen." 

Jan. 8. — We certainly miss "Hip." "I'ete," "Rebel." who are in 
training at Camp ^vleade. 

Jan ^K — "Buzz" Morgan starts to ask "Mike" a question. 



UNION TRUST COMPANY 



BAXiTIMORE 

Charles and Fayette Streets. 
In the Heart of the Heart of Maryland 



Interest allowed on deposits subject to check. 

Four per cent. (4%) interest allowed in our Savings Deparlment. 

Issue Certificates of Deposit payable either on demand, 
or a stated period, on which interest is allowed. 

Thoroughly equipped to handle all business pertaining to 
banking. 

OFFICERS: 

JOHN M. DENNIS, President WM. O. PEIRSON, Treasurer 

MAURICE H. GRAPE, Vice-President JOSHUA S. DEW, Secretary 



Agents for MILWAUKEE and ADVANCE MOWERS, SYRACUSE PLOWS, SOUTH 

BEND PLOWS, WIZARD PLOWS, MILBURN WAGONS, PLANET JR. TOOLS, 

DeLAVAL SEPARATORS, BUCKEYE INCUBATORS. 

F. W. BOLGIANO &f COMPANY 

1009 B Street, N. W. Washington, D. C. 

SEEDS -:- FARM SUPPLIES 



ARLINGTON SANATORIUM 

A thoroughly modern institution, devoted to the treatment of Drug, Alcohol and Nervous 
Diseases. The surroundings and interior of "The Arlington" are suggestive only of a modern 
home of refinement. Patients are treated in a strictly ethical manner. Inspection by reputable 
physicians invited. 

Ifrile for Booklet "Breaking the Shackles " 

DR. C. T. SCUDDER, Medical Director 

Evergreen Place and Palmer Ave., Arlington, Baltimore County, Maryland 



BURPEE'S SEEDS GROW 

The Department of Agriculture estimates the value of back-yard gardens of 1917 
at more than 360,000,000 of dollars. At least, 100,000,000 dollars have been added 
to the nation's wealth by the increased planting of 1917. 

It is even more necessary to take care of the future. Demonstration Gardens in 
many big cities planted with Burpee's Seeds have done their share to instruct 
the amateur gardener. Burpee's Seeds have a forty year reputation for the best 
that science can produce. 

BURPEE'S ANNUAL FOR 1918 

has been greatly enlarged and improved in order that it may be of the greatest 
help to every gardener. It has 216 pages, 24 of which are in color illustrating 
more than 100 varieties of choice vegetables and flowers. Always a safe guide 
to success in the garden. Mailed free upon request. A post card will bring it. 
Write for it today and mention. 

W. ATLEE BURPEE CO. 

Seed Growers Philadelphia 



YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHING AND FIXINGS 

—an important branch of our business 

ia Connection With James McCreery &i Co., New York. 

We Give and Redeem Surety Coupons 



WYMAN SHOES - - for young men 
The YALE," $4.50 "The BANCROFT," $5.00 

Built with that snappy individual style that 
college men admire— and comfortable from 
the ''first time on." 
Ask to see them— In Tan or Black Leathers. 

WT" ^ 1%/r 4 ]Vr The Home of Good Shoes 

W X ItAjTVIi ■ 19 Lexington Street, - Baltimore 



Charlottesville Woolen Mills 

CHARLOTTESVILLE, VIRGINIA 



MANUFACTURERS OF 



High-Grade Uniform Cloths 

IN 

SKY and DARK BLUE SHADES 

FOR 

ARMY, NAVY, AND OTHER UNIFORM PURPOSES 

AND 
The largest assortment and best quality 

Cadet Grays 



Including those used at the U. S. Military Academy at West Point and 
other leading Military Schools of the Country. :: :: :: :: 



^S^THE MODE 




We Make a feature of 

College Mens Clothes, Hats, and 



Haberdashery 

Eleventh and F Streets, - WASHINGTON, D. C. 



Baltimore and Hanover Streets 
MILITARY EQUIPMENT -:- THE MAN S STORE 



Happenings of the Year — Cont. 

Jan. 10. — Basket-ball team is practicing hard. Someone says 
that "Jimmie" Stevens is obnoxious? 

Jan. 11. — Big time in "Shorty" Kann's room. Wilmer and Clark 
do the entertaining. 

Jan. 12. — "Bill" White raises the price of " 'amburgers" to ten 
cents. 

Jan. 13. — "Pop" Norris goes to church. How are things in 
"i'hila?" 

Jan. 14. — In a conversation about men who are working for the 
Allies: 

"Shorty" Kann. — I'll tell }ou that Harry Lauder is certainly 
doing big work. 

"Scrubl)y" Jones — Who do you mean, that great speaker? 

Jan. 13 — Brimer and Arthur both answer a question in econ- 
omics. 

Jan. ](). — Blumberg finally learns to do right shoulder arms. 

Jan. 17. — "Dutch" Axt smokes Lieutenant Ham's cigars. 

Jan. 18. — "Perce" Clark sends out invitations for a vStag dance. 
P)ig dance at the "N'ille" tonii^ht. 

Jan. 19. — Somebody puts vinegar and salt in Wilmer's coffee. 
Sullivan finally gets back from his Xmas vacation. He give? "The 
King" a good line. 

Jan. 20. — "Buddy" Mornhinweg and Riggs go to Berwyn for a 
church social. 

Jan. 21. — "Shapley" Stubbs and Taylor go to the Arcade and do 
the dance of the Gods 



$^^$^5^^^^ 



Quiet, Comfortable Homelike Hotel 
Located in the Central Part of City 

HOTEL RENNERT 



LIBERTY AND SARATOGA STS. 



BALTIMORE 



Convenient to the Theatres and Shopping Districts 



Room without Bath 
.50 per day and upwards 

EUROPEAN PLAN 



Room with Bath 
.50 per day and upwards 



EDWARD DAVIS, Manager 









i 






"HAS MADE GOOD" 


1 


USE RASIN BRANDS 




BEATS "JUST AS GOOD" 
EVERY TIME 


1 


of Fertilizer to 




>'-^-— ^^ 


i 






1 200 LBS. 


^^^ 


z 


RAISE BIG CROPS 




i BONE 

M MIXTURE 


H 


^ 


They have stood the test for more 




Jm' \ 


FOR 
ALL CROPS 


^Uk 


1 


than sixty years. 






[".TuZlTu^^k 


1 


Call on our nearest agent or write 




^^^n BALTO..MD. ^^f^S^\ 


T 






/^^KbpW -""-'^^-=-'=^=^--*^' 'iHSHpi^^^ 


^ 


direct to 






fWf^}]lii\-* ^r*fl\^^fl !'•"■ "' 


# 


^^^^^^^^^^^^ 


i 






Why not be a user of our Goods this year — 


f 


RASIN MONUMENTAL GO. 




we have them for all crops. 

H. S. TAVEAU & CO. 


1 


Subsidiary of Virginia Chemical 




Manufacturers of 




Company 




Standard Bone and Animal Guano 


4> 






National Marine Bank Bldg. 


% 


BALTIMORE - MARYLAND 




33 SOUTH GAY STREET. NEAR BALTIMORE 
Phone St. Paul 2494 BALTIMORE 


1 



^>4»4H^Mt*|«|>4>4*4>^#^|>4>*M«l>4»^l"l^4»'M»^ <|t^4»4^^^^|H|^4l4«|^4»^«*<H$^<>|^4lt|H|«$>4H|^4»4.4H|: ^<H|K|t>|t^4>tgi4>^>^»r|^^H|>^ 



E. A. KAESTNER 

DAIRY SUPPLIES 

516-518 N. CALVERT STREET 
BALTIMORE, MD. 



Agency - DeLAVAL SEPARATOR 

Manufacturer of Dairy and 

CREAMERY APPARATUS 



G. H. HILDEBRANDT & SONS 

...OLD VIOLINS... 

— Agents for — 

TONK PLAYER PIANOS 

520 N. Charles Street 
BALTIMORE. MD. 



THE MEYER-STISSER CO. 

SEEDSMEN AND DEALERS IN 

Poultry, Horticultural and Dairy 
Supplies 

32 LIGHT STREET 

Telephone, St. Paul 6916 BALTIMORE, MD. 



"The Men's Shop" 

Invites and deserves your discrimi- 
nating patronage. 

HUTZLER BROTHERS GO. 

BALTIMORE, MD. 



STEWART FRUIT CO. 

216-218 LIGHT STREET 
Center of the Wholesale Fruit and Pro- 
duce District. 

Experience and Location Count in the 
Handling of Perishable Farm Products 
We solicit business from practical up- 
to-date Shippers of High Grade Stock 

Established since 1882 Try us and be cinvinced 

WE SPECIALIZE IN MARYLAND LATE POTATOES 



George F. Obrecht 



Hay, Grain, Feed and Seed 
Poultry Feed a Specialty 



514 LIGHT ST. WHARF 



Snyder & Little 

Shoes and Hosiery 

1211 F STREET, N. W. 
Men's - Womens' - Children s 



A. H. Petting Mtg, Jewelry Go. 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

GREEK LETTER 
FRATERNITY JEWELRY 

213 N. LIBERTY STREET 

BALTIMORE. MD. 



Motor 
Trucks 




(Jntemgti£2^ 



AlOXOR TRUCKS 

GIVE SEJFtVICE 




Special catalog on either, mailed direct 
on your request to 

International Harvester Company 
of America 

81-89 MOSHER STREET 

BALTIMORK, MD. 



— ESTABLISHED 1871 — 

The Hubbard 
Fertilizer Company 

BALTIMORE, MD. 
SEARSPORT, ME. 

Annual Output 70,000 Tons 

0?<] 

Responsible Agents wanted where our 
Account is not already represented. 



THE LAW SCHOOL 

OF THE 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

A Day School and a Night School, ivilh the same Faculty, Instruction and 

Requirements in each. 

FOR CATALOGUE, ADDRESS 

EDWIN T. DICKERSON, Secretary 

102 Law Building Baltimore, Maryland 



FOR BETTER WORK 



USE 



HANLINE BROS. PAINTS 

Baltimore, Md. 

ASK YOUR DEALER 



4>i^4«t*###--^4>'^**4**l*4*^W*C^^*i'4*4"^*'$*4'^l*4'4*^^ 



Happenings of tKe Tear — Cont. 

I an. 22. — The "Lovers" Club goes out. Keep the Chairs Warm. 
Boys. 

Jan. 23. — "Dumps" Langrall tells them about it in Physics. 

Jan. 24. — Lawson goes to sleep in Physics. 

Jan. 25. — "Toady" Riggs has the girls out to see him. 

Jan. 26. — Berlin goes into Bucks as usual. 

(an. 27. — Hicks and Starr play wireless operators, and tap in on 
the Officers. 

Jan. 2><. — Another blue Monda}- for v^ophomore Calculus Sharks. 

Jan. 29. — Detention Scpuid on parade. 

Jan. 30. — First water bag appears on the campus. 

Jan. 31. — vShorty Cutler goes out walking with the Co-ed. 

Feb. 1. — L'ncle Sam starts calling the l)oys. 

Feb. 2. — Pety Groton takes a trip to liyattsville. 

Feb. 3. — Haj) Carroll buys a lialtimore Sun. 

Feb. 4. — Itchy Scratch takes his initial bath. 

Feb. 5. — Crab L^ambdin tells Mike Creese how to teach Physics. 

Feb. 6. — Fuzzy Coster goes a lovin'. 

Feb. 7. — Arthur goes to a class. 

Feb. 8. — Brimer also takes one in. 

Feb. V. — Xot a rat to l)e found. 

Feb. 10. — Zeb Ta}'lor takes a trip to Baltimore. 




To Beat or Not To Beat 

No young woman, unless she is a born cook, can make dozens of 
good things to eat — things which she herself will enjoy eating — of 
anything but 




This is no careless statement. If you think it is, get three or 
four packages of Jell-0 and an egg-beater and give up a few minutes 
to demonstrating the proposition. Or get the Jell-0 alone, without 
the egg-beater, and make up such a dish as the Orange 
Jell-0 shown above. 

The young woman who doesn't make delicious 
things of Jell-0 is missing an opportunity that is tap- 
ping at her door quite persistently. 

There are six pure fruit flavors : Strawberry, 
Raspberry, Lemon, Orange, Cherry, Chocolate. Each 
10 cents at any grocer's. 

Take time, please, to send us your name and 
address, so we can send you a new Jell-0 Book that 
will tell you how to make delicious things that are 
too good to miss. 

THE GENESEE PURE FOOD COMPANY, 
Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Ont. 




Happenings of the Tear — Cont. 

Feb. 11. — Clark. Wilmer and F'osey entertain the launch. 

Feb. 12. — Bill White tells Shorty Kann who put Shorty on his 
feet. 

Feb. 13. — Slut Sterling- and the gang hold a rat meeting. 

Peb. 14. — Blumberg gets in Class A-1 in the draft. 

Feb. 15. — Fungi Frere had a collar on. 

Feb. 16. — Son Tawes gets another letter from home. 

Feb. 17. — Boo-Hoo catches Taylor in bed. 

I'eb. 18. — We start another week, and still the boys join the 
colors. 

Feb. 19. — Remsl)urg goes out to see a girl. 

Fel). 20. — Dumps Langrall holds a meeting of the Canners' Club, 

Feb. 21. — Hay-foot and Dutch Axt have a party with Joe Scott. 

Feb. 22. — John I'aul Jones went to town to see the city, and made 
the reinark that he wished that he had gone in for the women sooner. 

Feb. 23. — Chaucer Ady all dressed up like a workman in overalls. 

Feb. 24. — A Day of Rest, and we certainly do rest. 

Feb. 23. — Buzz Morgan shows the boys some strong man's stunts. 

Feb. 25. — Diggs writes a letter h(;)me. 

Feb. 27. — Wilmer goes to town and gets a Spring- suit, with a 
mud guard overcoat. 

Feb. 28. — J ere breaks his glasses, and Zipp — her kid. That's 
good, I'm sorry. 



Plant Peaches for Prosperity 

The world upheaval through which we are passing has released 
latent powers, enormously increased production and laid the founda- 
tions for an era of permanent prosperity. Never was the outlook so 
bright for the trained orchardist. Act while others hesitate; in time of 
war prepare for peace. 





^'Largest Growers of Fruit Trees in the World" 

need no introduction to Maryland growers. For nearly 30 years, Harrison Trees have been 
largely planted in the successful orchards of this State. They are healthy, _ 

well-rooted and budded from selected trees in bearing orchards. Every 
variety of Peach is first tried out in our test orchard. 

Get Our FREE Fruit Guide 

Our 1918 Fruit Guide lists and accurately describes dependable varieties 
of Peaches, Apples, Pears, Plums, Cherries and Small Fruits. It's 
free. Send today. 

Harrisons^ Nurseries, Box 72, Berlin, Md. 





When you come to Baltimore 
don't forget to remember 

" The Southern Hotel 

NEW — MODERN — FIREPROOF — CONVENIENT 

In beauty and restfulness of appointment — in completeness 
of equipment — in comprehensiveness of service — in cuisine — 
in unique features of entertainment for social enjoyment 
and contentment, THE SOUTHERN HOTEL already oc- 
cupies a commanding position in Baltimore — AND WE 
SINCERELY ASK YOUR PATRONAGE. 



Every bedroom — regard- 
less of price — has a pri- 
vate bath. 



The Baltimore home of the 

"Old Colony Club" 



Rooms at $2.00 per day — 
and up — and every room 
restful and cheerful. 



The Southern Hotel 



F. W. BERGMAN 

Mana^ins Director 
nerly Manasrer Statler Hotel, 
Detroit 



Light & German 
Streets 



HARRY C;. KOKHLKR 

j4$sistti>U Mcuuii'er 

Formerly with Statler Hotel. 

Detroit 



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Happenings of the Tear — Cont. 

March 1. — Toady has a birthday, and Buddy swats him. 

lAlarch 2. — Scribner takes a walk on F street in overalls. 

March 3. — Everybody happ}', it's a legal holiday, no church 
leave. 

March 4. — Bill White takes his tank to Baltimore, and is inau- 
gurated King Bushwah of Hula-Lula. 

March 5. — Posey. Clark, Mornhinweg, Taylor and Stubbs all 
drunk. Riggs, Axt and (iroton wet nurses. 

March (). — Though this ain't Ash Wednesday, there were a lot of 
ashes on the floor. 

'March 7. — Itchy Scratch took his second bath of the year. 

[\Iarch 8. — Pyle, King of State, goes to Baltimore to see old man 
Kernan and Anna. Anna sees F\vle. 

March 9. — Boo-hoo gets a shampoo, and parts his hair in the 
middle. 

'March 10. — Dr. Spence says during inspection. Boys, I can't do 
a thing with my hair, it's just been washed. 

March 11. — We skipped today. 

'March 12. — Dutch fanned Joe Scott for the eighty-ninth time. 
Is it Poor Axt or Poor Scott? 

March 13. — Some go to classes, others stay in bed. Lucky boys. 

March 14. — A Section follows example set by Diggs, Mornhin- 
weg and Riggs cut all morning classes. Good example. 



March 15. — Dumps Langrall again calls a meeting of the Can- 



ners. 



^K|>4>^J^^>^>4K|>^H|j4>^Hg>^t|j4>4lt|K|)t3H|H^2lt|K;j^}^*|>^>^|j^>^l^(§H|^^ 



spring Lake Farm Dairy 

Baltimore, Maryland 

The conneting link between the producer and 
consumer and vitally interested in the welfare 
of each. . . . Their interests are our interests. 

Phone, Mt. Vernon 3101 809-815 George Street 



COMPLIMENTS 

...OF... 

DAVISON CHEMICAL CO, 



OBER'S FERTILIZERS 

BEST BY TEST 

Oldest in America 

.T.^.T^,c,^. G. OBER & SONS CO. li:ZX,l 

BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 



THE CATALOGUE HOUSE 

BENTLEY, SHRIVER & CO. 
Importers -:- Wholesale Grocers 

442 N. Holliday St. & 443 Guilford Ave. Baltimore, Md. 



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Happenings of tke Tear — Cont. 

'Alarch 16. — Isadore Trachtenl^urg astounds a large audience with 
his wonderful vocal gutteral sounds. 

'March 17. — All Irish, led by Sullivan. Bluml:)erg, Trachtenburg 
and Jew Remsburg. have a parade 

March IS. — R. Stone, Jr., salutes a bell-hop. Some R. O. T. C. 
Cadet. 

'March VJ. — Dr. I'h. I). Rose home with the measles. 

March 20. — Oscar Trail pays us a visit. 

March 21. — Bissel Ady and Ady F>issel hand in themes. 

March 22. — This ain't (>eorge AVashington's llirthday, l)Ut a lot 
of the fellows celebrate it just the same. 



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WIFTS 

RTIUZERS 




Write Us For Literature 

SWIFT'S 
FERTILIZERS 

are best for Wheat, Oats, Corn, Rye, 
Truck and Garden Vegetables. 



We are producers of Blood, Bone, Tankage Acid Phosphate 

and Potash. 
(From our California Kelp Plant) 



Reliable Agents Wanted 
FOR Unoccupied Territory 



Phone 



ST. PAUL 

7240 



SWIFT & COMPANY XtS«Zr\S 



The Agri Manufacturing Company 

Columbia Avenue & Weaver Street 
BALTIMORE 



Happenings of the Tear — Cont. 

March 23. — Captain Mornhinweg calls out baseball team of 
Riggs. 

]\Iarch 24. — Today ought to be Saturday, but it ain't ; we skipped 
a day. 

Alarch 25. — Jimmie Stevens leads us in pra}'er. 

March 26. — Buddy Mornhinweg goes to see Betty and brings 
back cigars, which were thoroughly enjoyed by A-Section. 

March 27. — Time for Diggs to take another bath. He is a month 
behind Itchy Scratch. 

iMarch 28. — Dr. I'h. D. Rose comes to college with a clean cellu- 
loid collar and his pants pressed. 

March 29. — Solomon opens the bizness. aided l)y Diggs and 
town criers across the hall. 



March 30. — Riggs played Hopkins, and come dern near beatin' 



em. 



March ol. — Xorris comes into his own. Is now manager of the 
baseball team. 

April Sunday. — This is the missed day. so we will use Berlin. 

x'\pril 1. — Dr. P. I. P. H. D. Reed is now a housewife. 

April 2. — Riggs took a bath in H0SO4. but it wasn't strong- 
enough. 

April 3. — Diggs, the former Pol}- star, carries matches, and was 
out till nine o'clock. 

April 4. — Blumberg tells everyljody what he is good for. Ask 
Buddy. 



THE EMERSON 




Baltimore and Calvert Streets 
BALTIMORE 



c^ cS) cSi 



Rooms, - - - - $^ 
Rooms, with Bath, 

and Upward 



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- $3.50 



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Attractive Rooms for Dances, 

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SPALDINO AND SPORT I 

It is just as natural to associate one with the other as it is 
RAIN and an UMBRELLA. 

When in need of Athletic Equipment you immediately think of SPALDING'S 

EVERYTHING FOR EVERY ATHLETIC SPORT. 
Catalogue on Request. 

A. G. SPALDING & BROS. 




110 E. BALTIMORE ST. 



BALTIMORE, MD. 



HOME FRIENDLY SOCIETY 

1026 LINDEN AVENUE 

INDUSTRIAL INSURANCE 



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LIFE, SICK ANEf ACCIDENT 



An Agent Will Call 



Happenings of tKe Tear — Cont. 

April 5. — All the rats out on the baseball diamond with hoes. 
Some work done. The upper classmen play while the younger ones 
work. We played soldiers. Buzz Morgan giving some wonderful 
exhibitions with sword throwing. TiiiC RuvKille: Board sits up all 
night. The candles are growing shorter. Curley was out for l:>ase- 
ball practice. Diggs and Berlin bum a ride to town for Curley. 




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THE OLDEST BRAND IN AMERICA 
THE OLD STAND-BY 

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Guaranteed Minimum Analysis: 
AMMONIA 2% \ AVAILABLE PHOS. ACID . . 12% 

ALSO RAW BONE MEAL 
Baugh & Sons Company of Baltimore City 

25 South Calvert Street 
BALTIMORE, MD. 



NEW YORK S BALTIMORE ST. 

CLOTHING 



Near St. Paul Street 



HOUSE § BALTIMORE, MD. 

MAKERS OF ALL KINDS OF 

Uniforms and Civilian Clothing, Clerical 
Clothing, College Caps and Gowns, 



ARMOUR & CO. 

FERTILIZER 

ST. PAUL 2456 - 1501 MUNSEY BLDG. 

BALTIMORE. MARYLAND 



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FERTILIZERS 



GfiOW B^R CROPS 



Inci eased production of food crops, necessary to win the war, 
can be had in two ways — planting more or feeding the plant more. 
The labor shortage makes fertilizing for heavier yields per acre the 
logical course. Where maximum results are so desirable, the im- 
portance of quality in fertilizer is greater than ever. 35 years of 
success attests the merits of the F. S. R. brands. A trial will give 
you a new idea of what fertilizers will do. 

F. S. Royster Guano Co. 

Baltimore, Md, 



The American Agricultural Chemical Company 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

AH Grades of Commercial Fertilizers 



Factories and Warehouses Located at 

MONTGOMERY, ALA. 
LOS ANGELES. GAL. 
JAGKSONVILLE, FLA. 
PENSAGOLA, FLA 
SAVANNAH. GA. 
HOULTON, MAINE 
SEARSPORT, MAINE 
BALTIMORE, MD. 
NO. WEYMOUTH, MASS. 
DETROIT, MIGH. 
ST. LOUIS, MO. 
WILMINGTON, N. G. 
BAYWAY, N. J. 
CARTERET, N. J. 
NEWARK, N. J. 
BROOKLYN, N. Y. 
BUFFALO, N. Y. 
GREENPOINT, L. I., N. Y. 
ROCHESTER, N. Y. 
CINCINNATI, OHIO. 
CLEVELAND, OHIO. 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 
CHARLESTON, S. G. 
COLUMBIA, S. C. 
SPARTANBURG, S. C. 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. 
NORFOLK, VA 



Sales Offices Located at 

ST. LOUIS, MO. 
WILMINGTON, N. C. 
BUFFALO, N. Y. 
NEW YORK, N. Y. 
CINCINNATI, OHIO 
CLEVELAND, OHIO 
MONTGOMERY, ALA. 
LOS ANGELES, GAL. 
JACKSONVILLE, FLA. 
SAVANNAH, GA. 
BALTIMORE, MD. 
BOSTON, MASS. 
DETROIT, MIGH. 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 
CHARLESTON, S. C. 
COLUMBIA, S. C. 
SPARTANBURG, S. C. 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. 
NORFOLK, VA. 
RUTLAND, VT. 

Write to the Sales Office nearest you or to 

the General Office 

2 RECTOR ST. NEW YORK CITY 



1015 FIDELITY BLOG. 



BALTIMORE 



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Read the Common Sense Story 
of Royal Leadership 

Royal designers undertook to create a typewriter which 
would do its work better and quicker, would do more of it, 
and would keep on doing it longer than any typewriter ever 
known. They knew every fault, and every mistake in old- 
fashioned machines. 

Throwing tradition overboard, they built a typewriter in 
which every moving part works in balance — just as the finest 
automobile engine is kept true by its timing gears. 

This accounts not only for the perfect press^ork which 
singles out the Royal, but for its remarkable durability. 

The moment big business — which buys on a coldblooded 
result basis — discovered the perfect work and the long life of 
the ROYAL, big business began adopting and buying it. 

Get the facts. Write or telephone our nearest branch or 
agency for a demonstration. The obligation is ours, not yours. 



Royal Typewriter Company, inc. 

Factory, General Offices, 

Hartford, Conn. 364-366 Broadway, New York 

Branches and Agencies the World Over 



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' 








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1 J> ^^S^ ^W BALTIMORE and CALVERT STREETS 








ESTABLISHED 1810 



CHAS. G. KRIEL 

Pork Packer 

Ensign Brand Ham and Bacon 
BALTIMORE - MARYLAND 



Fairfield Farms Dairy 



OFFICE 

1302 & 1304 W. Franklin St. 

CHAS. R. BOWMAN, Prop. 

PHONE, GILMOR 3740 



RICHARD G.WELLS & CO, 

GRAIN, HAY, FEED 

1706-1712 and 1732-1734 E. Lombard St. 

Near Broadvray 

BALTIMORE, MD. 



OFp-ICES 
729 E. Pratt Street 



Lonr DislaTice Teleplionc ( 5417 
Bell or C. A P. St. Paul > 3418 



WM. G. SCARLETT & COMPANY 

- W H O L E S A L E 

GRASS AND FIELD SEEDS 

We maintain our own private laboratory. All Seeds are carefully tested for purity and 
germination. 



Red Clover 
Timothy 
Blue Grass 
Orchard Grass 
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Lawn Grass 
Permanent Pastures 



Crimson Clover 

Millet 

Hungarian 

Cow Peas 

Sorghum 

Barley 

Buckwheat 



Flaxseed 

Peas 

Grain Bags 

Soja Beans 

Alfalfa 

Vetch 

Rape 



Chick Feed 
Kaffir Corn 
Canary 
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OUR SEED-CLEANING AND SEED-CLEANING FACILITIES ARE UNSURPASSED 



"ORIOLE BRAND" 

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729, 731, 733, 735 E. Pratt St. 205, 207, 209, 211, 213 E. Falls Ave. 

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LAdvertisers 
Engraving (b. 

i/Iriists, Engravers 
Catalog ulusiraiors 

INDUSTRIAL BUILDING 

501-509 E.PRESTON ST 

BALTIMORE, MD. 

MoneJit\fr^ 



2357 
ernon 255^ 





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nixe Reacl-Ta3)lor Co. 

Collleg© Aeeeal SpeeisiHsts 

Lombard ana Soum Streets 
St. Paul 8877 BALTIMORE 

Printers of "OTKe Re^)eille" 





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GENERAL BOOKBINOrNG CO. 



73 Q ^ ^ ^^' / 

522WP 0148 flc. . 8044 



QUALITY CONTROL MARK