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Full text of "Terra Mariae"

MAkVLA.NU & RARF, BOOK RCX>M 
UNIVERSITY OF f^ARYLAND LlBRAKY 
COLLEGE PARK. MD. ^'»^AKY. 




LIBRARY- COLLEGE PARK 





MHlGUfilUTE 



JliMI-N RU 
llOUKIIIKI 



l\ROJ 



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Fair Header, (jcnlle Friend I 

Witiiiii tiiese papes. we 

W ilii deal uilll Death. 

Rt'\eal our inner lives, and 

Picture inan\ traits, not eornnion knouri. 

Judge not! \\ e pray you 

Since our serious quest is here 

.\rra\ed in knock anil jest. 

Thus lull explainetl. and 

Y«»ur promise gotten. 

Praj turn the pages, read what is urillen. 

H 'II 



Arab^mta iLnm Mnvint 




MCMXIV - Vol. X 



imm, UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

lanr - i9i4 

4664!^ 






-_ ^ lyssaSH 23E5PSaSES3SHS^5 £SasaS2SH52SHSa.'5 3S2SSS2SasayS.^Hi 1^5 E 

3 Pi,-iE 523 c- essa 




THOMAS FELL. PH. D . LL. D.. D. C. L. 



So 

QIllomaB iFrll, fit. i.. M. i., i. 01. iU. 

Our most worthy and esteemed Provost and Friend, 

who has devoted his life 

as a Champion of Higher Education, 

and K'/jose tireless energy and zeal in behalf of the Old University 

has won the admiration and confidence of all 

who have come in contact nith him. 

(itllia unliimr ia rrsiirrlfiillu briiiratrii bi] tljr 

■EMtnra nf tLvna JHariar 

1914 




(riumias 3AI KJA, A.iE.. pi.i., IGiC.B.. i.OIJJ]. 

K.TIIUAIAS I'"EI.I,, iiur most WDrtliy ami esteemed I'mvost, was l)orn in 
l.i\er|i(iiil. l'".iiglaiul, on July 15, 1S51. His early educalion was received at 
the l\()\al ln^titlltion Selmol at lJver])()ol, where he enrolled from 1837 to 
ISiid. After ci impletiiii,' hi^ preparatory studio he went to London and 
in 1866 was matriculated at Kinjjs College. After four years spent in 
atlcndance here, he studied for three or fnur years more at the L'niversity 
of London, and in 1S74 he became a student at the L'niversity of .Munich 
for a year. Dr. l'"cll ]iei;an his acti\e work in a fiduciary ca|)acity in Eng- 
hmd. from 1S76 to ISSO, serving as lay-reader under the I'.ishop nf London. I'or two years 
thereafter he traveled through India. China. I'nrniosa and Ceylon. In 1SS2 he came to 
America. Dr. I'cll wa^ cliosen President of Si. John's College in ISSd and has served that 
\'enerahle ln>titution in that capacity continuously ever since. 

hnniediateU' upon assuming the Presidency of St. John'- College. Dr. h'ell -et ahout 
regaining foi- th.it Institution some of its prestige lost (luring the Ci\il War. and also sought 
to strengthen it> tinancial condition. During his admim'stration the axerage enrollment of 
students ha- increased to four or li\c time- the original number. 'I'iie disci])line of the 
school inipr<ived and the cmricuhnn strengthened, the older buildings repaired and the re- 
building of .McDowell ll.dl, a- well as the erection of three line new buildings. Woodward 
ll.all. Senioi- ll.dl, and the ( iymna-ium, anil the lifting of .i long-e.\isling mortgage of 
$30,000, are all due directly to his unceasing elfort. Througli his enterpri-e and elTort he 
acconipli-hed ;m ;iHilialion of St. bihn'- College with the l'ni\er>ity of .Marylaml. creating 
therelix the L'niversily's Departmenl of .Arts .and Sciences. 

Dr. h'ell is an acti\e member of the .\meric,in Philological .\ssociation, 'i'lie .American 
.\cademy of Political Science-, The National Ivlucalinnal .Association, 'i'lie Southern Ivhi- 
cational .Association, The Phi Sigm.i Kapjia l'"raterniiy. The I'niversiiy Club of I'.altimore, 
and the Clinsopliic Society of Princeton l'ni\er-ily. 



6 



The progress of St. John's College during his administration bears testimony to his 
efficiency as a teacher and executive, as well as to his ability as organizer and financier. 

In 1899 he received the degree of Doctor of Laws from llampden-Sydney College of 
\'irginia. Doctor of rhiloso])hy from St. John's in 1907. of Civil Laws from the University 
of the South, and in l')12 the degree of Doctor of Laws from the University of Pittsburgh. 
Early in 1913 he was elected and assumed the duties as Provost of the University of Mary- 
land. 



.' • ••. 





(Eiiwrial ^i 



=\^Z7 





r i 









Editor-in-Chief 
J. C. liRor.Di'N, '14 

Business Manager 
B.J. H.AMMKT, Jr., '14 

Editors 

R. L. JniiNSnX, '14 N. llKAUC. '14 

L. W. Ui.AKi:. '14 J. H. Saml-i-ls, '14 

J. E. Di'LL, '14 " C. A. r.uisT, '14 

A. S. CoMvMAN, '14 S. L. Cochran, '14 

J. D. Noonan. '14 El, LIS Li{\iN. '14 
C. K. ST(lTl.l■:^n^^■^;K. '14 



Co-Editors 
L. DiKNi'R, "15 
C. O. Woi.i'i;, '17 










(^Yt^thX^B 




If} 

HE high standard of excellence attained in the puhlication of this work since 
we, as students, have known such an entity as the Trrra JMariae, leads us 
not to try to excel but rather to endeavor to produce an edition that will at 
least not fall below the standard of the previous work. 

With jlie presentation of this, the tenth edition of the Tkhka MariaiC, 
tile editorial board has endeavored in the limited space allotted each de]3art- 
nient to include such little iteius of interest as will remind one that college 
• • life may have a few bright spots that provoke a smile and pleasant mem- 

ories as well as the racking grind that is ever the price the seeker after knowledge pays as 
a ])enalty to the shrine of his chosen profession. 

In compiling this edition, it has been necessary to carefully select from a large ciuantity 
of material sulmiitted, not nnly that which represents the l>est of its kind. Init only that which 
would further our early resolution not to tread too heavilv on anyc.ine's toes, or to offend 
even the most sensitive. 

It is with a hoi)e that when we turn back the pages of memory in after years that this 
book will help recall nuni\' amusing incidents and fond recollections of our college days 
and when in a reminiscent uK.iod may the turning of its j)ages soften the lines at the cor- 
ners of the mouth and provoke a mirthful sparkle to the eye. 

Perhaps not everything is portrayed exactly as it occurred, but rememlier, dear reader, 
that the routi?ie nmst be 1)niken and the monotony relieved else interest would lax, wane and 
die. 

liefore concluding, we would express our sincere appreciation of the valuable assist- 
ance which has been rendered us by various members of the Faculty, Adjunct Faculty, 
.\lumni. and fellow classmen. Many pricele-;s contributions in the way of material and 
timely suggestions have helped us in our work, and the Hoard, singly an<l collectively, as 
well as the Inisiness management, are to lu commended on the untiring eft'ort that they 
have gi\en to this publication. And now it is in your hands and it remains for you to 
censure or n(jt as you best see lit, though if censured, we trust not too harshly. 

lUiAui:) OF Editors. 



11 






z 

Q 

J 

D 

m 

>• 

7) 

IT 
UJ 

> 

z 

D 



Inarii of iSriiirntH 

TiiiiMAs Fhll. I'ii.D., LL.D., D.C.L., Provost 

R. DiiKSKv CoALK, Ph.D., M.D. 

KaivDoijmi Wixslow, A.^L. M.D.. LL.D. 

Thomas A. Ashp.v, ^LD., LL.D. 

Hon. Hknrv D. Harlan, LL.D. 

L. E. Nkalk, ^LD., LL.D. 

J. HoLMi'S Smith, M.D. 

Hon. John C. RosiC 

D. ^L R. CrLHRKTH, Ph.G., M.D. 

John C. Hkmmi-.tkr, ^LD.. Ph.D., LL.D. 

Charli:s Casi'ai-;!. Jr.. Phar.D. 

Danhcl P.asi;, I^h.D. 

H|■,\K^■ P. HvNsoN, I'har.D. 

Hon. Hknrv Stockhru)!.!:. LL.D. 

Phii,i-;.>h)n H. TrcK. LL.D. 

Thomas Fi-ll, Ph.D., LL.D., D.C.L. 

Eix'.AR A. Pofi, Esq. 

Arthi-r \l. Shii'i.kw .\LD. 

josKru C. Francic, Eso. 

TlMOTHV (). Hi{AT\voi.i:, ^LD., D.D.S. 

Hon. Roiii;RT Moss 

Davh) Stkicktt, A.m., .^LD. 

S.\MUKi. K. AL-RRiCK. .\LD. 

RlI)r.la^■ 15. W'arkh-i.d. M.D. 



13 



ebr Huiurrsttij (Cmuiril 

77/(- CluiiiccUov 

Hon. I'iiii.i.ii'S Li;i-: (".(H.Dsr.dKdir.ii 

(jovcnior (if Marylaiul 

The I'lKVOSt 

Thomas I'Ki.i., I'li.D., I.1..1).. D.C.I,. 
President nf St. Julin's College 

I'kdI-I-.SShKS 1'.. \'. CKCII., .\.M.. Sl-.l).. .\NI) I'lllUliMnX II. TlTK. .\.M.. I.L.l). 

For ."^t. jdlin's Ccillege 

'i<iii-i;ss<)Ks K. DoKsi'V Co.m.i:. I'li.lX, a.m> K a.nucu.mi W'insi.hw. .\..M., M.I).. 1,I..1J. 

Im)]- Si'lionl cif Medicine 

I'i«ii'i:sscius llKNKV {). llAi;r..\N. I.L.l ).. AMI Ih'.vKv Stockiikiim.i;, 1,I..1). 

I''or Seh(>i>l of Law. 

I'kori-ssiiK r. < ). lli:,\T\\ni.i:. .\LI».. D.D.S. 
L'or ScIkhiI iif I )enli^t^y 

l'i<nKi;ssi>K Cii.\Ni,i'> C.\si'.\i;i, Ik.. I'uau.D. 
l-'di" SeliiMil of I'ltarniaev 



14 



"Araiirmir iaij" 




N Noveniljer the eleventh, nineteen hunch'ed and thirteen, the L'ni\-ersitv nf 
Maryhind held her Academic Day Exercises, celebrating the one hundred 
and twenty-finirth anniversary of the opening of the St. John's College. 

The day was an ideal one, well in keejjing with the siiirit of the Maryland 
men. I'.y 9.30 A. M. the eleven hundred students nf the Scientific Depart- 
ments had gathered in front of the University buildings. I'romptlv at ''.45 
A. M. the two hundred and fifty "Soldier-ISoy" students of the .Vcademic 
Department ( St. John's) from Annapolis arrived in their special car. After 

hearty greetings had passed between the several departments the line of march was formed 

as follows : 

The militar\- band from St. John's was at the head of the procession; then came the 
two hundred and fifty Academic boys, three hundred Law students, three hundred Dental 
students, one hundred and seventy-five Pharmacy students, four hundred Medical students, 
and last, but by no means least, the Faculty, Regents, Alumni and visiting speakers. This 
line of fi)urteen hundred young men, with their faces flushed l)\- the high hopes of their 
future and their pride in Maryland's pros])ects. was an impressive sight. \\ liile various 
colors headed each section, the Maroon and lUack was j)redominant throughout the pro- 
cession. The high spirits of the crowd was shown 'by continuous cheering all along the line. 

At 10.30 the march was started to that famous old church, Westminster, in whose 
grounds the bodv of Edgar Allan Poe lies buried. The under-graduates filed into the 
church and occupied the seats reserved for them; the Pn.)vost. Regents and distinguished 
guests proceeded, each to his allotted place on the rostrum. The church was filled with 
\-isitors, Mr. W'illard. President of the ISaltiniore & (Jhii) Railroad, was among those present. 

The program was as follows: Rev. Dr. Henry llranch, after being introduced by Dr. 
Fell, offered a short praver. The one hundred and thirty-third Psalm was sung by a quar- 
tette composed of Edgar T. Paul, Mobert Smock, B. }klerrill Hopkinson and John H. Ricii- 
ardson, after which Dr. Fell extended a few words of greeting. Mr. Grasty, Editor of the 
Baltimore Sun. the orator of the day, delivered an address, his subject being "THE XEW 
FORCE BEHIND THE NEW FREEDOM." which was well received by numerous out- 
bursts of applause. Dr. Randolph Winslow read a memorial address to the late Dr. 
Eugene F. Cordell. Geheimrat, Dr. Adolph Schmidt, Privy Counsellor to the Gern^an 



15 



Eiiijjeror and I'r.ifossnr nf Mcdiciiu- at the L'nivcrsity of llallc, was presented l»v Dr. 
joliii C. llcmmctcr for tlic Honorary Uc},'ree of Doctor of L,i\v>. Dr. Sclimidt is a noted 
(lenuan ])r(jfesM)r. seienlist and scholar. This deforce was conferred 1)\ tiie I'rovtjst, after 
which Dr. SchmiiU ,t,'a\e a niuch-aiipreciated address (jii "Wl 1 .XT '!' HE (jER.MAXS ( )\\E 
T( I Till-: A.\iKKK"A.\S." 

Duiin,!.^ the aflernnun and eNeiiint; there were several tiieatre parties aiiionfj various 
groups of sliident>. St. John's had a "called meeting;" of its student-body at the (iayety 
an<l the .\himni held its ainuial hani|net at the Iviierxin Motel. 

It \\as a great day for the I'liiversity of .Maryland, anil the most successful .\cadeniic 
I)a\ we have liad. 



16 




It} 

X the natural course of events the Class of 1914 is called upon 1(3 portray to 
the students, friends and Alumi of the University something of their lives 
for the past four years. 

The Tkkra Mariae is, we might term, the "official organ" of the stu- 
dents in the various departments of the school. Edited and managed by a 
Board of'editors elected by the Senior Class, of late vears it has been raised 

to a very high standard of excellence and each one of the present editors 
• • • • 
' • has done his utmost to make this, the tenth edition. e(|ual to or better, than 

those of the past; whether we have succeded or not we leave for you to decide. 

Each vear it is their privilege to make certain suggestions and recommendations which 
they think will add to the laurels of the old University and to the welfare of the under- 
graduates. The first suggestion, and we think one of the most important, is that the publi- 
cation of this book Ije j)ut in the hands of the Junior Class and that the Faculty he repre- 
sented bv one of their numljer, not as an active editor, but to serve in an advisory capacity 
to the Editorial Board. Each year new men are elected who know little or nothing as to the 
best methods to persue in getting out the amiual, securing advertisements, awarding contracts 
and many other things. Therefore, it is self-evident 'that the Faculty representative, who 
would serve from year to \ear, would be in a position to render them \ery valualile service. 

In many Colleges and Uni\ersities throughout the country the _\ear book is gotten out by 
the Junior Class which is a very wise provision. The Seniors, especially the Medical men, 
with their outside and dispensary work, clinics, lectures and ward classes, are as busy as 
the "proverbial bee" and do not have the time to give to the book, if we expect it to reach 
its highest perfection. Also any outstanding debts and other details could be taken care of 
before the men were so scattered that it is practically impossible to get in touch with them. 

The consolidation of the I'.altimore Medical Colle.ge and Baltimore Law School with 
the University has been effected and good results are bound to accrue therefrom. I'.ut 
more lecture halls and laboratories are an imperative need if the best interests of the stu- 
dents are considered, and until this is more of a realization than a somewhat hazy dream 
of the future, would it not be better to limit the number of men in each class so that more 



17 



liiiif could l)c j4i\<.-n ti) (.-acli indix idual man? W hik- uur idiiiical ad\antages arc iiuw. in uur 
liuniblc i)])inion, unsur])as>cd liy an\- sclionl, still this wnnld he Ui the hcst interest of Ijoili 
sliuleiits and professors. 

Again, would it not he helter to arrange the course of studies in the Senior year so 
tliat some of the minor hranches would he elective? The well-known reputation of the 
■■((uick-lunch" counter has received a severe jolt thi•^ year since only twemy to thirty min- 
utes are gi\en f ro ii end of ward classes to heginning of dispensary work in which to get to 
the hoarding-houses, eat lunch and come back and ni -ome instances no time at all was 
allowed to >atisfv the "gnawing" of a ravenous ai)])etite. 

'I'lie medical man just graduated from the University is not expected to he a specialist 
in everything and some of the time now applied to the minors should he gi\en to tliose 
that are vastly more inii)ortant. 

An experienced lihrarian would he a great hel]) to the >tudents. The young man now 
in charge of the I.ihrarv renders us all tlie assistance he can when we want to study some 
Medical subject, hut knowing little or nothing ahoiil the medical hooks, and there are luany 
rare and instructive ones, he is at a complete loss as to where to lind the \iilume desired. 
.Many limes our efforts ;ire fruitless anil \alual)le time is lost hecau--e of this condition. 

The 1 'athological .\lu--euin slioulil he kept o])en certain hour> each <lay or at least 
once a week, in order that the students, es]jecially the luinor and Senior men. could study 
the sijecimens referred to hy the lecturer. Many of tlie men hardly know we ha\e a I'alii- 
ological Museum, and of those that do. it is largely through '■hearsay." 

Man\ of the graduates of the University accept ])ositions as internes in the various 
hospitals throughout the country .md a practical Laboratory course in the Junior year, dur- 
ing which the student is comjielled to make .\utogenous \'accines. do Wasserman, .Xoguchi's 
and the .\hderhalden le-l-. would he especially useful to them. 

A small buzz-bell should he put in the llo-|iital Amphitheatre and connected with the 
Dean's office. .M.inv tin'es we aii- late in getting to lectures, because the lecturer. absorl)ed 
in Ills subject, is not aware of the end of the hour .md that the alloiteil live miinUes are 
necessary to get to the other building. 

We would suggest that the lios])ital authorities ])ut several lights in file stairway lead- 
ing to the ami)hitiieatre from Lombard street, for when medical meetings, (juiz classes, etc.. 
are held in the this hall at night the stairway is very dark and is not especially inviting lo the 
stranger nor to the -.tudenl. 



18 



Electric lights in the Hospital Annex on Lombard street, in which several quiz classes 
are held at night, are badly needed. • , 

Many other changes and improvements could be suggested, but knowing that the wel- 
fare of the student's and University is the uppermost thought in the minds of the I^oard of 
Regents and Faculty, we leave it in their hands. 

Now just one final word to our fellow-students — the Editors have given the best tliat is 
in them in order to get out a book which you would be proud of and one that would do 
credit to the old University and in after years, when turning these pages, they bring back to 
you pleasant thoughts of the scenes of your difficulties and triumphs ; then our efforts will 
ha\"e been crowned with success. 

Board of Editors. 




19 




ARTHUR M. SHIPLEY. M. D. 



frntesnr Artltur M. i>bt^bu, il.i. 




RTHUR MARIOTT SHIPLEY was Ijorn on what is known as the "Upper 
Farm" near Harmans, Anne Arundel County, Maryland. January Sth, 1S78. 
being the oldest child of Roderick Octavius Shipley and W'ilhelmina Clark 
Shipley. 

As a youngster he attended the country school near his home, and 
when thirteen, he was started in the Friends School, which was then at 
Preston and McCulloh Streets, lialtimore, Md. In three years he was 
graduated from the Friends School and immediately took a business course 
at Bryant & Stratton's Business College. The summer following this fall course he worked 
on the farm, and the following fall taught in the little country school known as the Friend- 
ship School. The loss of hfs mother, who had been an invalid for several years, possibly 
had a great deal to do with his choice of Medicine as a profession, but he gives as the 
reason why he did not choose the farm, because he "hated chickens and cows — they made 
so much noise and had so little sense." 

In the fall of 1898, at the age of 20, he entered upon his course in Medicine at the 
University of Maryland, from which he graduated in 1902, at the age of 24. He was first 
honor man of his class, having the second highest average in the history of the college. 
The first six months of his Senior year he was Clinical Assistant and the last si.\ months 
was resident in the Maternity. In 1902-1903 Dr. §hipley was resident surgeon, being assist- 
ant to the beloved Dr. Tififa;ny. As Dr. Tiffany resigned this year Dr. Shii)ley was the last 
assistant this great man had and was then transferred to Dr. Frank Martin. In 1903-1904 
he was Senior Resident Surgeon, the onlv Senior Resident Surgeon in the history of the 
Hospital. In 1904 he was elected Superintendent of the Hospital, occupying this position 
until July. 1908. In the spring of 1903, while still in the Ho.spital, he was made Associate 
Professor of Surgery. In 1906 he spent six months abroad at Strausberg, Germany, in 
Prof. Chiaris' Clinic of General Pathology. In 1909 he was elected to the Senior Faculty, 
also Professor of Surgical Pathology and Therapeutics. May .^th of the same year he mar- 
ried Miss Julia Joyner, of I')altimore. In 1910 Professor Shipley was changed from Ther- 
apeutics to Materia Medica, and in January, 1911, he was made Surgeon-in-Chief to the 
City Hospital and Consulting Surgeon to Sydenham Hospital. In P'lO and l''ll he was 
President of the Baltimore City Medical Societ_\-. He is a member of the .American Medical 
Association, a memljcr of the Medico-Chirurgical Faculty of Maryland. In November, 
l'J13, he became a charter memlier of The American College of Surgeons and was elected 
on the Board of Governors of that body. 

In closing, it mav well be said that every man, whose privilege it has been to claim 
Professor Shipley as a teacher, has been impressed with liis readiness to help in the uplift 
of the individual student and the student-body, and his clear, well-rounded manner of pre- 
senting a subject to the student marks him as a teacher without a jieer and to tlic "manin" 
born." 



21 



IN MEMORIAM 



iEug^u^ IFaitutl^rny (EnritrU 



1843 - 1913 



A SOLDIER. A SCHOLAR OF RARE ATTAINMENTS. A PROLIFIC 
WRITER. A MAN WHO LOVED HIS FELLOW MAN ABOVE ALL 
ELSE. HIS LIFE WAS AN INSPIRING EXAMPLE OF DEVOTION 
TO DUTY AND TO HUMANITY. 

TO KNOW HIM WAS TO LOVE HIM: FOR SUCH WERE HIS 
NOBLE QUALITIES THEY COMMANDED MORE THAN RESPECT 
AND ADMIRATION. 

ALL DEPLORE HIS LOSS TO THE WORLD. 



iEugpup iFamttbrotr QlorlirU 



^^^^^^:w^^m\\ 


M 


H 


^S^ 





T is must betitting at this time that the Pxiard of Editors of Ti'.rra Mariae 
should endeavor to remember our late professor and friend, Eugene Fauntle- 
rov Cordell. 

In attempting to eulogize his life and deeds, we feel that Professor 
\\'inslow has beautifully ])ortrayed them in the following vivid word-picture, 
which was delivered in his memorv on Academic Day. 

"Pallid Death, who visits impartially the hovels of the poor and the 
• • palaces of princes, has knocked again at our door, and one of our most dis- 

tinguished, most useful, and most loyal co-laborers has answered to the call. 

( )n July 31st, l')13, Eugene Fauntleroy Cordell, A.M., M.D., Professor of the History of 
Medicine and Librarian of the Medical School, locked the doors of the Library and posted 
a notice that the library would not be open until September 1st. With a light heart and a 
lithesome step he left the halls that were so dear to him, and eagerly anticipated his usual 
vacation of a month. With his dex'oted wife he visited the scenes of his boyhood at Charles- 
town, W. \'a., and with his cup overflowing with delight, he spent several weeks in joyous 
communion with his friends in that pleasant town. During the latter part of his visit he 
was seized with a painful, but not alarming disorder, and returned home. His condition 
was not such as to cause apprehension, and it was confidently e.xjiected that he would be 
able to resume his activities in a few days. This e.xpectation, however, was not to be re- 
alized, as on the morning of .August 27th, he suddenly heard the voice of his Maker and, 
we reverently believe, answered adsiiiii at the last roll call. 

Dr. Cordell was born at Charlestown, Va., now West \'irginia, on June 25th, 1843; 
the son of Dr. L. O'Connor and Christine Turner Cordell. His early education was re- 
ceived at the Charlestown Academy, and at the Episcopal High School at Alexandria, \' a. ; 
and for a short time he was a student at the Virginia Military Institute. When he was 
only eighteen years of age the Civil War broke out and, notwithstanding the objection 
of his father, he enlLsted as a private in Wise's Legion, of the Confederate Army. He 
served bravely from 1861-65, being in many engagements; was wounded at Winchester on 
September 19th, 1863, and was a ])risoner of w-ar from March 2, 1865, to June 10, 1865. 
During the latter part of his service he was a coiumissioned officer with the rank of lieu- 
tenant, though he was often in command of his company. Dr. Cordell girded on his sword 
under a sense of duty to his state and country, but he was essentially a man of peace, and 
when the war ceased his thoughts soon turned toward a vocation whose object is to save 
life and relieve suffering, namely, that of medicine. He entered the Medical School of this 
University in 1866 and, as was usual in those days, graduated two years later in 1868. Dur- 
ing 1868-69 he was Assistant Physician at the P>altimore Infirmary, now known as the Uni- 
versity Hospital, where he served under the courtly McSherry and the beloxed Chew, and 



23 



tlic Eni])cn>r. Xalliaii K. Smiili ; as well a> uiKkr .M iltenberger, jc.l)n>i()ii, Dnnald.-oii and 
Howard, all of iIkiii hkii of great di-iiiulion and liigii scliolarsliip. To the iiirtuencc of 
these teaeliers, doubtless, was largely due those lofty ideals of professional con<ku-t that 
were so characteristic of him. Dr. Cordell entered upon i)ractice in the city of llaltiniore in 
1869, but the literary and educational side of Iii> profession ajjpealed to him more strongly 
than the practical, and while he continued to engage in i)rivate jiractice until he was 
stricken down, his enduring reputation rests u])on his acliievements in medical literature ; 
u|)on his researches in medical archaeology, especially thai of Maryland; and upon his 
altruistic and ]jhilanthropic efforts to relieve the distress and augment the happiness of his 
less fortunate fellow beings. While his education was much interrupted by the four years 
of the Civil War. he found lime subset|uenlly to l)econie an exceptionally well educated 
man, and he acquire<l an excellent knowledge of both Latin and Ciennan. The latter language 
he largely learned bv attending the services in the Cierman churches, while his knowledge 
of Latin was kept constantly fresh by his habit of reading daily from the classics. He also 
kei)t abreast the advances of medicine by assiduous study, and by taking advani.ige of the 
opportunities for clinical instruction that were ofi'ered him. He served as Attending Physi- 
cian to the Baltimore General Disi)cnsary from lS6')-72. and tlui> ac<|uired a large e.xperi- 
ence during the earlv years of his professional life. He was a foumler of the Woman's 
Medical College of llaltimore in 1882. and was Professor of Materia Medica and Ther- 
apeutics from 1882-84, and of the Practice of Medicine from 1884-1'''03 ; during which time 
he was also Attending Physician to the Good Samaritan lIos])ital. He was the author of 
notable i^apers ujwn a number of medical subjects, and his report of the outbreak of tet.inus 
from injuries due to tov ])istols. in 1881. is a classic. Time does not allow a further enum- 
eration of hi- contribution- of a -triclly scicntitic character. 

From 1870-71 he was Librarian of the Medical and Chirurgical Faculty, and again from 
1880-87. He had here unlimited access to medical books and journals, and (leveloi)ed a 
close acquaintance with n.edical literature. During a portion of this time he was also co- 
eilitor with Dr. .Xshby. of the .Maryland Medic.il joiuiial. and the issues of that journal dur- 
ing that time are tilled with articles written in his graceful but trenchant style. In 1882. 
in conjunction with Professor .Xsiiby. the writer and several others, he was a founder of 
tile Woman's Medical College of r.,iltimoie. and his first experience as a teacher of medical 
-tudents was obtained in this -mall but excellent school, which dieil after an existence of 
twentv-eight vears. Through his efTorts the course of instruction was lengthened from two 
to three sessions, at a time when no otlier me<lical sdn'ol in tiie city, and but few in the 
whole country re<|uired more than two sessions. He was also in-trimiem,il in having a 
i)reliminary examin:ition adopted to determine the fitness of prospective students to begin 
the stiwlv of me<licine. long liefore it w ,i- done here or elsewhere in this country: and to 
still farther add to the list of his far--ighted and constructive activities for the betterment 
of medical education, he suggested the meeting together of representatives of the local 
medical colleges to consider improvements in medical instruction; .ind fro)n ibis confer- 
ence went out the call to the colleges of this country that resulted in the formation of the 
.Association of .\merican .Medical Colleges, which has had such :i potent intluence in the 
betterment «>f medical educ.ition in tiie I'nited States. Cordell's work h.i- been forgollen 



24 



or was never recogmzed ; and the part played by the College of Physicians and Surgeons, 
The Baltimore Medical College, The Woman's Medical College of Baltimore, and the Uni- 
versity of Maryland in creating a sentiment in favor of radical changes in medical require- 
ments has also long since been lost sight of. In man\- other ways was Dr. Cordell's altruism 
exhibited in a bountiful measure. Indeed it was a well spring within him, constantly impell- 
ing him to new activities in behalf of those who were in need of succor. Thus he was 
President and chief worker of the Hospital Relief Association for several years; one of the 
founders for the Home for Incurables, an excellent institution, now in useful operation, 
for the care of a peculiarly helpless and distressing class of cases; and more recently, the 
Home for Widows and ( )rphan'S of Physicians, now located on Bolton street in this city. 
He certainly exemplified the scriptural injunction : '■Thmi slialt love thy neighbor as 
thyself;" indeed, in many respects he loved his neighbor more than himself. His un- 
selfish efforts in so many directions were recognized and appreciated, and he was the recip- 
ient of many tokens of respect and esteem. He was elected president of many of the local 
medical societies, and from 1902-4 he was President of the Johns Hopkins Hospital His- 
torical Club, and in 1903-4 he was President of the Medical and Chirurgical Faculty of 
Maryland, the highest honor within the gift of the medical profession of this State. As 
has been stated, he was a prolific writer and was the author of numerous papers on his- 
torical, medical and literary subjects; but it is as a medical historiographer that he will be 
best known to those who come after us. In 1891 he iiublislicd his "Historical Sketch of the 
University of Maryland," and in l'J07 brought out in two volumes an am])lified history of 
the University, covering the first century of its existence. In 1903 he published his "Medical 
Annals of Maryland," which embraced a co r.plete history of the physicians of Maryland 
from the time of the founding of the Medical and Chirurgical Faculty of Maryland in 17'J') 
to the celebration of its centennial in 1899. These works are exhaustive in character, and, 
as he says in the preface to the Medical Annals: "He has striven to produce a volume 
which will, for all time to come, he regarded as authoritative in all matters relating to 
the medical history of the State." I imagine there will be but little added to these histories 
by future historians, and that they will be authoritati\e for all time to come. In l')03 Dr. 
Cordell was appointed librarian of the Medical Lilirary of the University, and Honorary 
Professor of the History of Medicine, later being advanced to the full ])rofessorship of 
the History of Medicine. At the time of his appointment the Liljrary consisted of a few 
hundred dust-covered, ancient \olumes ; at the time of his demise, 14,000 or more books 
had been accumulated, indexed and arranged for use and study. This phenomenal devel- 
opment was almost entirely due to his activity, zeal and acc|uaintance with both books and 
physicians. \\'ith but small financial assistance from the Faculty, he gathered this large 
collection from near and far, and truly erected for himself a monument, let us hope, more 
durable than Ijrass. The Library was the child of his old age. and he regarded it with 
almost parental aft'ection. He nursed and nourished it, treated its ailments and healed its 
bruises, set its fractures and sutured its wounds. He had an aft'ectionate interest in each 
book, and held manv of them as beloved friends and companions. I must not linger longer 
in this interesting field, but must devote the remainder of the time allotted to me to a 
consideration of his intense loyalty to his Alma Mater. He was always a most loyal alumnus, 
but as he advanced in years this love became almost an obsession. At first, his thought 



25 



was for tlic mc(lical school, and uiili far- sighted vision he saw the day approadiing when 
tlie unendowed medical school wonlil not he ahle to exist. Twentv years ago he sounded the 
alarm and it fell u])on unheeding ear>. Again, and again, the tocsin rang, and at last the 
deaf ears heard and tlie sleeping conscience was awakened, and effort was .seriously begun 
to raise funds for a permanent endowment. With the drawing together of the various 
de])artnients in 1''07, during the centennial celel)ration, the L'nivcrsity idea hecame tirmly 
established, and Cordell transferred his interest largely fnjni the n-edical school to the 
l'ni\ersity as a whole; and with his motto of '"toli non ])artibus," he founded the Cieneral 
.\lunnii -Association, and began the accunnilation of a fund for general L'ni\ersity inirjjoses. 
In these several efforts, considering the lack of co-operation and the paucity of bis opportuni- 
ties, he accomplished wonders, and if the institution shall be able to withstand the pressure 
of these strenuous times, it will be due largely to the work and efforts of this man. In 
furtherance of this object, he established a L'niversity monthly ])eriodical, aptly named "( )ld 
.Maryland," tlevoted to the interests of the whole L'niversity ; and he continued to ])ublish this 
pajjer until his deatii. ( )ld Maryland not only contained many articles and items of unusual 
interest, but it will always be of special value as recording Dr. Cordell's own experience as 
a soldier in the Confederate .Army from lSf)l-.^. This publication is considered of such 
value in binding the different departments together and as a means of communication with 
the Alumni, tliat it has been decided to continue to pulili>b it under the direction of the Gen- 
eral .\luinni .Association. 

Allusion has already been made to Dr. CordelKs efforts to accumulate funds for the 
endowment of the different departments; efforts that were worthy of greater fruition, 
though they did bring good results. For this unre(|uiled labor, tills l.ibor of love, the L'ni- 
versity of Maryland will be eternally his debtor, and in the time to come he will be hontired 
as the one who tirst called attention to the absolute necessity of an ample endowment, and 
who first attemjjted to collect finul- for this purjjose. it i^ proposed to erect a tablet to his 
memory now in one of the halls of the L'ni\cr«ity. but some time in the future ;i more titling 
memorial should be dedicated to him. 

Dr. Cordell was a nian of ])o>itiye convictions, and was inclined to be rather intolerant 
of those whf) differed with hiiu, but he always stood for righteousness, and for those things 
that were true, and honest, and just, and inirc. We have sustained an irrejiarable loss. We 
n'ay secure another librarian who shall be able to discharge the duties of the office efliciently ; 
we may aiJjxMnt another lecturer on the History of .Medicine who shall be equally satisfac- 
tory, but we cannot replace the loyalty, the enthusiasm, the altruism and the ini])elling |)er- 
sonalitv th;it were combined in Professor Eugene Tauntleroy Cordell." 



26 




FACULTY OF PHYSIC 



Thomas Fkli,, Ph.D.. LL.D., D.C.L., 
Provost. 



R. DoKsi-v OiALi:, Ph.D.. .M. D. 

Randih.i'h W'jNSLnw, A.M., M.D., I.L.D. 

L. E. Ni'.Aij.;, AI.D., LL.D. 

TiioMAs A. Asniiv, M.D., LL.D. 

J. HoLMKs Smith, ]\LD. 

John C. 11i;mmi:ti:k, ^LD., Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D 

Akthl-r ^L Shh'u-v. M.D. 

David Strkkt, A.AL, M.D. 

Samuel K. MKrrick, M.D. 

Rhk.ivLv V>. W'arfikld, ^LD. 

GoRDtJN \\'lLS0N, J\LD. 



29 



Aiijutirt iFantllif 

CS3 



CnARi.i'S W. .Mrmii;i.i.. A.M.. .M.l).. I'lofc-.^or cif IV-diatrics and Clinical .Xtcdii-ine. 

[nsK L. lliKSii, \)..\.. .\l.l).. I'r(jt\->siir of I'alholojjy and Hactcriolosy and \isiting Path- 

oloijist to the L'ni\er>ity lii)S])ital. 
HiK.\M WoDDS, A.M.. .M.I)., I'rofes.sor of ( )phtiialnioloj.;\- and ( )t<ilo,tjy. 
loiiN S. Fri.ToN. .\.\).. .M.l)., !'roff.<sor of State Medicine. 
l),\Nii:i. r..\si:, I'li.l)., I'rofcs.-^or of .\naiylical Chcnnstry. 
1I.\KKV Adi.Kk, v.. a.. .M.l).. Professor of Clinical .Medicine. 
TiioM.vs C. C.n.ciiKisT. .M.R.C..'^.. 1,.S..\. M.l).. Professor of Derinatolojjy. 
Kk.wk .M.\i<tin. 1;.S.. .M.l)., Profosor uf Clinical and Operative Sur<jery. 
CiiARLKs G. Hill, A.M., M.U., Professor of Psychiatry. 
A. C. Poi.i:, M.l)., Profes>or of Descriptive .\naloniy. 
I. 1). r.i..\Ki:, .M.l).. Professor of Clinical Surgery. 

I. 1m<\.\k Cuorcii. .\1.!).. Professor of Clinical < )plithalninlo,<,'y and ( )lol((<;y. 
J. M. 11. Roui..\.Nii. .M.l).. Professor of Clinical Obstetrics. 
Cii.NKi.ils ( )'l)oNo\.\N. .\..M.. .Ml). 1.1,1).. I'mfc^-or of Clinical Pediatric- and Clinical 

.Medicine. 
C. Mii.To.v l.iiNTiiier.M. .\..M., .M.l).. Professor of Diseases of the Rectinn and Coli>n. 
\\ . P.. Pi.KKS', M.D., Professor (jf Clinical Ciynecology. 

T I I.I . 11 .\ .\i 1'.. .M.xKiii.N. .\.r.., M.l).. Professor of Histology and ICnihryology. 
I. .Maso.n 1 Ii .^lll.|■.^ . .Ml).. Professor of Clinical C.yneeology. 
losKlMi '1'. S.Mi'iii. .M.l).. Professor of Medical Juri.-])rndence and Hygiene. 
St, Ci.air Si'Kiii.i., .M.D.. Professor of Clinical Surgery. 
K. 'I'fNSTAi.i, '^A^ i.oK. M.l).. Professor of ( )riIioi)edie Surgery, 
JOHN 1\. WiNsi.ow. i;..\., .Ml).. Profesxir of Diseases of the Thro.ii ;uid .Nose, 
I. .M. C'k.mi.ii ii.i.. .M.l)., Professor of Clinical Medicine. 

|os. E, (iKii.NKK, .\l,l).. ProfcsxM- of Clinical .Medicine and Physical Therapeutics, 
CiiAKi.iCs \\ , .\UKi.i-Ki:sii, M.l).. ProfesMtr of Clinical Medicine, 
Ikvinc. |. Si'I'.ak, M.D.. Professor of N'eurology. 
(iiDKoN 'I'l.Miii i<i..\Ki:, .M.l)., Professor of (lenito-l I inar\ 1 )i-eases, 
|as, .X, NvDKi.t.KR. .\l..\.. .M.l)., Si .1)., Surg. P S. P. II, Service, Professor of Tropical 

.Medicine 
JniiN Ci. Jav, .M,l).. (,"liiiical Professor of Surgery. 

3U 



J. W. Holland. .M.D., Associatt Professor of Anatomy and Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. 

Nathan W'inslow, M.A., M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. 

PagiC Edmunds, M.D., Clinical Professor of Genito-P'rinary Diseases. 

R. H. Johnston, A. P., M.D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Xose. 

T. L. Patterson, M.A., Associate Professor of Biology and Physiology. 

W'm. Tarun, M.D., Associate Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. 

G. C. LocKAKD, }il.D., Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine and Pediatrics. 

E. L. Whitnkv. M.D., Associate Professor of Physiological Chemistry, Pharmacology and 

Clinical Pathology. '< 

E. P). Freeman, S.P).. M.D., Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. 
WtLLL^M Caspaki, JR., Pii.G., M.D., Associate Professor of Materia Medica. 
J. W. Cole, M.D., Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. 
H. R. Spencer, M.D., Associate Professor of Pathology and Pacteriology. 
E. R. StrobEL, A.P>., M.D., Associate Professor of Dermatology. 
\\". 1'). W'oLE, M.D., Associate Professor of Genito-L'rinary Diseases. 
Thomas W. Keown, A.l!., M.D., Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. 
J. Clement Clark, M.D., Associate Professor of Psychiatry. 
W'm. H. Smith, M.D., Associate in Clinical Aledicine. 
H. E. Peterman, M.D., Associate in Ophthalmology and Otology. 
H. J. MaldEis, ^LD., Associate in Pathology and Bacteriology. 
CoMPToN R!i:L'i'. M.D., Associate in ( )rthopedic Surgery. 
11. W. P)RENT, M.D., As.sociate in C^ynecology. 
A. H. Carroll, M. D., Associate in Gastro-Enterology and Assistant Gastro-Enterologist to 

the University Hospital. 
Isaac M. Macks. M.D., Associate in I'athology and ISacteriology. 
J. Dawson ReEdER, M.D., Associate in Proctology. 
E. F. Kelly, Phar.D., Associate in Chemistry. 
C. C. CoNSEK, M.D., Associate in Physiology, 
j. C. LtTMPKiN, M.D., Associate in Clinical Surgery. 

J. SoMERN'iLLi', Fischer, A. P., M.D., Associate in Clinical Medicine and Pediatrics. 
John Evans, M.D., Associate in Anatomy. 
J. K. P.. E. Seecar, M.D.. Associate in Obstetrics. 
E. H. Hayward. M.D.. Associate in Gynecology. 
H. C. Plaki:. M.D.. Associate in ( )perati\'e Surgery. 
J. I^. \\'ri('.ht, M.D.. Associate in .\natomy. 
SiDNicv M. CoNi:, A.!'.., M.D., Associate in ( Jrthopedic Surgery. 
Clyde A. Ci.app, M.D., Associate in Ophthalmology and Otology. 
J. E. PouLToN, M.D., Associate in T'ediatrics. 



31 



i,{ir,j<„^ ,^ 



C S. M. Km;i-i-i".k, M.l)., Associate in I li-lnl'i.i,') ami Einbr>x)logy. 

I. I'l-Kev Wadi:. M.D., Associate in I'sychiatry. 

W. I. Mkssick. Ml).. lAxturer un Clinical Medicine. 
Imv.n.nk W. Kkatim,. M.l).. Lecturer on P.sycho-.Asthenics. 

II. C. llvDi:, M.U.. Lecturer on I'ediatrics. 

IL \\ . St<)Ni:r, M.D., Lecturer (in bacteriology. 

W. I*. ]•'.. W^s:;. .M.l).. Lecturer on IVychiatry. 

W . ('.. Qi-ivKN, .M.l).. Lecturer on ( )steology. 

C. .\. FlKmi.n<.. .Ml).. Dentnnstrator of ( )])htIrilnioli)gy imd ( )tology. 

11. L. SiNSKV. .Ml)., Demonstrator of .Materia Medica. 

H. C. Davis. .M.D.. Denton>trator of Diseases of the 'I'hniat and Xose. 

(i. W. 1 li:.M.\ii;ii:u, .M.D., Demonstrator (.f 1 Miysiology. 

W . I'". SowKKS. .M.D., Demonstrator of llistolo2;y and Kmliryology. 

11. L'. 'r<ii)i), NLD.. Deni mstrator of Clinical ratholoijy. 

|oii.\ .\. 'I'o.MKi.Ns. In.. .M.D.. Instructor in Minor Surgery and I'.andaging. 

I. F. IIavvki.ns. .M.l).. Instruct<ir in Xeurolo-,'y. 
Ci. .M. Sktti.i:. M.l).. In-tructor in Xeurology. 
KdUKRT 1'. r.AN. M.l).. Instructor in ."Surgery. 
R. C. Mi:tzi:i.. M.D.. Instructor in .Medicine. 

Ci. S. M. KiKFi-'KR. ^LD., instructor in Medicine. 
|. 1'". ( )'.\L\iv'.\. M.l)., Instructor in .Medicine. 

II. W . jo.\i:s, M.l).. Instructor in Me<licine. 
11. D. McCAKT^ , .M.l).. Instructor in Medicine. 
Wii.iifK P. Sti i:i;s. .Ml).. Instructor in Medicine. 
!•'. S. LvNN. .M.D.. Instructor in Surgery. 

I-'. |. I\ll<l:^, M.D., Inslruitoi- in Surgery, 

IlKNKv CriANDi.Ki:. M.D.. Instructor in Radiograjrhy. 

R. Ci. Wii.i.si:, M.D.. ln^tructor in Cynecology. 

W . K. Wiirn:, .\I.D., Instructor in Cynecology. 

K. I.. MncMKi.i.. .M.D.. Instructor in C.ynecology. 

1'"ki;i) Rankin, .M.D.. Instructor in Surgery. 

I. y\. Dki.KvKTt, .M.D.. Instructor in Ohstetrics. 

C. IkWiN llii.i.. .\.r... .M.D.. Instructor in I'sychiatry. 
Mii.TDN I', llii.i., M.D., Instructor in Xeurology. 

II. S. CoRSfCii, M.D.. Instructor in Obstetrics. 

jniiN Cj. |i;i-|-Krs. M.D.. Instructor in Diseases of ilie Reciuni and Colon. 
S. II. Stri'KTT, S.ll., .M.D.. Instructor in Ciynecology. 



32 



Christian DiCETjEn, M.D., Instructor in Radiography. 

A. J. UndKkiiill. M.D., Instructor in Genito-l'rinary Diseases. 

S. Griffith Davis, M.D., Instructor in Anaesthesia. 

G. M. Sf.ttlI', M.D., Instructor in Medicine. 

R. C. Mi^Tzi'lL. M.D., Assistant in Pathology an:l I'.acteriology. 

LHo Karlinsk'i', M.D.. Assistant in Pathology and liacteriology. 

II. W. P)RFNT, M.D., Assistant in Pathology and ISacteriology. 

W. G. QuiUCN, M.D., Assistant in Histology and Embryology. 

G. W". Hf:mmKTF,r, M.D., Assistant Demonstra'.or of Physiology. 

H. U. Todd. M.D., .Assistant in Clinical Pathology. 

R. G. W'lLLsE, M.D., Assistant in Histology and Embryology. 

V. W. HoiiUvMANN, M.D., Assistant in Genito -Urinary Diseases. 

j. W. SandF.rson, M.D., Assistant in Medical Topography. 

I. M. Ff.ntox, M.D., Assistant in Gynecology. 

H. BovD \\'\LIF, M.D., Assistant in Clinical Pathology and Pharniacolog_\ . 
S. A. Bain, M.D., Assistant in Dermatology. 

George Murcatroyd, M.D., Assistant in Diseases of the Throat and Xose. 
HfRACE \\ . Nicholson, M.D., Assistant in Diseases of the Throat and Xose. 
M.MRicic LazEni!V, a. is., M.D., Assistant in Gynecology. 

II. I. Walton, M.D., Assistant in Radiography. 

W. Sal'lsiu'R'i- Xiiu.ETT, M.D., Assistant in (_)rtho]iedic Surgery. 

W. H. DanH'.i.s, M.D., .Assistant in ( )rtlioi)edic Surgery. 

Gi'ORCE E. liENNETT, M.D., Assistant in ( )rthoj)edic Surgery. 

A. L. Ki;iis:{NFELD, M.D., Assistant in Neurology. 

Harry A. itisiiop, M.D.. Assistant in Neurology. 

Eiiward A. Looter, M.D., Assistant in Ophthalmology and Otology. 




33 




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MARYLAND GENERAL HOSPITAL 




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W. J. CoLKMAN. M.D Medical Siipcrintendent 

C. W. R.U'sciiKNBACH, M.D Assistant Resident Surgeon 

W. M. Scott. M.D Assistant Resident Surgeon 

H. A. CoDniNi-.ToN, AI.D Assistant Resident Surgeon 

R. E. Aiii:m,. M.D Assistant Resident SurgeaiT--.. 

C. R, EnwAKDs, M.D Assistant Resident Surgeon 

J. A. Dur.CAN, M.D : Assistant Resident C.ynecologist 

G. A. C. Sticm, M.D Assistant Resident Gynecologist 

L. Hays. ]\I.D.. Assistant Resident Physician 

M. L. LiciiTKNiiiCRC, M.D Assistant Resident Physician 

E. E. TravI'RS, M.D Assistant Resident (Jbstetrician 

H. N. FrKKman, M.D Resident Obstetrician 

W. H. TouLSoN, M.D Resident Patliologist 



37 




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luiurrBtty T^OHpital ©raiuiim Bdmai for Nura^a 



AIrs. Etina p. Clark, Superintendent 
Miss Mary E. Sullivan, Assistant Superintendent 



Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

AIrs. 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Mrs. 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 

Miss 



GRADUATING CLASS, 1913-'14 

Oli\t. Burns Maryland 

Marik r.ALSLK V : North Carolina 

\'IKC.INIA ClEndEnin Maryland 

Alice Cuulhourne Maryland 

Sadie Davis Maryland 

Ann Dukes Maryland 

;\lARr,ARirr Erwin Maryland 

Edith Erwin Maryland 

Julia Foley Maryland 

Jessie Funk Maryland 

Pearl Grant Maryland 

liERTiK HuciiKs ; Maryland 

Lucy Hill Maryland 

Grace Hull \'ir<jinia 

Carriiv Hudnali \'iro-inia 

Lottie Lord West X'irginia 

Maud Miller Maryland 

Carrie Murray X'irginia 

Elsie McCann Maryland 

Elizaretii RousEy Maryland 

AnniE Ryan New York 

ALarie Sanders Maryland 

LuLA StEpp North Carolina 

r.EKTiE Sic.mond North Carolina 

Grace StdnEham X'irginia 

Fanny SiiElton X'irginia 

Marjokiic SprEciiEr Maryland 

Pearl Weaver North Carolina 

Dorothy WehEr Georgia 

Katherine Zepp Maryland 



39 




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Ollhtiral AaBiBtautB 



C. \\". Armstkonc. 
C. C. Avi-Ks 
A. Bai.akt 

L. W. lll.AKl- 
C. S. 1 !(>(-, ART 

'I'. R. I!kai)ij-:v 

W. D. llRANnilN 

H. W livHRs 
J. C. CAi.Dvvia.i, 
R. S. Clinton . 
H. E. Clark 

A. S. COLKMAN 

E. L. CiioK 

J. F. DOBSON 

J. S. Fknuv 

r>. H. CnsTwiiiTE 
C. C. Hkndkrson 
C. P.. Hicks 
C. C. HoKi; 



E. L. IIorgi-.r 

R. L. JoiINSDN 

J. W. Katzi^nhlrclr 
L. M. LiMiiAuc.ii 

S. G. LoviC 
J. F. LuTz 
C. L. Macrudkr 

C. H. Mi'TCALFiC 

J. F. Ml'nnf.rlvn 
A. AIordkcai 

R. I'.. XilKMLXT, JN. 

H. Sti'IN 

C. C. ToLLlCSON 

j. R. Wan.xkr 
T. r>. Warnkr 
W. C. W'liiTLsiDi-: 
D. T. Williams 
F. M. \\"ii.s(iN 
F. \V. Wii.soN- 



41 




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J. W. KatzKN1!I-kc,i-k President 

\\'. B. Blanchard \ice-President 

G. L. Ti MANUS Secretary 

\y. D. Brandon Treasurer 

C. E. D()\i;i,i.i': Historian 

J. R. Wannkr - Prophet 

W. P. StatlKTun Artist 

J. C. P.KocnKN, Editor-in-Chief of 'I'i-kka Mariak 
H. H. W'aknicr. Chairman of Executi\e Committee 
W. S. \\'ai.sii. Chairman of Honor Committee. 



43 






il?inuor ii\vh 


ira 


I i£ 


\irutiiir (Iniuiniltro 




II. II. 


\\ 


\KN 


■M. 


Cli;iirm;in 


M, 


]',. l.i;vi\ 








C. C. Ti)i.i.i:siiN 


C". 


.. M \r.i<ri)i:i( 








.\. II. Wood 


W. 


L. i)i:.\.\\. |u. 








C. A. VorNC. 



11 




John 1\(ii:i:kt Ac'.m;\v ("P.ob"), 

w N 1". 

Hijili Fall>. X. V. 

Affc. _Vv Wcislu. 135: llci,i,'lu. 5.10. 

St. stf|)iK-irs. 

ItaltiiiKJre Medical Collcijc. 
Cheer Leailer. I'M l-'li-'U. 

'lanky r>ol)I lonjj armed l)Ut liandsonie. 

Does not believe in allowing a curricuknn to 
interfere with his Xocturnal Perambu- 
lations. 

|-";iilhl'iil friend of i'hi 'l^ippa Keg; 

I'.iU a friend worth having. 



Cii.MU.i'.s \\ Ai.i..\ci-: .\K.\isiKOiN(', ("Amiy"), 
Troy, North Carolina. 

Age, 24; Weight. 137; Height, ^.7. 

University of North Carolina. 

Clinical .\ssistant. 

God made him, therefore let iiini ])ass as a 
man. 





Cii.\Ki.i:s C. .\\ i;ks C'.MellinV h'ood r.ahy"), 
Whitehall. .Maryland. 

.\ge. 21 ; Weight. I''(>: Height, (.. 

Clinic.d AssiNiimt. 

".\n infant crying in the night, 
.■\n infant crying for I'lie light. 
,'\nd willi no language but a cry." 



46 



Antonki li.M.AKT ^■ Ckcis C'l'ony"), 
Guantonami), Culja. 

Age, 22; Weight, 130; llci-ht. 3.6'X. 

Charlotte Hall Military Academy. 

President Latin-American Cluli ; Clinical As- 
sistant. 

"He never says a foolish thing. 
Nor ever does a wise one." 





Yatks MiddiJ'.Ton 1!.\ri',i;k ( ••Rummy"), 
Sharps, \'irginia. 

Age, 2,S; Weiglit, 1<)3; Height, 3.10. 

^^'illiam and .Mary College. 

"Aspiring, factious, tierce and loud ; 
With grace and learninsf unendowerl." 



GivoKCi: William r.isiioi' (•■|!ish"), 
Ualtimore. Maryland. 

Age, 2h; Weight, 182; Height, 6. 

Johns Hopkins University. 

Johns Ho])kins ^ledical ScIkhiI, 'lO-'ll and 
'\\-\2. 

"That .stone — Philosophers in \ain iiave so 
long sought." 
He wanted a good course, so be came from 
Hopkins to us. 




47 




l.iiwKii': W 1 1. SON r.i.AKi; ( "Lowsic"), 

X / X, (-) N E 

AI)lie\illL'. South Carolina. 

Akc 24; \\fi},'lii, U>n: llci.,Wn. 5."'. 

Woflnnl Ciillcfjc. 

I'niversitN of Soiilli Carolina. 

Clinical .\^si-taiu : .\ssi>ciatc Ivlilor 'I'l kka 
M.SKr.M-:. "U-'H. 

■jf I (!i> lie and do no harm hy it. I hope 
they'll jjardon it.'" 



\\ II.I.I.XM r.K.M)I-OKl) r.I..\.\(.ll.\KI) ( "Siunii)" 1. 

<I>X 

.Meriden. Cunnecticiit. 
.\ge. 34; Weig-ht. 20.='; llei>,du, .^.S. 
lUiss r.usiness Ci)tlcj;e. 
iialtinmre .Medical College. 
Cla.^s IVesident. 'lO-'ll. I;. M. C. ; Cla>s 
Xice-l'resident, "l.^-'U. 
i;ehold, Our hahy Rlci)hant. 
Occuiiation, .\'ur>ing; Nariety, < )kl .Maids. 
Cliicf deliglit. To engage in C(in\ersatiiin some 

handsome xoinig girl of IS. 
i.oxes to discuss An. liousewnrk, Cooking, or 
a dirticuly. 

.\nd is II on lioslon i'.aked llean- and 

Lol)>ters. 

l!-l".-ll- [lean I'.ellv Mill. 





Ci.AKK SriTsoN r.or..Mrr ('■l!oge"i. 

<l> i K , (»> N K 

r.radford, Pennsylvania. 

.\ge. _M; Weight. 1.=^-'; Height. .VIO. 

Clinical .Assistant. 

"Loves to hear him-ell' talk, .and will vjicak 
more in a minute than he will stand to in a 
month." 



48 



Thkr(i.\ Robert Bradlkv, Ph. G. ("Dad"), 

N 2 N 

Age, 34; Weight, 193; Height, 5.7. 

Albany College of Pharmacy. 

Class President, '11-'12; Randolph W'inslow 
Surgical Society. 

"When a man has lived with his stomach 
forty years, 'he ought to know how to feed it." 




Harvey Clifton Pridcks, 

K* 

Margarettsville, North Carolina. 

Age, 28; Weight, 140; Height, 5.G. 

Treasurer of Class, '11-'12. 

'As for me, all I know is tiiat 1 know nothing." 




William Rockwkll Brandon ("Bill") 
<I>2 K 

Statesville, North Carolina. 

Age, 23; Weight, 1.36; Height, 5.9. 

University of North Carolina. 

Clinical Assistant; Class Treasurer, '13-T4. 

"I know it is a sin 
For me to sit and grin. 
But thou sayest such a solemn 
Thing in such a simple way." 




49 




MdKTo.N .M.\II;k I'.KiilMAN, 

Newark, New jeisev. 
Age. _'l ; \\ei<,'lu. U)3: llci,i,rlu. 5.10. 

■■\\lial ill llie (k-vil have we here — 
.\ lew — a Jew. an Ebiew jew." 




J.VMKs Chkstkr 15r()C,i)i;.\. .\. I!. ( ■I'.rof,'"), 

A <> A 

\\ ageiier. Suiuli (."arolina. 

Age. 25: W eitjln. l.v^; Height. .^.S. 

Wt.lTnrd College. 

Editor-iii-Cliiel' Ti.uk.x .Maki.m.: \\ in-iow 
Surgical Society. 

"lis ])leasaiu >ure to see one's naiiie in print; 
A 1 k's a hnok. alliiniigh lhere'> nothing in it. 




JldK.Mi- Wklmncton IiVKKs ("(Juack") 
.\ *. M N R, N :i N 

C'h.irldtte. .\'(inh C'.irolina. 

.\ge, 24: Weight. 1.^.^; Height. ?.7. 

H.iin]i(kii-.'^iihie\ College. \ irginia. 

CliuKal .\.ssi.NtaiU ; \\ inflow .'siirgieal ."^oeiety. 

"Xone hut liinisell' can he his parallel in hi.s 
own estimation." 



60 



John CABiiKN CaldwivI.l ("Cabine") 

K* 

Lewis, South Carolina. 

Age, 23; Weight, 173; Height, 6. 

Cleinson College. 

Sergeant-at-Arins, '11-'12; Clinical Assistant. 

"I liad rather be a kitten and cry mew, 
Than be one of tliese same metre ballad 





Arthur Francis Cassili,: ("Chicken"), 
* AE 

Newark, New Jersey. 



Age, 21 ; \\'eight, ')3 ; Height, .r2. 

imore Medical Col 

Chicken Inspector. 



Baltimore Medical College. 



So young I so fair! not handsome 

Ne'er flutter of petticoat e.scapes this eye, 

Nor the graceful prance of a Maiden fair 

Dare escape the glance of this .so fair. 

It's Cor'netist Chief of our College LSand. 

And in Children's Clinic it's the L'])i)er Hand. 



Bknjamin Muffett CiiiCNowFTii ("Uaddy"j, 
Clarksburg, West \'irginia. 

Age, 42; Weight, 143; Height, 5.8. 

No chance Nurses. 

Davis and Elkins. 

Baltimore Medical College. 

Though many milestones he has passed 

And gracefully dodged their marks, 

We never have detected him. 

Skylarking in the parks. 

But e\er there's a reason for the smallest 

things we do ; 
I'll wager that the "Mrs." keeps an eye on 

Daddy too! 




61 




Kkicdkrick Earij: Ciukcii ( 'Mini"), 
W (irccstcr. Ma-sathusctts. 

Age, 2X: Wciglu. 154; llcif^lit, (h\. 

Clarke College. 
Baltimore Medical College. 

( )iir Xohli-. Si)ii"iliial .\cIvi>or. 

Fred(ly'> dilighl was "to cop" a leisure 
])eriod and relate to us some ancient tiction. 

L'])on re(|uest he entertained with N'. M. C. 
A. at'lairs ; illu^lraicd Ladies' Home Jdunial 
jokes, and c|iioled from llie \'oiuh's Companion 
and Pilgrim's Progress. Some C>. U. man too 
1 guess. 



1 Iai NSwoKTii Dow I. INC, Ci.ARK ("Senator"), 

Alachua. l'"lorida. 
Age. _'l ; Weiglit. 14.=; : Height, .MO. 

"^'e immortal C.nd-.. what in the world iiave 
we here." 





ilri.ii I'jx.Ak Ci.AKK ( ".\'oi.sy"), 

K *. W N K 

Winchester. \ irginia. 

.Age. 2.^: Weight, 1.^.^; Ileiglit, .^.7. 

Shenandoah \ alley ,\cadem_v. 

L'linical .\ssistant. 

le hath a heart as sound as a hell, and his 
tongue i> the dappei." 



62 



Roland Smith Clinton ("Clint"), 
Gastonia, North Carolina. 

Age, 22; Weight. 175 ; Height, 6. 

L'nix'crsitv of North Carolina. 

Randolph W'insluw Surgical Society, '13-'14; 
Chnical .\ssistant. 

"Of softest manner, imaffected mind. 
Lover of peace, and friend of all mankind." 





Harrv Rohp.rt Cushinc, Coblf.igh ("Red"), 

Leominster, Massachusetts. 

Age, 28; Weight, 170; Height, .^.0. 

Engaged? — Some chance yet girls; Get husy. 

lialtimore Medical College. 

This, has never touched a stein of lieer 
( )r, smoked a cigarette, 
And though his ceiling be quite red 
He "totes" a very level head. 
His one delight to "be a Surgeon great," 
And I take great pleasure to relate 
That .some day he might be "the greatest in 
his State." 



AlUxandkr Stewart Coleman ("Alec"), 

K *, ® N E 

Columbus, Georgia. 

Age, 2.3; Weight, 17«); Height, 5.8. 

Clinical Assistant; Chairman House Men; 

Randdlph Winslow Surgical Society, and As- 
sociate Editor 'ri;RK.\ Maklxe. 

"A nice girl could do wonders with me." 

Any D — fool can go to bed, Ijut it takes a 
man to get up. 




53 




Evi:ki:tt I.i: Cdmi'Ti-: Cook ("Cookie") 
A O A 

I'.aliiiiKnx-. .M:ir\ l;inil. 

Age, 25; W'eifjlit. 170; I luif,--!!!. 5.1\. 

St. John's College. 

Assistant Editor 'ri:Ki<.\ .Makiai;, 'li-'lo; 
Clinii-al .\>si-t:int. 

".\l\ I inly hooks were woman's looks, 
.Ami t'c)ll\'s all they've taught me." 



Joll.V W. Col.Tk.MM-: ("John"), 
IJaltimore. Maryland. 

Age, 26; Weight, 160; Height, .MO. 

Baltimore .Medii-al College. 

So Long! So I'air! So llandxime 

lie s an ideal of his race, 
r.ut with such an acute classification.. 

We are lost to lind his place; 
.Mthough he may he ignorant, 

He's not free from toil and care 
We have placed him with the species 

Commonlv called the "l,ahor;itoi-ian I'air. 





W'ir.i-oKi) Il.M.i. Ci'iNCii.i. ("Shorty"), 

.\ n A 

r.altimore. .Maryland. 

Age, 22; Weight, 14f>; Height, .^..5. 

llaltimore City College. 

"Meagre were his looks, 

Shar]) misery ha<i worn him to the hone* 



54 



Gp.oRC.it Brucr Crist, 

\\'alkers\-ille, Maryland. 

Atre. 22: Weight, 170; Height, .S.U. 
Chnical Assistant. 

"The headpiece, if liut the brains were there." 




r>i;NjA.MiN Francis D'Angulo ("Count"), 

* AE 

New York City. 

Age, 27; Weight, 13.^; Height, .3.6. 

llahimore .Mechcal College. 

( )f all sad words of tongne or pen 

Why didn't liennie open a 

A w'hi.spered word of his College Title 
Rings joy in the heart of the Organ (jrinder. 
And the Cuertsy low by the fair Tani1)ourine 
lirings our whole bunch across 
With some part of a coin. 




GiMsiCRT Lagoria Daii.Ivv ("Gil"), 

Steelton, Pennsylvania. 
Age, 25; Weight, 160; Height, .3.11. 

lialtimore Medical College. 
Basket Rail Team, •10-Tl-T2-'l.x 

"Gil" came to ISaltiniure Town 
To get to be a Doctor. 
He gathered friends in all he knew. 
Both Pantaloons and Peiiticoats too. 
He soon discerned his future bent 
And hied 'him to a Book Store. 
To get a Text on \\"oman "lore" 
Now if you need a point or two 
Just call on "Gil," he'll give a few. 




65 




TiiKuixjKi-: McCann Davis ("Tim"), 
X Z.\ 

( ircfiu illc, S'lHili Cardlina. 

Age. 24: Wci.ulii. 175; I Icisln, 6.2. 

l'"iinn:m L'iii\ crsity. 

Clinical .\---ist;uit. 

''Xow. hy two headed Janus 
Xatiire lialii framed strange bedfellows in her 
time." 
As headstning as an allegory on the hanks 
of the Xile. 



\\'ai,ti;u L. Di:n\"i. Jr., 
r.altiniore, Maryland. 

Age. 2.1 ; Weiglit. 170 : Height, ?M. 

Uahiniore fity (."(illege. 

Ili>l(irian. 'KJ-'ll; Randolj)!! \\ in>l(iw Sur- 
gical Society: E.xecutive Committee. l.i-'H. 

"Words are like lea\es. and where ihey most 

abound, 
Much fruit of sense is rarely founcl." 





JA.Mivs l"'rRMAN DonsnN ("flig Swede"), 
\ Z \ 
GafFney, South (."arolina. 

Age, 22: Weight, 22(^: lleighi. (..1. 

l'"uriu.in I'niversity. 

Sergeant-at-.\rins. 'lO-'ll; \ ice-Tresidcnt, 
'1112: Clinical Assistant. 

"lie who goes til bed ;iu(l goes to bed sol)er, 
l'".ilK as the le;i\es dn ,iud dies in October." 



66 



Cranford H. Douthirt ("Old Koch"), 
Baltimore, Maryland. 

Age, 27; Weight, 130; Height. 5.8. 

Milton University. 
Baltimore Medical College. 

His thin anemic look. 

Struck phy in the fair Head Nurse 

And got us Egg-nogs ! 

His winning ways secured 

A miaiden fair to wait 

Until he is a Doctor. 

But the answer now, is easily guessed 

The wee early hours. 





Chauncev Elmo Dovf^llk ("French"), 

X Z X, K A 

Uno, Virginia. 

Age, 23; Weight, 170; Height, 5.11. 

William and Mary College. 

Class Historian, '13-'14. 

"Go — you may call it madness, folly. 
You shall not chase my gloom away ; 
There's such a charm in melancholy. 
. I woidd-not, if I could, be gay." 



James Earli-: Dull ("Bill"), 
$x 

Rockwood, Pennsylvania. 
Age, 23; Weight, 145 ; Height, 5.11. 
Gettysburg College. 
Baltimore Medical College. 
Secretary-Treasurer, '11, 1!. M. C; Class 
President, '12, B. M. C. ; A. C. Pole Anato- 
mical Prize, '12; .-\ssociate Editor Tkrra 
Mariae. 

()f fair repute and some renown. 

Consider the size of his natal town. 

He teases the skirts and makes them sore, 

For he openly boasts, and 1 ha\e the proof 

"No woman can get him 

He is arrow proof.'' 




57 




}'>>!■. R.\Mn.\ KcilKVKKUlA \ Mi>U.\, 

Havana, Cuba. 

Age, 22: W cislu, 152; llcifrlit. 5.10. 

'I"ami)a I'lcparalory College. 

Latin-. Vincriian Clult. 

"Wherefore gcttest tlioii lliat gonsc-like look: 



jmiN .Mattiii'.u 1-"i<.\.\cis Eni'.i.isu ("jack"), 
(") N E, A M 
^ I'rovidencc. I\lii)(le Ulaiul. 

Age, 23; Weiglil, 131; lleiglu, ?}). 

Rhode Island State College. 

•J am the very slave of circum.stance 
An in)iiul>e home .awav \\ ith e\er\- hreatli !" 





Ru iiAni) Imii;i'i;ni>i:nii-: Essi.im'.Kk, 
I'.altiniorc. Maryland. 

Age. 27; Weight. 14.^; Height. .^10. 

"I do renieniher an a|iotheeary ,ind liereahoiil 
he dwells." 
.•\long the cool se(|iieslered vale of life he 
keeps the even tenor of his \v:iy. 



58 



John Smith Fenbv, 
K* 

rSaltininre, Mar_vlaiid. 

Age. 23; Weight, 150; Height, 5.10. 

I'laltimore City College. 

Clinical Assistant. 

■Rehold. what a pair of spectacles is here!" 




Harry Clifford Grant ("General"), 

* A E 

Wilmington, North Carolina. 

Age. 2'); Weight. 135; Height. 5.9. 

■■Imninrtal Gods, I crave no i)clf ; 
I i)ra)' fnr no ni;in l)nt myself; 
Grant I may never prove so fond 
To trust man on his oath or bond." 




Victor LFslif Glover ("Vic"), 
Inwood. West \'irginia. 

Age, 26; Weight. 165; Height, 6. 

Ohio Northern University. 

Shepherd College. 

Pialtimore Medical Cijllege. 

Ouch! a second Hippocrates 

So wise and quiet that one wnuld think him 

from a Seminary. 
He tinds no pleasure on our streets 
And girls lie just detests, but 
Slv'Old Fox we lamped you 
With a Peabody Queen. 




59 




Gkorc.ic Gaki.and C.kazikk ( 'SiR-cd'"), 

'I- X 

Joliiistowii. 1 'L•llll^\ 1\ ania. 

Age, 2(>; Wei^'lii. 135; Ik-ijjlu. 5.''. 

Rowi- College. 

I'.altimiirc Medical College. 

Tlii^ uniiiue ami beautiful .--peeimeii of Cliild- 

liood 
Strolled iiit(j our midst oue day. 
Ilugi^iug a portrait of ilonie Sweet 1 luiiie 
.\nd ^(inie other one up that way. 
.\fter ;i I'ajjer of Polar ISear had been re- 

iuo\ed from liiv ( )ral Cavity 
lie w a< heard to luurmiir 
Dishwashing hy Thunder. 
.\s he i)lungcd into a nice h')t hath of dirty 
'i'est i'ubes. 



nRi'ci'; lli-.TKRK Ciiisiw iiin- (■■Dutch)"'). 
'I'ii K 

l.ykens. I 'enn--yl\ania. 

.\ge, 17 ; Weight. l.?.'<; Height. 3..^. 

Clinical .Assistant ; Randolph \\ inslow 
I^urgical Society. 

"What the devil ail> iIiIn fellow?" 

"Come here once, what for a hook i- th.il.'" 





N[\Ni-i:i. RonKh.ri:/ (iizMAN ( "lleauty"), 

<I' AX 

Mayaguez. Puerto Rico. 

Age, 2.=^; Weight. \M: Height, .=^.6. 

Ilaltimore Medical College. 

l..itin- American Cluh. 

( )li ! sad are they whu know not love, 
I'.ut this ( )ne know-- too much 
'Though in his work he .always shines. 
And when the time of Parting comes 
We surely will lie grieved and miss 
( )iu- --nuling h.nidsoiue Cientleman. 



60 



CiiAKLKs C. Habliston, Ph. G. ("Happy"), 
xzx 

I'.altiniore, Maryland. 

Age, 24; Weight, 123; Height, 5.6. 

llaltimore City College, 
University of Maryland, Pharmacy Depart- 
ment. 
Clinical .•Vs.si.stant ; Randolph W'inslow Sur- 
gical Society. 

"I never knew so young a body with so old a 
head." 





Ci'X'iL Starke Hassicl ("Ha.ss"), 
A n A 

Greenville, North Carolina. 

Age. 21 ; Weight, 160; Height, 3.11. 

Trinity College. 

'■(_)ne I'inch. a hungry lean-faced villain, a 
mere anatomy — but i can be happy without 
good sense." 



Clair CrousH Henderson, 
Lowell. North Carolina. 

Age, 26; Weight, Lx^i ; Height, 6.2. 

University of North Carolina. 

Clinical Assistant. 

When 1 beheld this 1 sighed, and said unto 
mvself : "Surelv man is a broomstick." 




61 




Ci.Ain I'.i.KNAKi) IIrks. a. 1'>. ("ChllKlc") 
Durliain. Xorth Carolina. 

Age, 27; W ci},'lu. 1S5 ; llci^'lu. 5.11. 

Trinity Collosjc. 

\ it.c-rre--iiknl, ll'-'li; Chairman Honor 
Conuniticc. 'lJ-'l,i; W'inslow Surgical Society; 
Clinical .\>^i>lant. 

"I gul]) my .•sorrows down or sec llicm drown, 

In foamins'' drausrl'ts of old nul-lirown." 



\\'.\KRi:.\ Ilii.Mi'.K llo.\K ( "Scwick"), 

<1>X 

Sewicklcy. I'cnn-ytvania. 

Age, 2S; Weight, 14.^; llciglit. 3.8. 
J'.altimore Medical College, 

'IMiis gentle \oung creature i> 1 loak. 

Financially always dead broke, 

'I'hough seldom in temper contrary 

He'll Hare if you nnirnuir, "'( )h, .Mary ! " 

For some reason that name's out of season 

.•\nd therefore I warn \ou. he wary: 

i'erhajjs I've not done my full (ltn\- 

For 'tis said he's the i'.oarding llou-e I'lcauty. 

( )f a truth he is "tiiere" with the ladies so fair, 

.\nd there's one that addresses him "Culie." 





Claricnci: C.M.\ IN IIoki-: frick"), 

.\ /, .\ 

i'*.mmit>l)mg, .Mary la mi. 

Age. JS; WeiglU. K.O; Height. .Ml. 

Mt. St. .Marv's College. 

Clinical .X^sisianl ; Class Treasurer, '1.?-'14; 
i<an<lol])h \\ inslow Surgical Society. 

".\ glass is good and a lass is good, 

.\nd a pipe to smoke in cold we.ither. 
The world is good and the |)eople are good, 
And we're all good fellows togetiier." 



62 



AavoN LdI'IS llnl.STI'IN, 
* A E 
Paterson, New Jersey- 
Age, 24; Weisht, 1S2; Heij^^-lit, 3.11. 
Treasurer, •0")-'10-'ll-'12, ,.f Class 1013. 

"His Ijark is worse than his l)ite." 





Euc.i-;nk Li'Rn\- Hokc.i:k ("Slab"), 

X Z X, ONE 

(Jrangeburg, Soutli Carolina. 

Age, 24; Weight, l.^S; Heiglit, 5.11. 

W'lifford College. 

Clinical Assistant. 

"He'll swear througli an inch hoard." 

Vou wouldn't think so judging Ijy the sweet 
music_ that comes from his lips. 



R.WMOND LoVlCJOV JoIINSiiN, I'll. G. ("Pop"), 

<i>2 K 

Fort Myers, Florida. 

Age, 33; Weight. ISO; Height. ?M. 

Southern College of Pharmacy. 

Class President, 'lO-'ll; Chairman Honor 
Com.iiittee, '11-'12; Associate Editor Tkrra 
Mariar ; Clinical Assistant ; Randolph Wins- 
low Surgical Society. 

"His speech was a fine example, on the whole. 
Of rhetoric, which tlie learn'd call i\i<jmarole." 




63 




Jamks \\ . KMzKNiiiikt.KK. A. I'.. (■■Jimmy"), 

A S2 A. * i K. M N E 

Dfincr, Colorado. 

Age, 11: \\cij,Hit. \M: llcifjlu, 5.7. 

.\lt. St. |osei)h"s College. 

lia.-^eball Team, 'lO-'ll; .Member of Honor 
and .Athletic Committees. '\\-'\l\ Editorial 
StatT"()ld .MarylaTid": Kandolpli Winslow 
."■^urgical Society; Clinical A.s.sistaiu and Presi- 
dent of Cla^s 'U-'H. 

"In mathematics he was greater 
i'iian Tycho llralie or Krra I'ater, 
I'or he hy geometric scale 
Could lake tlie size of ]>ots of ale." 



MoKKIS lli:.\.|A.Mi.\ I,i;\iN, 

* A K 

Ualtimore, .Maryland. 

Age. _'l : Weigln. 13'): lleiglu. .-.10. 

Baltimore City College. 

.Member E.xeciUive Commitee. 

A little too wix.- they say do ne'er li\c long. 





Xoi.A.N Do.N. C.\ki'i;.vti;k Lofis (Etc.), 

Ulysses, l'enn^yl\;ini,i (L'nknown). 

.\ge, if); Weight. 14.^; Height. h.'K 

I'laltimore .Medical College, 

This long-name<l inili\ idii,il ha- been in pro- 
cess of dassitication since l''l(). 

.'\ quiet, elVicicnt. hard working student who 
has never been known to court trouble, nurse 
or other woman, and is universally well known 
even if we can lind no record of hi- l.imous 
town. 



64 



^.A^.\Kl) \j:e Lir,(;i';'r'r. M. 1)., 

I I iUl()n-\ illc, West \'ir>,nnia. 

A-c, 2? ; Wui.^lU. KiO: Ilcighl. 3.10. 

Kansas City .Medical College. 

".A I'.an. hungry look has he, 
This erstwhile AI. D." 





Lorii': Mi.xsoiN Ljmii.M'C.ii ("l\inil"i. 

X Z X. (-) N E 

Jackson\-ille, Florida. 

Age, 21 ; Weight, 12.-; Height, .^.2><. 

Clinical Assistant ; Win.slow Surgical So- 
ciety. 

Xot l)od\ enough to cover his mind decentK' 
with. The loudest little fellow in school. 



SA.ML'tX Gl.iiNN LoxiC ("i'ete"), 

K 2, A K K 

Chester, South Carolina. 

Age, 22: Weight, 14S; Height, 5.'K 

Davidson College. 

Clinical Assistant. 

'Xexer nicjrning niii\ed to e\ening liut ^onle 
heart he did break." 




65 




jdllN I'KAMIS 1. 11/. A, I'.. I "l.dlise" ). 

K ^, (-> N !■; 
Amiaiiolis, Maryland. 

.\j,'c. _'4: \\\'\-\n. 1^(1: ll<.-i,'lu. 5.10. 

Si. }u\m'- C.'llc!,'i'. 

Clinical .\>>islaiil; l\an<li ili:ii Win-low Sin- 
;iial SiK-idy. 

"Xol rvcn iiell wiih all its powers to damn, 
Can add one curse to tlio vile tiling I am.' 



(ii;oNi',i-: IIoMic l,^^■^.■l!, 
N :• N 

l'"air\ie\\. .Xnrili Canilnia. 
Age, 27; Weight, l-U); llei.glu. ':<:>. 

'Wandering lietween two worlds — one dead; 
the other powerless to he liorn." 





CiiM<i.i:s l.oNii: .M Ai.mni'.K i".\lac"'i, 

'I' 1 K 

Monrov ia, .Maryland. 

.\ge. _'_': Wei-ht. 170: Height, *.._'. 

.Meniher l'".\eculi\e Coniniiltee. 'l,v'14. 

Clinical .\>>i>l.nU ; Randolph W inflow Siir- 
■^icd Society. 

"In form and movement, how like an elephant 
in ;i]ipe;n;ince liow like a little child." 



66 



CiiAi.Liciv Ha\i>I';n Mi'TCAi.Fi; ("Metty"), 

N^i N 

Sundlersville, Maryland. 

Ag;e, 23; Wc-it^du, 133 ; Height, ?.ll. 

Washins^ton College. 

I'laseball Team, '10-"11; Ih)nor Committee, 
'11-'12; Clinical Assi.stant. 

"Cold Wisdom waiting on superfluous Folly." 





AlFkI'U) MokdiX'ai, 
Blowing Rock. North Carolina. 

Age, 38; Weight, 12.3; Height, 5.8. 

Class Historian, •12-'13. 

Clinical Assistant; Randolph Winskiw Sur- 
gical Society. 

"And still they gazed, and still their wonder 
grew, 
That one small head could carry all he knew." 



uSi:i'II FrAiNCIS MUNNICKLVN, A. 1!. ("Joe" I, 

*2 K, 

Georgetown, Soutli Carolina. 

Age, 24; Weight, 140; Height, .3.'). 

\\ oli'ord College. 

Clinical Assistant. 

"How sad and bad and mad it was! 
r.ut then, how it was sweet." 




67 




.\i.i:KUT D.wiu Ml I-'ahdiin ('"Mac"), 
Aritiiii, Alahama. 

A.uc. 2(.: Wci-jlii. 170: I k-i-lii. 5.7. 

\lal>ama Stale .Xunral Collcfjc. Collciji.- nf 
l'li\^ician^ ami Siirjji.'(iii> of .\llaiUa. 

"TIrii iiy my l)iiy a-- (iiiickly as you can. 
To a>>uiiK' liic lii<(l<> aii<l maiiiKTs of a man.' 



\\ ii.i.i.\M U. .\1i-Cij:i.i..\.\ ('.Mac"), 

.MassachnscU-'. 

A},'c, 2'); \\\-\\i\n. Kil; lii-i-lu. .Md. 

rialtiniuri.' .Medical College. 

Ilandsnnie Mac, a lirm admiier ni .\. .M . A 

and I'liiston llaked I'eans. 
A competent l'hy>ician. 
N'oii would not beliexe lliat tliis face 
W (iul<l contemplate putting salt in a fcllinv".s 

lied, or tying a tin can to a dog's tail, 
r.ut Mac is a gijod scout and lliis is liis alibi. 

t \ 





IJAUoi.i) .Xai'oi.Mii.n .McKin.\i;\ . 
.\\den. .\orili I'amiina. 

Age. _'4: Weight. 140; lleiglit. r.t>. 
Ignorance i^ ilie .MoiIkt of |)e\olioii." 



68 



Frr.i.Ku Nani'K. I'ii. C... 
Miinvoc. Xcirtli Carnlina. 

:\^e. ,i2 : Weight, 17(i; Ik-ighl, 5.0. 

^[a^\•lall(l College "i I'liamiacy. 

'\\\ life is one denid JKiund-i'riiKl." 




M.'\RCl'S ()STR(), 

d' A K 

\\'iliiiingl(in, 1 )ela\vare. 

.■\ge, 24: Weight. 127; lleiglu. '?.'. 

"It is so soiiii that 1 am done for. 
1 wiinder what 1 was begun fur." 




l\icn.\Kii I!.\.\Ti-R NdRMKNT. Jr. C'Diek"), 
I'.altimore, Maryland. 

Age. 22 \ Weight, 14.5; Height, ?.7. 

Clinical .\ssistant ; Randol[)h W'inslow Sur- 
'ical Society. 



Us nan- will be 



red till he "dves." " 




69 




Xkikh.as W II. mam I'ini(} ("Xick"), 

I lcpl)i)kcii, Xcw Jersey. 

U Y <1> 

Age. 24: \\'ei;;lu, 1.^4; Height. .^4. 

ISaltiir.ore Medical College. 
Class \ice-l'resirlent, '11, 1'.. .M . C. 
.\ \erv good studeiil 
This young St. Xick. 
The administering angel 
( )f St. \ incent's sick. 
The only man in thai wiiole great ])lacc, 
Xo wonder he wears such a solemn face. 
Three hundred hahies, who have no "I "a" 
His daily task — to feed them all. 
N'ou will never know — till you have \<iur own 
Why Xick looks so tired and worn I 




Joii.N Cii Aki.i:s < )'Xi:ii.i. ("Jack"), 

A K K. W N K 

1 lartford, Connecticut. 

.\gc, 25; Weight. 14.^; Height. ?.7. 

Holy Cross. 

L"ni\ersity of X'erriiont. 

Kaltimore Medical College. 

L'niversity c)f Xiagara. 

Jack is a good student and 
.•\ dandy good fellow. 
He loves a good time hut 
I Ic never gets mellow ; 
llul once in a while he 
l.ikcs to raise I lell'o. 




\i.i:i:nrii 1.. T'lKTidNiMi iii;i. l'i.\o ( "('orchy"), 
Santiago de C'nha, Santiago. 

.\ge. 22: W eight. 12.^: Height. ':>.(>. 

\ ilia Xov.i College. 

Scrgcant-at-.\rms, ■12-'l.^: .Mender of l.atin- 
.■\iuerican Cluh. 

"1 have toucliecl the highest point of .ill my 
grealnes.s." 



70 



1!::nj.\min Canxhn Pi'siikin ("rush"), 
I'.alliniorc, .Marylaml. 

A.!?e. 2X: Weishi, \(>?' : llci,<,du, 3.3. 
"A iiKin inarn'e(l is a man llial's inarred." 





W'iMjAM FRi';n:-:i-!iCK Rici': ("Rummy"), 
New])ern, North Carolina. 

Age, 2'); Weight, 130; Height, 3.0. 

Universit\- of South Carolina. 

"O liearts that break- and give no sign, save 
whitening li]) and fading tresses." 



\\',\i/n:K Ij:i..\M> Riciiakds, 

K ^l- 

rjaltiniore. Maryland. 

Age, 2f>; Weight, l,i3; Height, 3.S. 

lialtin'iire City College. 

Clinical .Assistant. 

Thv head is as full of (|uarrels ;is an egg is 
full of meat." 




71 




Ernkst M. (i. Rii:(.i:r. 
n Y *, <■) N K 

Xiagara Falls. Xcw NOrk. 

Afjc. 24; Weiglit. Uf); ilci.v;lu. 5.11. 

Xiafjara L'nivcrsiiy. 

University of JiufTalo. 

I'.altini ire Medical Ci)llc<»e. 

Tiiily ihis is some ileaii I'lni r.niel. 

A s(|uire of <lanie> and ihen "Some." 

A marxel al^". if S'Ui kiinu -uidenls' ways; 

i'"(ir iie has ne\cr elianj,'e(l his hoarilini; hon^^e 

i'ossihly a cast iron stomach. 

A good faced quiet chap. 

I hit has been known to frolic. 

i'.ut when a Sopli once fixed his room 

lie liad Choleric Colic. 



Ekmcsto RoMir (■■Cutie"), 
■I' A .\ 

Mayai,nRv,. I'orio Uico. 

.Xge. 22: Weight, l.v^: Height. r.C). 

r..iIlimorc Medical College. 

I.atin-.American CMnli. 

A good student and |)lea^;inl companion. 
Credit to our class. 

There's nothing in an Obstct" gri]) 
With w^liich to treat an Epilejjtic l''il. 
So thou didst well, when in suspense 
Picked up lh\' hag ;nid got tlicc thence. 





\\iir.. Ai.i'UKii Saadi'.ii (".M"), 
.Mt. l.elianiin. ."^yria. 

Age. 2r<: Weiglit. 1(.(); Height. .VIO. 

.\merican College. Tiukey. 

|e>uit College. Turkey. 
Ilahimore Medical College. 

In the soft and tropic nights 
W hen llie Imsy day is done. 
.\nd we dream in st.irlight glow 
M;iy the thought waves ever go, 
Twi.Nl we and thee. 



72 



Fatstino Sakinas, a. I!. ("SaiTv"), 
Kavite, Pliilippinc^. 

Age. 2^: W'cit^ht, 113; Height, 5.2. 

Ateneo de Manila College. 

llappv and from care I'm free! 

W'liv arcn'l the\' all contented like me? 




Paul Edward Sciialin ("Tul)"), 
Baltimore, Maryland. 

.\ge, 30; Weig'lit, 2H'>; Heiglit, .3..5. 

llaltimore Polytechnic. 

John.-< Hopkins University. 

University of Guetting and Leipsie. 

ISaltiniore Medical College. 

I loch I Der Kaiser ! 

()f a scientilic training — in a scientific land 

With a smile that's never ahsent 

.And a trnnk that cannot bend. 

W itli llie intellectual viewpoint 

Hence a style that's all his own. 

I'or we spotted him on "College Night" 

Willi a bright red necktie on. 




Al'.KAIlA.M SCII.M'IRI), 

Baltimore, Maryland. 

Age, 23; Weight. 142; Height. ?.'). 

Italtimiire City College. 

"No better than he should be. 
\\ ith just eniiugh learning to mis-(|uote. 




73 




1 l.\UK\ St- II MCK. 

I'laltimnru. Maryland. 

Age. 21 ; \\cij,rlu. 14.^; Iloiirlil. .^^.lO. 

I'.alliniorc Ciiy College. 

Tli.it man llial hatli a tuiigue. I say is no man. 
If will) lii^ toiigiu- lie cannot win a woman." 
"Silence is (lolilen." 



Makci's Dtki-: .Smith (•Duke"), 

H N i:, N ii N 

I )entcin. Maryland. 

Age. 22; Weight. 1.^0; lleii,^hl. .rlO. 

Clinical .\^^i^tant. 

'rimii liasj (lanin;il)]c itci'.'ition .■iml art indct'il 
alile to corinut a Saint." 





W'li.i.iAM .Maktin Staiii. ("Hill" I. 

N :; N 

Danlmry. Cinniecticnl. 

A-c. 2'?: Weitiln. 1.^4: Height. 6. 

Clinical A^sist.iin ; l\an(|(il|)h Wiiisjow Snr- 
gical .^ociel\-. 

"< )li, what may man within him hide, 
Tiio' angel on the outward side." 



74 



W'li.i.iAM l^i'.uci'; Stapij'.Tox ("Stape"), 

N E, A M 

Newark. Now Jersey. 

A^-o, 21 ;\\eigiU. 1.^0; I leiylu, .^.S. 

Seliin Hall. Foi'dham L'iii\ersi;y. 

Cla.s.s .\rtis(. '12-'l.i; Art Eflil<n- to '■( )1(1 
Mar3'lan(l," 'l,v'14; Artist 'I'i'.rna .Makiaic. 

"Let us lia\c wine, and mirth, and lauj:fhtcr. 
Suninmiis and siid.a water the day after." 





Harrv Stkin ( ■■Jake" ), 
lialtiniore. .Maryland. 

Age, 23; Wei.E^ht. \G); Height, .MO. 

lialtiniore City College. 

'If the raseal has not given me medicines to 
n-ake nie line him. I'll he hanged. 



(.'ii Aki,i-:s Ma.M'II'I.I) Sti-;i'iii-;ns ("Steve"), 

K * 

Delta, PennsyKania. 

Age, 30; Weight, 14.^; Height, 5.'). 

'( )ne di aught ahoxe heat makes him a fool; 
The second mads him ; and a third drowns 
him." 




75 




JlKiPKUIll MSAKI. 

Tiikyo, la]);!!!. 

Asc 27: \\ci{,Hit. 125; lk'it,'lit. 5.5. 

I'liixcrsity "f Tokyo. 

TIk' >\vcctcst, >inii>k->l tliiiit; tliat ever grew. 



Cii'.iiKi.i; I.iiirKii.i. 'I'lMwrs l"'rim"i. 

■!• :i K 

rialliniore. .Maryland. 

.\st'. 21: \\ei,<,'lii, 1S5: lleisiu. 5.11. 

r.ahiiniire City College. 

Cla- Secretary. 'lO-'ll; 'll-'li; •12-"13: 
3-"14: Captain I'-a-kclhall Team. "lO-'U ; 
1-lJ. ■l_'-l,i: Ciiiiieal .Assistant. 

Talks as I'aniiliarK of roarinj.^ lions as maids 
of thirty do of pvipiJV-dogs I" 





Ci..\ki:mi: C. Tolm-son (".Xrry"), 
x zx. <i>:i K 

i'iioeiiis. .\rizon;i. 

.\tre. 2^: WeiKht. 14S ; lUi-lii. 5.'). 

W olTord Collefje. 

.Menilier l-'xccutivo Committee, '14 : t'linieal 
Assistant; \ arsity I'laseltall Team. TO'll. 

•"1.(111(1 like a dnnn lieeaiise of his emi>tine>s." 



76 



JvA'i.MoMi .Mll(ll)^• Tkdxi.i'.K ("'l'rox"J, 
liruwn Summit, North Car(.)liiia. 

Age, 28; Wciglu, 13.^; Height, .^6. 

W'hilesitte Institute, Xdilii Carcihna. 

( )ii 1 what's the use. He's nothing liut a 
narried man. 





EiwN'HsT H.vmi'Tdn L'l'DiKiC ("L'pie"), 
Elkins, West X'irginia. 

Age, 37; Weight, 13.^; Height, 3.10. 

University of West N'irginia. 
Baltimore Medical College. 

This is a man with a purpose, 

-Vo niuckraker — Ijut the man with a hoe 

Famous for his cabbages and "Little Upies' 

Having hitched his wagon to a star. 

He vows he'll own a Motor Car 

And have a healthy, wealthy practice 

Wav Ijack in West N'irginia. 

Noted for his lied Hug Tlieorv 

Everyl)ody's got 'e u if they look. 



roi;ii;R ^.\ISI.I•;^ N'inson, I;. .s. m. A. 

("wSpec"), 

N S N, M M 11 

Davidson, North Carolina. 

.\ge, 24; Weight, 1S3 ; Heiglit, 3.'). 

Da\ idson College. 

ii>t(iri;tn, '11-'12; Clinical Assistant; Ran- 
(1. ilpii Winslow Surgical Society. 

"Laying his hand un man_\- a heart, had healed 
it forever" ( ???) 




77 




W ii.i.iAM Si-.i:.\STi.\N \\ .M.sii (■■ linmiv" ). 
rrovidciKc, Kliotlc Island. 

A-c. _M: Wci-lii. l.v?: llci^lit, 3.1U. 

l,a Salic Academy. 

.\lciiil)cr lienor Cn.rniillcc. 11-12; Clas^ 
rnvidini. '12-'13; .\lc:iil)er of .Xlhlciic .Xsso- 
cialinn, '12-'Ki; Chairman Honor Connuittcc, 
'13-"14: Xice-rrcsidcni W'inslow Surj;ical So- 
cicly. 'l.^'U. 

"I l)Cf,'in >lirc\v<ll\ lo >iiN]icct . . . . llic ycjun;.; 
man of a terrible taint — ])oeiry." 



JKSSK R. \\anni:k ("jess"), 
<i> X. * :> K 

liallimorc. Mar\lan(l. 

As,'e. 2r>: Weislu. l.iS; llci'^lu, 5.7. 

Clinical .\^^islanl ; \\ iiislow Surjjjical Sociel\ . 
Class rriiphel. 

"The n'osl ])atieiU man in loss thai ever 
turned an ace." 





IJoWAKIi llni.i; W Alv.M.K ( "I l()_lje"), 
r.allimorc, .Maryland. 

.\-c, 24: Weij^hl. \r(>: llei.uhi. r.UK 

l-'riern'o' School of I'.idtimoie. 

Honor Con inillec. 'll-'li. 'l-'-'Li, 'l,v'14; 
Chairman K.\ecnti\e Conunillee. 'KvU; Kan 
dolph W inslow Surj^ical Society. 

".\ <;o()d politician spoiled to malsc a 1 lini 
doctor." 



78 



William Caul WiiiTi'SiDK ( "W'hitey"), 
Voi"k\i11c, v^outh Carolina. 

Age, 26; Weight, 183; Height, 6. 

Clinical Assistant; Randolph Winslow Surgical 
Society. 

"1 have nt)t loved the world; nor the world 
me." 





Frank AIiniu.m Wilson ("Lilondy"), 

* 2 K, ® N E 

Ciiniherland, Maryland. 

Age, 22; Weight, 150; Height, 5.9. 

University of \ irginia. 

Class Treasurer, 'lO-'ll ; Clinical Assistant. 

"Society became my glittering bride, and 
airy hopes my children." 

His sole ambition, we regret to state, i.s 
nothing more than to graduate. 



FuANK W. Wilson, 

2 N. N2 N 
( ireenxille. South Camlina. 

Age, 25; Weight, 150; Height, 5,10. 

Clinical .Assistant. 

".\ nialaily preys on my heart that medicine 
caimot reach." 




79 




\ i:i<N(i.\ Sti;\i;.\s W'n.KiNSiiN ("Wilk"), 
Xottin^'hain. I 'cnii-.\ hania. 

.\<(c, 24; Wcifjln. U.7 ; llcisrlu, 3.<). 

Western .Marvland Cnllcjjtr. 

Clinical Assistant. 

■\'(iu loiik w isc--i)ra\ correct that error.' 




1).\\ ID Tki;.-;si.i:K Williams ( "I'dsnuiu" ), 
.Ml. Williams. Virginia. 

.Vge. _'4; Weight, 205; Height, .MO. 

Roanoke College, \ irginia. 

Clinical .\ssistant. 

W lien llii> Inirly lad arri\e(l. 
His hair a perfect kink; 
All the city kids cried out: 
"Say, there's the missing link." 




.XisiiN lliSLor Wnuii I ■Woodie"), 

Sa.xlon. I'ennsylvania. 
Age. 24; Weight, l.H); Height. .Ml. 
l!alli;nore .Medical College. 
Schnlarslii]), '1 1-'12 ; e lass ('resident 1'.. .M . 
L'.. '11 : r.asketliall TeanL "12; li.\eciiti\e Com- 
mittee, 'l.v'H. 

I'eholil! A wi/ard. here 1k' he. . 

( )ne mass of knowledge ;md dignity. 

'{'here lie no prize, Itolh great or -mall. 

That this wise chap does ere let fall. 

Hut though this he a great delight 

He still has other faults t.> liglit. 

If we recall ihe |)leasant sights, 

( >f this h'air i hie on l.,idies' Xighl. 



80 



CiiAKi.iis Ari'.L'STi-s \'(>i:m; ("l'.uU"j, 

* X, * ::; K 

San Francisco, California. 

Age, 25; Weight, 140;Heig'ht, 3.8. 

Engaged — Ye.s. Smoke — No (only cigarettes.) 

I'laltinore Medical College. 

]\]enibcr E.xecutive Coniniillee; .Member 
Honur Committee. 

Where's all that music, Hoak? 

( )h ! That's only Charlie \'iiung talking. 

Some talker, eh. 

— Music do I hear? 



Ha! 



, 1 Keep ti 



low sour sweet 



music is when time is had and no jjroportion 
kept. 




R.\Li'ir HiCNRV Uavkm'.s, 
Hurdle Mill, North Carolina. 

Age, 24; Weight. 133; Height, 3.6. 

University of North Carolina and George 
Washington. 

"The curious crime, the line 
Felicity and flower of Wickedness." 

\\'e do not know why the photographer 
failed to get his picture unless he was afraid 
to risk it. 



Manuix RoM.XN, 
Porto Rico. 

Agt. 22; Weight, 143; Height, 3.7. 

ISaltimore Medical College. 
Latin- American Club. 



A matinee idol. 
But the very limit. 
Jf anything's going on 
He's surely in it. 
He's sure to be there, 
Although it be late. 
And always his excuse, 
''My breakfast late." 




81 




••itBlmuurahlr Cnub' 



^ 



c 



1 1 11 m<iiil>»T.-<lii|) of lliis Cliili is liiiilliil 1<> llm-i- iin minis 
i>\' tli<' Senior Medical Class \nIhi are (ii-tiiiiiiii-iied li\ iml 
lia\ini; aided in am \\a\.>lia|ie i>v rniiii. e-|pe(iall\ lin.iii- 
eialK. llie iiiiMiealiuM ni llii> I k. 



(null iKiiii. 



r. (;. CASSLKH 
I,. I). CKKMIN 

.1. It. CI l.\ i;HII(H SK 
C. !,. (,ANN<>N 

M. 



I,. CINNKI.I, 
II. \. (-11 I ^n\ 
i:. ^ . Mil 1.1,1! 

II. \. \i(i(»i;i{.s 



\i; r 



82 




"Nurattta' 



^ 



A student sat by an o[)en lu'c 
And dreamed of the Land of Heart's desire: 
The land to whose gates he had often strayed, 
ilut paused on the threshold — to enter, afraid. 

Liut now as he gazes — through fancy dim — 
Suddenly maidens are smiling at him ; 
And out of the bevy — the fairest ere seen — 
He must cho()^e for Heart's Desire a queen. 



His ro\ing glance rests on a maiden fair. 
Willi the light of C.od's sunshine in her hair; 
And down in the depths of her innocent eyes 
Is the deep, deep blue of Heaven's skies. 

Her sweet, red mouth, with its tender smile. 
Is that of an angel, his heart to beguile ; 
And her liglit, fairy form — oh, surely the ((ueen 
Of his heart's desire, is this fair Corine. 

r.ut lo, as he muses, the visions fade, 

.A.nd, laughing before him, is a brown-eyed maid ; 

\\'ith mischief and joy in each graceful pose. 

And straightway a-trobl)ing his giddy heart goes. 



83 



l-'or llic red of \u-r cheeks, and tlic Inilliaiil gleam 
( )t her ied-.i;oId hair, makes liis glad eyes beam; 
And 'till I tickle it seems, 'tis easy to see 
That the (|iR'en of ids iieart is now gay Marie. 

r.nl ah. who's this maid, in w iiosc wide gray eye 
All the lo\e and the sorrow of ages lie? 
Whose prnnd little head, with its cliestnut crown, 
is held so hrave, 'iho the world smile or frown. 

( Ml, from her head to her dear little feet 

She carries an air so sadly sweet 

'i'iiat hi> gallant young iieart i- aflame to cares-, 

And call her liis <|uccn— thi- beautiful i'.ess. 

r.ul iiiu (if the mist c(jmes another bright face. 
And a form of c.\(|uisite wild g.\i)sy grace, 
.\nd a wealth of l)lack i)raids. and eyes in whose w cl 
Hidden deep, a lire flashes, dies out and then swells. 

into siicii a briglil iiiazc tliat the dreamer, enlranced. 
Sees a vision of light and a wild, liapjjv dance. 
And now- chooses a ruler in truth 
Of Heart's Desire Land — tiiis beautiful Ruth. 

Thus the visions flit on, 'till tiie coals fall apart : 
.'\!ul our dreamer from his dream awakes witli a start. 
There at his feet is his faithful bn, .k. ' lie 'It'— 
jlcre arc hi- i)i])e- in their ji.-mmicrcd l)rass boat. 

His comf\-sliiid feet lie lioid- to ilie lire, 

.\nd stretches himself — Away. Hearts Desire. 

.\nd maidens alluring, for non can comi)are 

\\ itli his good Meerschaum pipe and old .Monis t'har. 

( Willi (i/>«/(';/i(\v). 




81 



L m Hif. 



^rninr illriiiral liiiiitnru lUH 



^ 




I I i1k- fi illowcrs lit .V.M'ulapius, I. like, (<ak'n. Ilar\c\ aiiil l,i--UT, \vli<i art' 
~till strixiiijj. ami l<i thusc wlin lia\i' ■,'oin.- licfore. 

( "iruL-liiii;^ : IliliuTln (illu-r^ iiKiro wmiliy lia\e writtfii unto voii con- 

ecrninj; the jia^l. llic |)rc-.(.-iit and wliat ilic fuiiirc i> tci liriiijj; so lliat il 

'?^?1f?1f^^^ir iiiav >ccni n(.'i.-<ll(.'^N thai I wiiu- untu vim. I'.in hi- ii kimwn iiiiio ymi thai 

i^yii^Vi^^^ii ''^<-' voice ot' the Meds. came unto inc. sayiii.i; "\ crily. tliou lia-l hccn 

'••S chosen to in--crihe ihe ujlorioiis deeds of ilie Class of "14. 'Pake, therefore, 

thv ])en and \\)ile the thinJ,'^ which thou h.isi seen and heard. And I 

said ' "I'is true, 'tis pity. ])ity 'ti^ true,' hut ^o shall it he." 

N'ow there lielli in the l.incl called ("lod's Cit\. a Kingdom which i- known as Ouack- 
town. Ihe i)oundaries of the Kintjdoni are as follows: ( )n the North it is hounded liy the 
n^eniory of Edjjar .Mian I'oe. on the Souili '.)\ the llonor S\>ten). on the luist hy drays- 
town, and on the West hy the .Mi,L;hi\ Uuler Hill Tliere is within the Kinjjilom a very 
important |)ro\ ince called Medicine. Xow i)ver this province was chosen a trihunal of men 
of e\ery kind and ile>cri|)tion to rule their > ariou> Districts. 

.\nil it cinie to pass in the reif,'u of hell the <",reat, that a prockrn.itiou went out over 
the entire nation lo .dl tho^e who wmdil enter into the coveted land of the .l'.sculapid;e, 
sayinfj, "Come hither, all ye iha; thirst after knowle<l.!:;e, and it shall i-ome to pass that wlioso- 
ever enterelh in and ahidetli dnrin:,' four years, he shall enter into the piomised land flow- 
ing with blood and money." .\nd il came to jiass that many helie\e<l these ihinj^s. anil 
the wondrous tales of the false jirophets, who h.id relmned from the loreit,'ii kind. 

In the cool of the year tiiey gathered their elTects, and hidding ,i fond farewell to 
llieir ](,irenls. sweethearts and frieiuN iluy 'el oiil and came al length into the Kingdniv.. 



'Ilicy came liilher from all point-' of the g\o\>e and the regions lieyond. And it eanie to 
pass that when they g-azed on llic scenery they were amazed and marvelled at the heauty 
and aiilii|uity of the place. I'.ut even tliongh their surroundings were of the liveliest 
natme they were lonesome, for people did not speak as the\' did at home. Nex'ertheless, 
after a few days thinos were changed and their hearts were glad. In the mornings they 
would roam around the streets or sit in picture shows and smoke and build hospitals in 
the air. W hen il was evening they would take in theatres and all the places of festivities. 
The}' also enjoycil tile title of Doctor from their respective Hoarding Mistresses at meal 
limes. 

Now the custom was that those who sojourned in the ])ro\ince should pass the lirst 
year in the Districts of .\uatiimy. Chemistry, llistolcgy, .Materia Medica, I'lusiology, 
iMuhryology, and last hut by ni i means least, llistorv of Medicine. 

The District of .\natoniy lieth in that part which is toward the rising sun. ;u that 
time this r3istrict was ruled over by Holmes from the land of .^niilh, who was assisted bv 
Joseph fi^om the land of Holland. Now when the youn-g men had come before thi> ruler, 
they pei'ceived that he was both kind and wise, so that he was both loved and rcs])ecte 1 
by them. And when they had come together tji hear him speak thev marxolled at 
his sayings, and then they began to doubt if t'ley would ever learn all of the various kind-- 
of ologys and their meanings. Then he told tliem the next time thev came togetliji' they 
vvciuld be in the land of Reeder. And they came and found him agreeable and interes ing, 
then 'le spoke to them, holding in bis hand a bone, he said, 'dlehold, these ridges and this 
deep hollow on this bone." .\nd tiiey looked and everything was smooth. .\nd he gave 
unto each of them bones, as an e.xample and a guide in difhcidt places. And they de- 
parted and went everv man unto bis own home, .\fter manv days they came again unto 
bim, and he wanted to see what the\- had learned. So he asked, "W hat passes through the 
l'"(.irameu Magnum," and one more bold than the rest said, "Ah, many a good biscuit 
passed through that hole." .\gain he asked, "What the ( )dontoid Process was and its 
usage," and a meek Svnagogian in the back row, amid much applause, stated, "It was the 
articular and helped in swallowing." 

The next dav thev once again entered the land of Holland and be leadeth them up 
into a dark temple which could be distinguished from afar. I-'or though the latch-string 



87 



was ever on the outside, yet tliie\cs wnuld nut lireak llirnui,'li nnr steal. And they went 
in with l'e:ir and tremhHng. Some more Ijold laid their haiui^ revereiuly on tiie siil)jects, 
while most of tliem, hke tiie 1. exile, ])assed i)y on the > ithei^ ^ide, w isiiinj; iliey were liack 
home. Xeverthclcss, wlien they had departeil thence they were re\iled of men, who, sland- 
iiiij afar off, would cry, "L luJean, unclean, thou Freshman Med." 

Xow the I)i-irict of Chemistry is \ery slec]) and rocky, and m;m\ there he who lose 
hope and turn liack, wjiile others fall hy the wayside. Hut to iIuj-nc accust(jmed to such 
country the land seems as a I'rairie. ( her thi^ District ruled the much-heloved Coale and 
his helpmate Daniel, who su loved to lecture on moraK ,ind to tell jokes. W'iierefore. hy 
chance on a certain day one oi his jokes took tire anil e.xjjluded. and all the Hun-ien llames 
struck hack ; so ended the first les.son. 

The land of the District of llistolo<j;y is niafle ti]) chiefly of connective tissue ]>lains, 
clothed with white liher-, while here and there small elevations of Epithelium are seen. .\nd, 
hehold, throu;j]i thi> land How streams, in the waters of which there i< a >tain that all sjreat 
.Wlitinie's ocean will not wash clean. .\t last a wi>e luan from the l\i\er Jordan was 
a])pointed to iiile o\er lhi> land, lie w.i-- .iNo heard sailini,' o\ er the Xeiir.al can.al with 
much resi)ect to the me>odern)ic Somites and to the lime of the Xotocord, where ecto- 
derm, enloder.n and ntooderm could he he.ird ,ifar. 

.\> the loftv heigiits of .Materia Medica are achieved only hy ;i journey of two years 
into Herh-lan<l ; the ruler over ihi^ District had to aj;ain and attain call the youni; men 
mUo him .ind s,iv: What came you up here for to do, anyway' \ erily, \erily, 1 say unto 
\iiu, he that doth not work as well ;i> i>ray shall in no ca>e enter the kinj.jdom of M. D's. 
.\nd he was honored and res])ecled for these words s|)okcn in time, .anil it so liap|)ene<l 
that tliere were many who worked ;ind wore smilinj; faces, ;md look the hii,di <eat< at the 
feast of learninfj; thus they choose this ruler as their ideal. 

The District of Physiology e.xtiiids f.ar out over the sea, and oxer this District ruled 
a wise and honored man. When they he.ird him s|)eak they im.i>,'iiied that their i)allnvay 
would lie easy an<l strewn with flowers. .\nd their hearts were >;lad. I'.ut they soon saw 
their error, as a great part of their way lay through the slough and water, heneath which 
was a deep hole (woods) and many -.h.irks. ;ind travel for a twi>-year journey was nncer- 
l.iin. So that m.anv lloinidered arouml therein, while others were hopelessly lost. 



88 



And it came to pass tliat when t'he summer season was at liaiid they all, with one ac- 
cord, departed thence, to refresh themselves with a \-acation, and when they were at home 
once more they were much respected for their learning, and were consulted for divers 
diseases, so that their heads grew and waxed large. 

When they returned the whole kingdom was hesct with a plague called ''chickenitis." 
And this plague attacked those who were not "immune," and they were in great distress. 
Thereupon, one of them sent a message into a far country to his father, saying, "Send 
me, I pra\- thee, seventy dollars, for I must huy me a leucocyte, Ijefore this dreadful plague 
striketh me." .Another who was greatly afraid that he would fail ti.i have all the necessi- 
ties for his second year's work, noticed on the hulletin board, "Call at the Dean's ( Jffice and 
get your Portal System." Me immediately hurried to the spot, hut was too late to obtairi 
same. 

In those days there was a ruler over I'acteriology and Pathology hy the name of Josei)h 
from the land of Ilirsh, who was beloved by his subjects. He was both wise and kind and 
spake a parable unto them, saying: "There was a certain land called Lung, where the peo- 
ple lived happily, and there crime into the land a tribe called llacilli, who settled there. And 
they increased greatly in nunilier and began to stir up sedition. So the inhabitants sent out a 
call for help. In answer to their call there came in an army of Leucocytes who fell on 
the Bacilli hip and thigh. \'erily, the hght waxed strong, and it was fought fmni the rising 
to the setting sun, and many there were who fell on each side, until the I'.acilli were routed 
and killed unto the very last one. And they were amazed to learn that they would hear 
these same teachings from the much honored ruler Wilson, who tliey next came before, 
lie carried them for a long journev in wonderland, where failure seemed ine\-ilable, 1)Ut he 
made everything so plain that thc\- all returned rejoicing at their success. 

Quotations that are ne\er to be forgotten: "Put in a clean glass jar and seal, then 
send for the Coroner." "Co\'er with t\\ o-tliirds earth." "Where is your breaking out?" 
"Who do \nu sleep with?" "The Stai>hylococcus Aureus does not jump, neither does it 
flv, neither does it swim." "Mood's Sarsaparilla is as good for scabies as actinomycosis 
treatment is for fistula in ano." 

Now into the Kingdom came numerous Neophytes from the Province of P.. AI. C. 
and the}- joined forces with the young n:en who already abided therein. Tb.cse Neophytes 



were liiith iigreeablc and ^liulioiH. Senile weie wi-ei- ihaii (ilher-~, llie\' eiilereil in all four 
laps of llie mile raee nf Meilieine. 'i'hev aiM) l)n)Us,du with them a luimlier ni their hcst 
rulers, whn were holh welenmed 1)\ the niier> .Aer the xarimi^ Histriet^ ami hy the .Miiiiii,^ 
men. 

X'lW the faithful who had persevered for two \ears were rewarded in the la--i two 
vcars hs liavinj; ])ath> more pleasant. .\iid they forgot their former Ljloum and heeanie 
liK'ht of heart tluius^di digiiiticd of mien. .Many lujiirs did ihey s|)eiid in the re<,nons of Stir- 
}i;erv, I'raetiee. ( Jhstetries, (iyneeciloLC> , Tetliatrie^ anil .\eurolofry. The-e rej,'ion> were 
ruled o\er iiv the iron liand of \\ in-low aiul hi- ]iri;r.e ministers, Shipley. \\ arlield. /eu- 
hlin. Wil-oii. Streett. .\eale. Rowland, .\-hliy. I'eny. 1 hnidlev. .\i itchell. ( )'l)ono\ an and 
Spear. .\11 of tlie-e rulers were wondrou- wi-e and i;reatly hle--ed with the ])ouer of heal- 
ing. The fame of tiiese Ruler- went abroad o\er the entire land, for there were hiou^lu 
unto them the -iek. the maimed, anil the dyin<; and the\ were healed. Tiieii the younj,' men 
sought to emulate the Ruler- and took tip dnuih hea-ts, an;l -outjlil to eiire iIkiii. Some 
of tiieir effort- inn-t haw lieeii -uece'-ful. for it is related how one of them e\ en etirel 
a eiit on a ])oor dofj's lace. 

When the period of their sujoum was at an end. llir Rulei- of the KinL,'d mi called the 
wcarv travelers to<;ether and -aid unto them: Render now an aeeount ot your-eUes and 
llicy gave aeeotmt each aceordinj; a- he had done. 

Then to those who had been faithful, hell the dreat -aid: "Well done, ye tjood ;inl 
faithful serxants: take tlie-e pareliment- and go forth lo the m.iiiy lrium|ih- ih.ii aw.iii 
voti." .\iid they were glad and went their way. 



I'or lo, the -ky wa- lit with splendor, 

( )f colors hriglil and gay; 
Tlic scene foretell- the time is near 

I'or the do-ing of the day. 

Soft linl- retlecled from yonder -ky. 

Down in the little stream. 
.\n<l every breeze that lia-leiis by 

Hears on its wings a dreaiu. 



90 



Far in tlic cast soft, silvery tints 

Gleam from the realms afar; 
Upon fhe skies an angel prints 

just here and there a star. 

The twilight slowly fades away, 

And stealthy night steals on; 
The dream-time of the day has come; 

'Twill wake no more till dawn. 

C. Ei.Mo-Do\'i';i,i,K, Historian. 




Q/?n^,.^ n£i4r ^^c./ r^^>^ 



9- 






91 





(§xw flf (§m Ifnrrirs 

I 'i(ii.-l(il()i,'y >iircl_\'-- a >ul>j(.'Cl dislrcssin;,' 

'To tircd-olU >tu(lcm>, and more in the "Case." 

lUit C(m>ider tlie leaclier wlio labored unceasing 
'l"o hand out the lectures in such a short sjjace. 

The lesions "most all. cause a pain in the Coccyx, 
The class, to a man. have the same cheerful wail ; 

After crani])in.i,f on lienche-' hard as a lirehrick, 
I'.nlivened. perchance, liy a >])linter or n;iil. 

l)e])re-->ion^ the rule ;uid a prominent feature, 
I lave you never felt thus at three tifty-tive? 

W hen you thouji'ht of the chauffe to the Chem. .\m])hiihealre 
h'or a conifortint; rest there from four milil li\e. 

I wonder, perch.ance. i> this whole vexing (|Ue-tion, 

( )f taking an Exam, or avoiding it (|uite; 
l'erha|is in itself the additional sym])toius. 

That "restless discomfort" that's not in one's sight. 

Xmw don't think my object's to malign this subject, 
It's lesions obscure, are well worth\ our ken. 

We are simjiiy discouraged, disgusted an! abject, 
I'rom ceaseless attention, each <l;iy. honr> ten I 

ihe subject anrj teacher we would not (lis])arage, 

'1'he.se syni[)tonis we feel, must assure our respect ; 
Aufl we're cliarmed and delighted to still enjoy freedom 
h'roni all of the ills that lliis "ili>" begets! 

I!. '14. 



I 



., r 



m.' 



.AU 




^rninr ittriiiial yni|.ilirri| 



^ 




\ I". I);iliii\ ;ifk-ni("iii m;iii\. many yc-ar> aj;i>, while llu- l.iU- I. (.".■i''-ar ;ui<l Clc- 
■ ipalra wcri.- liaxinj; a i|iiicl. aiul i|uili; a tctc-a-lcU-. uilli 1 'i^.■(lull)lll^ and 
Silililz cm tlic >i(lc. Clco ri-iiiailscil, "Ca'sar. old Socio, dn ynu tliiiik you'll 
c\i_'i' aiiioinn to miuh?" And llic old war iioi^i- rcplii-d, ■■^nu nc\i.-i" (.'an 
tell." 

l.ikew i-i\ wIkIIut or nol a i)io|ilK'(.-y will i'mt aninint to niiu'li. \o» 

*::::' never ean teli. I'.eini,' a |)ri>|iliei would lie bein^ Nonielxidy haek in the (l;iys 

wiien l)ariier> were scarce, as ;iiie--led li\ the loiii; whiskers the I'.U'-y Izzy 

pro|)licts wore a-- chin a|)])erida,!,'es ; Inn in these days there's no niazuina 

in the joii nor a whit ot' fjlorw either ; and the cha|) who said a projihet w a-- w it hunt honor in 

his own counli\ wa,- rij,dit and, no doubt, ,i jproiihct. 

W h.it the 117 men coinpo^inj,' the Senior Medical C'la^^ will he (loin,t; \ear< from now, 
I li;i\en't the remotest idea. That many of them will make name au'l fame, not only for 
llieniseixes hut for their \lnia .M.iter as well, is almo--t a certainty. Xo douht a few 'if 
us will li\e an<l die without ihc w nld''^ knowiniif that we li\ ed. The re--l of u> - well, < lod 
pily u>, I don't know for wh.i;, hut I'm a relij;ious man, anyway. I'rohalily a few will 
kick the proverbial bucket ert their time, and j,'o to well. — let's say lieaxen, thuuijh 
llierc'> inside infoiination th.ii 1 )can I'eter jjive- M. !).'•' a pretty ^tilV entrance exam. .\ny- 
wav. bov--, lei's fear Cod, h.ile the <le\ il an<l pay attention to the l.^tb Com iiandmeiil, which 
is "When -.inner- etuice thee, con-ent thou nol — but take the name and address for future 
reference." 

In writiiif; llli^ jiropliecy or rather whal'- foi-tid on you as a ])n)|)lK'cy — no attempl 
ba-- been made to -inyle oiU any special man for either prai>e or (li>|)raise. .^omethin;,' 
had to be written and whale\er name chanced upon, wav bound \\\i to some remark, 
appro|iriatc or not. Ridieuie has been (<i)<>\\ an<l "ko-keened" a la Merrick, so thai if it 
lias wormed its way in. it is now non-toxic and in>n-])ainful. Don't lake me seriously, for 
if you <lo — and renuMuber I'm a pro])liet — just as sure as St. 'I'lionias was the lirsl Mis- 
sourian, you'll be sulTeriiij; from ankylosis of the L'ncinale gyrus ere many moons. 



91 



If \f)u (lon'l like what's uiu!er ynur name, smile anyway. It doesn't eost anything 
anil besides the ^niile is the Mine Mass for seam squirrels t)f discontent. If you do like it — 
I'd appreciate a lio.x of Ixm-hons, hut please Ije sure they're not hom-homhs. 

It was (|uite impossihle to renieniher everybod}- in the l'rii])hecy. The hours are golden 
at |))'esent with so many exams, at hand, so that tin^e is limited for other work. There's 
onlv one thing about this w riting that 1 regret, antl that is that I can't make it funnv. \'ou 
see I've always been such a very serious person that 1 always hold up an umbrella when 
C.od rain> humnr. Hut outside of that I'm alright. Raw I Kawl Raw I 

So here goes. It's the year \')25 and the spirits — that is the si)irits not liquid, whisper 
tlie fnlli)wing: 

.Munnerl}!! since graduating has not been heard from; ix'jjort is current that he is 
barking for a snake charmer at Coney Island. 

Hoke won the Marathon at the l''lfi ( )lynipia(l, ud douln the experience he gained 
chasing the nurs.es in his Senitjr year aided very materially. 

Rice, after very nuich experimentation, has concocted a sure cure for red nose. 

Ayres' picture now adorns ithe street cars, being adsertised as the "( )riginal Mellin's 
]'' 1 llaby." For Charlie is some baby. 

I'llanchard, haxing a love for the Hull, settled in Durham, X. C, but his patients failed 
to settle — exce|)t in the ground. 

IJuke Smith put Hromo Seltzer out of business, having perfected a specific remedy for 
morning thirst and headache. 

( )strf} went to Mexicn and l)ec,ame a famous Mexican athlete. 

Holstein has i)ublished a l)ook entitled "Differential Diagnosis r.etween I'ost Partem 
Chill and Eclampsia." 

Councill chose the wnmg s])ecialt\' in becnming a Neurologist, for hi.s knowledge of 
bones Wduld enable him to huld many interesting and ])rolitabIe ( )steologv clinics. 

F. W. W ilson has de\eloped a bilateral ankylosis of the hip joints, the result of wailing 
fur patients which ne\er came. 

H. Stein feels (juite at home at the Hebrew Hospital specializing on tlie diseases of 
the coccygeal gland with Schapiro hi.- able assistant. 



"I'lill" Uriiiidiiii lias (li>i:uvcrfil an aiui-vcimiii --ciuni wliiili lie always carries w l)ciic\ it 
\ i-ilint; 1 li-jlilandtown. 

\\ illia:ii> rc\ oliitionizctl Medical Science 1)\ discdx eiinj,' llial the anterior cliainl)er of 
tlie eye contained liciuor ainnii ; later he modi lied lii> fnnner claim liy ^latint; that it con- 
tained lic|ni'r fiiUiculi. \\ illiain> clian^'ed hi? own oi)ini( m later. 

Sarinas enlisted the aiii of hi-- Incle Aguinaldo. >iartin<,' aiMtlier revolution. l^mf. 
Zuehlin i.s ijrcatly concerned over his welfare. 

Katzeiiherger married the girl of his heart and settled in tlie ([uiel town of Catons- 
ville. (lood things come in small i)ackages — we'll hear from ■■jiiiniy" yet. 

r.alart and llassell devoted a few years to the practice of ohsletrics. hut realizing the 
truth of tlie old adage. "Experience is the he.st teacher," ha\e stocked their oftices with 
"Cionocon" and are now known as "Men Specialists." 

Colen''an"s doings since graduating are shrouded in mystery. .\ searching party has 
been sent to the Catskill Miuniaiiis for fear Alex, is doing a Rij) \ an \\ inkle act. 

iolleson, after \ears of successful gardening, has succeeded in raising twenty-se\en 
hairs on his up])er lip. and now has a hare ( h,'iir i lip, 

Itrogden, after recei\ing his iliplonia, made a iirolcjuged and e.\ten>i\e trij) aroiuid the 
world, exjjenses heing paid iiy the 1''14 TilUK.x Mahi.m:. 

ISruce (juistwhite made it a hahit to take a d,iil\- hath in hichlnride; he is also mighty 
careful when out on a coiiline;)ienl case to keej) away finm the ,imnioiic tluid, lest it spon- 
taneously combust, (".uistu liite's career was verv brief, fur just after starting |iri\ale ])rac- 
tice he accidentally a])i)ri>;uhed a ty|ihoid patient and died a few days later of ])sychic 
tyi)hoid, 

iiyers collaborated with lirotman in the writing of a book. "I low to be ropid.ir;" 
incidentally livers explains in this book why the mortality in the Senior Class was not as 
great a-; he pro])!iesied and wishe<l it to be, 

\\ ilkin.son. our philoso|)hical friend, is down at jaurez pl.iying the ])onies in ,i pholo- 
s(»pliical way, 

'I'. 1'.. Warner has specialized on Troiiical .Medicine and is now jiraciicing in Iceland 
where he has amassed a fortune, 'I'hc less you know about medicine the more money you 
will make. 



96 



Hoak, while a resident in the Maternity saved all the meconium he could; he since 
had it liquified and is now advertised in all th.e daily newsijapers as Ur. Hoak's Elixer of 
Youth. 

"Long" John Caldwell and "Shorty" Limbaugh can be seen any day parading up and 
down ISaltiniore Street with signs on their backs "] do" and "1 diin't" advertising Juniper 
Tar. 

Cassilli had as a motto "A rolling stone gathers no moss, Init lie who sitteth too long 
weareth holes in his trousers." For the last ten years he has been wandering about the 
country. He now has a new motto, "A change of pasture is good for calves." 

Agnew and English are appearing at the Holliday Street Theatre taking the part of 
hero and villain respectively, in such shows as "Beautiful Maggie, the Undertaker's Daugh- 
ter." 

Armstrong was killed by Dr. Rauschenbach in a duel with swords. They say there was 
a young lady in the case. 

Schaun is now a Ph. D., and has renewed his acquaintance with Prof. Koch in Germany. 

Grazier has ])atented a remedy guaranteed to ward otT Sleeping Sickness wdien Dr. 
Zueblin holds a clinic. 

Hoge Warner entered the ]iatent medicine business on Lydia Pinkham's death ; amiing 
his manv testimonials is one from his fellow classmate. Timanus, attesting that the vege- 
table compound not only cured his breaking out, which Prof. Gilchrist diagnosed, but 
made good oil for his motorcycle. 

D'Angelo specialized on Proctology. His cards read — "'J"he higher 1 look the closer my 
face, so the more I charge." 

Douthirt has taken up Pediatrics under his beloved ( )"Donova!i and now is his first 
assistant. He became so proficient that he can tell the child's age by looking at the stool. 

McKinnev always carries his thermo.ueter in the band of his hat and has his stetho- 
scojje dangling from his neck so people will think he is a doctor. Otherwise they would 
never have suspicioned it. 

NoruTent having an affinity for eosin wrote a book on "Eosinophilia," like Kelly did. 

"Pop" Johnson now conducts a column in the daily newspapers, having taken Laura 
Jean Libby's place in ad\ice to the Love Lorn. Needless to say, "Poj)" is a success. 



97 



I'pdike is lonjj ]iniiij,nii<j lo success ik)\vn in West \'ir<jinia. 

i)cnii\ ami llui^li Clark n])cin.'(l a training scIidoI Idr iuir->c>. A])|)licaiUs who cannot 
answer the followinjj ([iiestion satisfactorily: "Do ynu lo\e ymir teacher?" are no; adniitled. 

\\ hite-ide -inprised his friends by hein,? appointed 1 )r. Xuel)lin'> assistant. 

N'iiison havinj; studied a few years at Saranac startled the woild liy aniioinicin;,^ a cure 
for 'i'h. ^'ou know what hap])ened to l'"rie(Inirni — ji;ites< what happened to \ inson. 

Davis started to jjractice medicine in a town of 5000; today the pnpidali m of that 
town is one — i)a\i-. 

Mcl'adden is now leader of a (".ernian hand with Lynch ])layinij second fiddle. 

r.radlev, after j,naduatinw became stage struck and joined the llarr\ l.auder C<imi)any 
where he played the most imi)ortant role, bea^inj,' the bas^ drum, llo.it .\lon! "Urad" i^ a 
devil in his kilts. 

r.i>liop w(juld pri.bably ha\e amounted lo >onietliin^'. but po>i-<,n-adualed at Hopkins 
and ^ince has been lost in obscurity. 

I'enbv. after serving;, time at the .Marylard ("■eneral. associated himself with hi> father. 
While "Dad" earn-- the money, bilm kee])s it in circulation. 

."^l.ahl surprised the "dem ^'.•mkee^" of ConnecliciU by his ujreal knowledge ..f uK-dicine. 
"Jake" was always there while a siuik-iu and a lirm lieliever of the 14th Commandnten:. 
"Love thy neijjhbor a.s thyself Inn leave his wife alone." 

^'ounf,' became well known amon<,' the ("■. L . men by rea-on of his advisinj; tlie use of 
the Swedish mo\emenls in massajjim; the jirosiate. 

Levin is Superintendent of the Hebrew Hospital; during his absence Dr. Stein. I'mf. 
■ if Diseases of the Coccygeal gland assu lies full charge of the institution. 

"Illondv" Wilson o])ened u]) a Terpsichorean School and tangoed to success even 
though it is a skin game. 

W'alsli, a man whom we were ])roud to ])resent to the medical profession, is living 
U]» to the iiigiiest expectations. The results of his research work on the luiology of Cancer 
has recently been edited and has gained tlie admiration of the entire mechcal world. He has 
liteii offered the Cliair of Pathology at our .\lna Mater. .Ml ere lil l.> whom credit is due. 

Dobson. after bidding Welsh's S|)ecial goodbve. locateil at lirst in Monlicello ami aft- 
erwards at Ml. \ernon near the Cireeii Kiver. where he picked h'our Rosis uiih William 



Peiiii, which were I'ri\-ate Stock of the Canadian Club. At the Ckib House he met his cjh] 
friends ()\erhiih and I'aul Jmies. His jiractice at first wasn't very good, consisting of 
both i')laci< and W hite. "Uolj," Ijeing a good Hunter, decided to settle down and marry 
Three Feathers, she being the Cream of Kentucky and the sister of Tom and Jerry, fearing 
tl'at if he didn't, Sherwood. ( )n the advice of King William he investetl his money in North 
Carolina Corn and had the honor of voting for Wilson — That's All ! 

Metcalfe, being a deep student and fond of soKing the more intricate problems of medi- 
cine, has spent years of scientilic though futile work in an effort to explain why Hessel- 
back's triangle has three sides. ^ 

Lutz, when last heard from w-as still endeavoring to explain in a satisfactory way why 
Army defeated Navy in 1^13. Ever since that memorable game Jdhn has suffered wdth mel- 
ancholia, but it is hoped that a Navy victory will restore his health. 

r.ogart, otherwise known as the assistant Superintendent nf the L'niversity Hospital dur- 
ing his senior vear, reached the height of his ambition by being sent to Matteawan, not as 
a patient, but as a Fellow of the Rockyfellow's Institute where he has done extensi\e work 
on the Stomach Cough. His explanations of the same base not "met with the approval of 
Prof. .Mitchell. 

Crist, after several years of unsuccessful practice, pawned everything in his ])i)SSCssion 
liut his autopsy outht, this being the only thing he ever had nuich use for anyway. 

Cook spent several years under Dr. McElfresh specializing on Dietetics and haxing 
gained a thorough knowdedge of the subject opened up a students' hash-house in the \icin- 
h\ i>\ the L'niversity. He has succeeded in producing obesity on 30 calories per diem. 

Magruder, after many years of persistent and untiring efforts finally succeeded in grow- 
ing a mustache a la llogart, and the ambition of his life being realized, "Mac" decided to 
seek new tields and now- hnlds a very responsible position as a demonstrator for The Gil- 
lette Safety Razor Co. In order to retain his position, "Mac" has to shave twice a day, 
which from past ex])erience we know he finds most pleasing. 

Love made a hit in Gynecology, probably because his name appealed to the fair sex 
and then he is some lnving Love besides. 

Mordecai, working un<ler the jurisdiction of "Carbol-Xylol," isolated the Love bug. 
"M(irdi" immunized himself so as to resist the alluring smiles and cujndian attacks of Miss 
Wahm. 



99 



I Ik- ])r(i|)lK'l had xmiciiiinjj good in store for lliik>, hut Claude heiiij; a hit "Touchy" 
resented e\en the hest and with (hie res])ect to his tlireats of \ ioleiiee and murder >uhstanti- 
ated hv liis manlv ])liysi(|ue, it was <leenicd ad\i>al)le to leave well enoutjli alone. It nui.-t 
ha\e heen a ease of had coiiseienee. 

Here endelh the jjfopheey for the s])irits lia\e vanished and with iheni the doings of 
n\uiy of the Class of l'il4. 

PROPIIliT. 




100 



■^----■■■'■"""*'*»""'"»'»' ''"^"r''"'=' "'"""**'""MM«»MfcBl 



I 



t53 



\\ c rioalcd iiiU) sclidiil la-t I'all, 

( )ur >])irii^ I'ii,'!' witli linpe. 
And l)le\v a luindrcd dollars most, 

l-'or hooks and leiliirc "Dope!" 

The Cieiil, who runs the oftice, 

\\ ith a i)atch before his eye. 
Took another hiincii of hoodie. 

^'et still our ho])es were high. 

The Dean of our Collefje. 

(lave a iiand and pleasaiu smile. 
.\nd we swelled our chests with plea-ure. 

(juite disarnied of stuilents' i^iiilc. 

So we took ourseKes to lectures, 
With a feeling blithe and free. 

Rounded out with rare conjectures 
\\ ho our class-m.-ilcs were to he. 

■ •"irst we >at out Dr. .Milrhcll. 

With his I'sycolof^'ic talk. 
(^.etting all in gay good huniur. 

Just helt)re we >t;irt to work. 

Doctor /euhlin. (|uite a stranger. 

Had another hour ne.xt. 
.•\nd we felt a (|ualni of ilanger. 

Hut resolved we'd read the text. 

Xext we came before a gentleman 
Who smiled and shook his head. 

lietter never "Cut" "Hull W insl,,w." 
( )r he'll surely flunk you dead: 

.\fter this cime Dr. (".ilcbrist. 

.Man\ leiur> trail his n.mu-. 
r.ut a very cheerful fellow. 

Prone to bum]) I'erun.i's fame. 

Then a new man claimed attention. 

Doctor David Streell. .\1. I >.. 
'I'alkcd a thousand words a minute. 

Xot a ch;ince for notes had we. 



J 



ia«»»ww m ««««««M « »« »«BB «l lll ■■« ■ ■ ■! '■ ' . ■ ■ ■ ■ •■■■■■ ■■' »■■ ■■ ■■»■■■ ■ ■■■■ ■' 



102 



im;irrBst0n0 



(Clint. 



^ 



Wednesday morning, missed oiir breakfast, 
Think it strange to miss a meal? 

"We should worry," gentle reader, 
Ilest he there for "I'uggy" Neale. 

E\er heard of ( )rth()j)aedics. 

Which is Greek for straightened kid? 
Dr. Taylor told all the secrets 

( )f the ways this thing is did 

Tliursday morning, dreadful earlw 

Dr. Spear and boutouniere, 
Talked of nerves, a very mystery. 

Flunked again, we seemed to hear. 

Dr. .Ashbv ga\'e one comfort'. 

,-\ll we had to do was "watch !" 
( Iperated, passed the basin. 

Made it seem as if in church. 

Friday morning, (lordon \\ ilson 

Entertained us with a quiz. 
T. Ij. Heart, and Typhoid Feyer, 

Fortunately, skipped our "phiz." 

Dr. Crouch, another stranger. 

Calm and cold, and dictates clear 

Four or five quite teeming pages. 

Who would think so much to "Ear"? 

Took a slant across the Flaza, 

Heard the tall late Dr. Hill, 
We"ve an idea, 'fore the year's out 

We'll be subjects for his skill. 

'J'hree to four, Professor Merrick, 

Pleasant hour of study here, 
"Dope" a question, lind "you owe one," 

Friendly neighbor calms our fear. 

There are some we haye not mentioned, 
Some we've "cut" and some cut us. 

But next week they'll sit at 'tention, 
Wlien they hear we paid our dues. 

r.., '14. 



103 



OBBKa W SM^ISS 



'.fiK. f ^'. 



^nunr iH^^tral (Calnl^al^ '13--' 14 

liinc 14lh — Xoticc i)(»tc(l on l>ulK-tin Imard ihat W'W Cliiiit-al .\-si>taiit> wduM 

iiKX'l the Supc-riiiK'ndciU the next day. 
lunc 15tli — Sii])eriiitciulent of llosi)ital assi-^ns tiic Xew Assistam> Ut lla-ir rooms. 
luiK- Uiili — Clinical A.ssistanls nio\c inln new (luaru-rs. 
lime l/tli — llig Chief instructs housemen in their nes* (hilies. liaHari disgusted 

with the rules concerning the nurses, performs a ([uick get away, 
lunc IStii — Everyhody trying to get straightened out and clnihe- unp.ackcd. 
June 19th — liusy time trying to locate the different ward-. 
June 20th — Hot as h — 1, everyhody as ha])]jy as a crutcli. 
June 21st — "Inside case"' with full attendance. 
June 22nd — .\11 attend cluirch? 

June 23rd — "Hlondy"' give> some nurse> "the once o\er." 
|une 24th — Some of the men coirplain of the heat and ])lan \acations. 
lune 2.Mh — Examination returuN fprni .Medicine, the majority celehratc. 
June 26tli — Cats have hattle royal, wake up the whole house. 
June 27th — "liogart" has learned names of al! the nurses and i> the center of 

interest. 
June 2(Sth — l)es|)erale effort on part of each clinical assistant to get in a room 

overlooking '■Wartield Court." 
|une 2''th— Xurses decide nn nick name> for new clinical a---i-tants. 
lune 30tii — Svmi)ti)ms of 'Primary Xursities" (liscus^ed. 
lulv 1st — Residents look the "Clinical .Assistants" over. 
|iil\ Jnd — l!ig game of hasehall in "Wartield Court." 
lulv 3r(l — Some of the assistants re.-di/e how awkward the first a|i])carance in 

the c>])er;iting room is. 
lulv 4lh "l.ow rie " make- a (|uick get away when he hear> the ru-tle of a starched 

skirt, 
luly .^th — .\cci<leiU room working o\erli:ne on account of too much "lourth." 
July 6th — Racer dip at River \ iew working overtime, 
lulv 7th — Clark raises cain ahout white coat ;ind girl at laundry telN manager 

"a Waiter is angry ahout loss." 
Iidy Sth lust a^ the lioys are getting well ac(|uainted with the girls, the postings 

change. 
Julv 'Mh -Claude a>ks Mi>s Wham to go to I'.ay Shore. 
July lOtii — r.ig dance at (■wynn ( )ak well attended, 

|nl\ 1 llh -Elevator sloi)s with a i)atient on the way hack from operating room. 
July 12lh- .Ml the instrument nurses out to River \iew. "Roj)" Johnson has to 

he instrument nurse on Dr. .Martin's operati<in. 



1(1-1 



July 13th — Mordecai, taking 'history in Ward "E" — "When were you last well?'' 

"Deed sah, I ain't never been dat away." 
July 14th — Night supe off for the evening, big feed in diet kitchen. 
July 13th — Nurse sends Hicks a curtain for his window. Wonder why? 
July 16th — Church is well attended for some strange reason. 
July 17th — Dr. Neal asks Love "What is the conjugata diagonalis?" Love replies, 

"It is the line diagonal to the horizontal." 
July 18th — The Dispensarv Anne.x is ]jopular, tho' isolated. 
July 19th — That dread disease "Nursitis" is becoming epidemic. 
July 20th — "Katzie" and "lUondie" go to Gvvynn ( )ak with a nurse each, 
julv 21st — "Shorty" Limlxiugh hides Miss Lizzie's keys and has his choice of 

running or fighting. 
July 22nd — "Air. Hix" gets post-card from former admirer in Ward "1!." 
Julv 23rd — Cabeen cauglit at River \'iew with Nurse. Hoys get orchestra to 

play "Good Night Nurse," while John blushes to the tune. 
July 24th — Orderly run out of building with threats of sudden death for pounding 

on Stein's door. 
July 23th — "Harry" renders several vocal selections about midnight. 
July 26th — Alec sleeps nearly all day. 
Julv 27th — "Cabeen" asks about beer (llier) bandage. 
July 28th — Mustaches seem to be getting popular. 
July 29th — Orderly wakes everybody in house at 3 A. Al. looking for Dr. 

"Memby." 
July 30lh — Chauncy and bride arrive in the city. 

July 31st — Lutz and Richards take nurses out to litiy Shore and get in late. 
Aug. 1st — Who is the "Kodak" doctor. 

Aug. 2nd — "Pop" Johnson dressed uj) in white flannels and goes out mysteriously. 
.A.ug. 3rd — I'.ig day, everybody tired. 
.\ug. 4th — lieer bottles used for tenjiins after big party. 
Aug. 3th — Henderson called out for the fourteenth time on the ambulance. 
Aug. 6th — "Joe" gets his girl in late and she is put on night duty in "D." 
Aug. 7th — lioys fail to get credit for an "inside case" because there are "three 

stages of labor." 
Aug. 8th — Some of the fellows go to Druid Hill to watch the nurses feed the 

squirrels. 
,\ug. 9th — "Shorty" .'^])eiids night in Ward ''G." 
.'\ug. 10th — House terribly quiet, everybody out. 
Aug. 11th — lioys posted in two-hour relays to sit up with D. T. 
.\ug. 12th — Two of the fellows go to church in the park, wonder why? 
.\ugf. 13th — Aliss Wham lakes a vacation. 



Aug. 14th- 

Alad. 
.Aug. 13th- 



[\atient won't wake u]) after Dr. Newcomer's anesthetic. "Army" 
'I'ete" takes a magazine course. 



105 



mm mmxm 




"vnTrrsT- 




Aiiij. IMh — Telephone dead, on account of |)rol'ane language, decoraled in cre])e 
and flowers. 

Aug. 17lli — ".Armv" spends week-end at a country home, his absence worries one 
of the residents. 

Aug. IXih — "Claude" takes a vacation to Durham. "C.uisty" lonely. 

.\ug. Vhh — "Slab" tells a fat Hebrew girl to go to h — 1. 

.Aug. 20lh — The laboratory men try to make good with the 'dietetic nurses." 

Aug. 21st — I'lig crap game in "Tim's" room. 

.-\ug. 22nd — The silver-tliroated (|uartette vie with the cats for vocal supremacy. 

Aug. 2.^rd- joe and I'ete out on a case all night called Dr. Woods at 3 .-\. .M. and 
rode in on ambulance. 

.Aug. 24lh — Davis and Johnson burn up a l)l;ick satchel in sterilizer and inci- 
dentally the contained "live stock." 

.Aug. 2.^th — Xew .\-Ray ei|uipment arrives. 

.Aug. 26th — Davis decided against Siniltz's mclliod. 

.Aug. 27th — Dr. Coleman warns some of the boy-- about going out with the nurses. 

.Aug. 2Sth — "lilondy" Wilson has date, is .-<eni out on a case and is undecided 
whether to give nior]iliine or ])iluilrin. 

.Aug. 2')xb — Why don't somebody oil tiie ice cream freezer? 

.•\ug. 30th — l>ig Chief tells the (juartette to furnish less noise and more nut--ic. 

.Aug. 31st — Jess and llruce play checkers all night. 

Sc])t. 1st — 'i'erpischorean Club holds jjractice in the Dormitory il.dl. 

Sei)t. 2n(l — .All the trunks in the house |)iled in front of (luistv's door. 

Sept. 3rd — Nurses hold a ki;nona dance in their reception room. 

Sept. 4th — r.eauty show on "the iiridge." 

Se])t. .^ih — "IV)])" Johnson collects beer botlle.^ to kill cats with. 

Sept. f)th — Senior nurses decide it is a reportable and ])unishable olTense for 
underclass nurses to talk to house men. U that green-eyed nion-ter res]ion- 
sible? 

Sept. 7th — "Postings" change and (."larkc realizes liis ambition aN ;nnliulance sur- 
geon. 

Se])t. Sth — ".Alec" i^ at hi^ n-ual -l.nid in the Disjiensary i.obby to watch the 
nurses go by. 

Sept. 'Hh — Richards goes lo .\tianiic City. 

Sejit. lOiJi — Wilkerson leaves house, can't stand the work. 

Sept. 11th — liogart worried bci;uwc lie can't remember the honic ,iddre~s of niir 
of the mirscs. 

Se|)t. 12lh- Crazy man in Ward .A keep- every one awake. 

Sei)t. 13th- Magruder's razor is working overtime. 

Sept. 14tii- "rossuni" si)ends the night out. 

Sejjt. l.^th — "Ciuisty" s])ends the night on .Argyle .Avemie ;mil reports twins. 

Sept. With--Seven forty-live operation, "ilon't drag." 

Sejii. 17th--Mcl-"a(l(len uses vacant iionrs to advantage? 



lOfi 



Sept. ISth — "Joe" has four dances with same girl, thinking he is alternating with 

her sister. 
Sept. VJth — "Claude" does an extraction on the second twin, too tired to undress 

so goes to sleep with clothes on. 
Sept. 20th — Patient tells Habbie that she sent for a real doctor. 
Sept. 21st — "Pop" and "Shorty" take a midnight tramp forty blocks with the 

black satchel only to find a "False Alarm." 
Sept. 21st — The Laboratory men earn a smile from the "dietetic nurses" by 

fixing the ISromine Solution. 
Se])t. 22nd — Some are wearing Ijroad smiles, that long looked for "yellow pajjcr " 

arrived in the A. M. mail. 
Sept. 23rd — Dr. Nathan Winslow and "Charlie" ojjerate. 
Sept. 24th — "Lutz" thnjws the water cooler into Alec's room. 
Sept. 25th — Two nurses get soaking wet on Racer Dip at River \'iew. 
Sept. 26th — Miss \\'. draws the dead line at the sill of Surgical Dressing Room, 

passes kev to clothes lockers across on a pole. 
Sept. 27th — The work interferes with \'inson"s social pleasures and he lea\es the 

house. 
Sept. 28th — \'inson waits for nurse at llollins and h'reniont. 
Se])t. 29th — Freshmen coming in, want to know what is the price of a medicine 

case. 
Sept. 30th — Everybody l)usy digging out text Ijooks, lectures begin in a day or 

two. 
( )ct. 1st — Lectures begin. Class is much increased by boys from l\. AL C. 
( )ct. 2nd — lUake goes to sleep in the bath tub and nearly drowns. 
( )ct. 3rd — "IWU" lirandon goes to Highland-town and has a snake scare. 
(Jet. 4th — Politics getting warm, all kinds of wire pulling. 
( )ct. 3th — Everybody back from vacations. 
( )ct. 6th — Notice posted on bulletin board making "Proctology" and "G. U." 

elective, lioys all elect "O. L'." 
Oct. 7th — First lecture on "Where is the breaking out, dues it ilch, how long 

have you had it?" 
Oct. 8th — Dr. Coleman gets Fenby out of bed at 9:30 and informs him he is 

half hour late on Prof. Shipley's operation. 
( )et. 9th — Dr. Gilchrist asks Timanus, "Where is the breaking out?" 
( )ct. 10th — Stereopticon in Chemical Hall goes on a strike, almost breaks ui) 

lecture. 
( )ct. 11th — The "Hvdrobilirubin Club" organized with 13r. McElfresh as Presi- 
dent. 
Oct. 12th — Magruder gets a box from home, boys have a feast? 
Oct. 13th — Lutz and Clarke divide up a Morris chair, don't know who got most. 
Oct. 14th — Some of the boys go out for a big night. 
Oct. 1.3th — Two of the fellows seen coming in at one o'clock by the engine room 

gate. 



107 



( x-t. 

Oct. 
( )ct. 
( )ct. 
Oct. 
( )ct. 
( )ct. 

( )ct. 

Oct. 

( )ct. 

Oct. 
r )ct. 
( )ct. 
{ )ct. 
( )ct. 
Nov 

X.IV 

Nov 
Nov 

Xnv 

Nov 
Nov 

X..V 

Nov 
Nov 
Nov 
Nov 

.\ov 

\(.V 
Nnv 

Nov 
Nov 
Nov 

Nov 
Nov 



l^th — Everybody trying to discover an anlidolc for sleep. 

17th — yuite a number getting ready for the fall "exams." 

lt<th — Harry Stein i)lays the piano for a Yiddish dance up the street. 

19tli — Dr. "Mac" tells how to "sweat a patient with psoriasis." 

20th^Class election, everybody ha])py. 

21st — Ambulance call at 4 .\. M. liugli hates to get up. 

22nd — Class evidences signs of circulatory failure when Dr. W ilson begins 
to c|uiz. 

23rd — i'.ishop auscultates negro man's foot on "Zueb's" Clinic. "\ ell pfwai " 
did he remark ? 

24th — Levin's treatment for i)e(liculi — "Shave iicad ami ImhIv and take a 
sand])ai)er massage." 

23th — Dr. Spear jiresenis a case of chorea, i'.roiman call> it "Cliord.i 
Equina." 

27th — ISig ])arty in the hall. 

2Sth — I'logart Ujcates a lunch in Ward ii at midnight. 

2''th— Nurses have a big time chasing a rat in the .Maternity. 

30th — Half the class asleej) on last lecture today. 

31st — Henderson and .Krmstrong take two nurses to dinner at the Caswell. 
. 1st — The dietetic nurses lock up all the in-trunicnis of precision in the 
"Lab." 

. 2nd — Jimmie in "scrub up" room — "h'or the love of .Mike close that door 
while 1 smoke." 

. 3rd — A few not ])resent on roll call at "State Medicine." 
. 4th — "I'o])" Johnson runs a cat otl the steps witli a witch hazel lioltlc. 
. .sth — "lllondy" laid ii]) with second dose of iy|)hoid vaccine. 
. 6th — John, I'ete, and Joe go to church and take a stroll with ;i nur~e later. 
. 7th — The familiar cry, "Inside Case" at 1 .\. M. 

. Sth — Several kodak ])ictures taken of interesting landscape in "Wartield" 
Court. 

. ''th — H(jke says he i)a>>eci >ome new "jjrobes" in Dispensary. 
. 10th — liogart has to cut off lii> mustache because bis razor sli|)ped, 
. 11th — "Windsor Hills" is a po|)ular place to look for chestnuts. 
. 12th— Chairman of Ib'Use Conmiittee re(iuests less noise after "' A. M. 
because it disturbs bis slumbers. 
13th — Who stole the guinea pig out of the little house? 
14th — "illondy" seen talking to a "probe" on "isolation duty." 
l.Tlh — "W" meets a nurse on street car and she gives him the cold stare. 
If.th — "I 'ill" comes in late — no reason given. 
17th — Who laughed by hin'self on F'rof. Merrick's Clinic? 
l}<lh — Williams undecided as to whether anterior chamber of eye contains 

■|i(|Uor .\mmi" or "li(|uor foUiculi." 
20lli — Dr. Wilson sur]»rises class by not showing uj). 
21st — "Sy" seen out with the oldest nurse in the IIo>pital. 



108 



Now 22ik1 — Dr. Coleman pays the Ixjys a visit to see how they spend their time. 

No\-. 23rd — Ballart wants to give lessons in Spanish to nurse in Maternity. 

Nov. 24th — "Bill'" Brandon returns to house after recovery from operation. 

Nov. 2.^th — Some of the boys go home for Thanksgiving, the rest celebrate. 

Nov. 26th — Big dance at Bay \'iew. 

Nov. 27th — President of Terpischorean Club begs Airs. Clark to let nurses go to 
dance. 

Nov. 28th — Some of the nurses look tired after Terpischorian Clul) dance. May 
not be from dancing. 

Nov. 29th — "Jake" brings in a nurse just as the door is being locked. 

Nov. 30th — Nobody has a date tonight. 

Dec. 1st — Dr. Streett covers seventeen subjects in one hour. 

Dec. 2nd — Most of the boys have recovered from Thanksgiving vacation. 

Dec. 3rd — Big discussion as to best treatment of "stomach cough." 

Dec. 4th — Nurses entertain the residents, assistants strictly forbidden. 

Dec. .Ttli — Great anxiety about "exam" returns. 

Dec. 6th — Brotman and Bernstein disturb Dr. lUake's lecture by rattling news- 
paper. 

Dec. 7lh — Dr. Zeublin gets mad anil says he wants written record of all work to 
(late. 

Dec. 8th — Bruce and Jesse scrap abotit a cap. 

Dec. 9th — Class decided not to turn in Clinic notes to Dr. Zeulilin. 

Dec. 10th — Big Chief and all Clinical Assistants get "i>inched" for having house 
jiicture made on .Sunday. 

Dec. 11th — Everybody trying to explain how it ha])pened. 

Dec. 12th — Boys begin to put in applications for Christmas "leave of absence. ' 

Dec. 13th — Everybody mad about "Zueli." 

Dec. 14th — Lutz sits uj) with case in Maternity all night. 

Dec. l.Ttli — Se\eral of the boys worr_\- about vacation question. 

Dec. 16th — Nurse compliments Bruce's looks in the "hcjuse picture." 

Dec. 17th — Joe and Cabeen sentenced to work during holiday on account of being 
caught out with nurses. 

Dec. 18th — Big Chief settles the vacation problem — some get stung. 

Dec. 19th — Boys advised to take a course of medicine. 

Dec. 20lh — "Alec" undecided whether to l)uy her a steam yacht or an automol>ile. 

Dec. 21st — Attendance on lectures about stop]5ed. 

Dec. 22nd — Everybody goes shopping. 

Dec. 22nd — Evergreens and Christmas trees come in liy the wagon load. 

Dec. 23rd — Who helped decorate tree in Ward C at midnight? 

Dec. 24th — Christmas Eve — mail man has a coiumittee to meet him every time 
he comes. 

Dec. 2.1th — Boys sleep later after late session last nia;ht. liig afternoon in acci- 
dent room with "drunks." 

Dec. 26th — Hard to get "three men on operating floor." 



109 



Dec. 27lh — 'I'lic few fellow^ lull have a ineetinj,' in ihe liall. 

Dec. 2Stli — "Alec" and .\Ii^s \\ . lake an early niorniiif; walk in Calonsville. 

Dec. 2'^lh— All elegani fea>l is >erve(l in Stein's room. Turkey, salad, oysters, 

sandwiches, gingerale, wine, heer. celery, and cotTee Ijeing handed out by 

Stein and Fenby. 
Dec. 30th — Operations and anihulance keep \n»i e\eryone busy. 
Dec. 31st — Everybody sleeps till midnight and tiien begin to see how wclci>nie 

they can make the .\'ew \'ear. 
Jan. 1st — Ciood resolulions broken before dark, llallart says swearing of? shoubl 

be done by degrees. 
Jan. 2nd — Inside case, raliciit ancsliielized. tumor di>api>ears on Catheteriza- 
tion. 
Jan. 3rd — Lectures resumed, full attendance. 
Jan. 4th — Everybody tries Kocher's method. 
Jan. .^th — Dr. Taylor discourses t)n hose supporters and garters. 
Jan. 6!h — "Jimniie" is u]) in a wheel chair after operation for .\p])endicitis. 
Jan. 7th — "Editors" in lioi water with tiie nurses. 

Jan. 8th — The "dietetic nurses" tell I'ctc he makes a good ^upe|•tK■i,•ll ajipearance. 
Jan. 9th — Church well attended. 

Jan. 10th — Hicks works hard to reduce a posterior dislocation at iiip. 
Jan. 11th — "Cabeen" sports a monocle. 
Jan. 12th — Professor of State Medicine lcciure> on "Damaged Cioods," best 

lecture yet. 
Jan. 13th — Prof. W'inslow announces a wrestling match for l'"ebruary 7th. 
Jan. 14lh--l)r. Duggan giving woman ;meslhelic— ".\re you sleei)y yet?" "Xoi 

while I'm talking to you." 
Jan. l.Mh — Dr. Codclington ])aints jjatienl's leg with benzine, ami when .going 

under the anesthetic, patient says "Honk! Honk I" 
Jan. 16th — Magruder gets a box of eat> from iionie, someone swipes the chicken. 
Jan. 17th — "Po])" 'has a big i)ractice today. 
Jan. ISth — "Jess" Wanner becomes ;i hero by cai)tining a sm.illpox jiaticnt in the 

Disjjcnsary. 
Jan. l''tli — "I'"rank W ." is s])ecializing in "Heart " in Ward 1. 
Jan, 20th — Clinical Assistants .and other Seniors crowded oiU of women's box by 

Juniors. 
I.m. 21st— Dr. Wilson a<lvises closer attention to " Heart 1 )iscases"— Clinton lakes 

a nurse out immediately. 
Jan. 22n(l — "Da<l" llrafiley goes to church alone but escorts a nurse back. 
Jan. 23rd — Everybody in — busy with ".Scudder." 
Jan. 24th — "Pos" Williams o])erates nearly all day. 
Jan. 2.^th — Dobson says "^'ou gel 'rales' on percussion." 

Jan. 26th — N'ighl "Su|)e " off for ihe evening — relief "Supe" give.s big feed in 27. 
Jan. 27th — Prof. Merrick announces parly ("exam") for \ alentine Day. 
Jan. 2Slli — Something wrong, only ten men on "Tropical Meilicine." 



no 



Jan. 2'hh — lliiys liand in applicatinns for a])poiiiliiicnls. 

Jan. 30lh — "I'ick" Hoke linds a chicken astray from llie coo]). Talk of "chicke'.i 

soil])." 

Jan. olst — "I'lill" IJrandon makes out^^ide call, dia^;noses 'J'onsililis In' the Striae. 

l''el). 1st — "l\)ker Club" has big session well attended by some oi the iihysicians. 

I'd). 2nd — Tolleson gone crazy about a "Wild Irish Rose." 

l'"el). 3rd — Tri]) to Maryland General Hosjjital breaks into good work. 

I'V'b. 4th — Cold, rainy night, everybody in exce])t the steadies. 

bell. .1th — Dr. Alose wants ISruce to work up nervous case in thirty minutes. 

I'eb. dth — Metcalf gets his girl in on time. 

beb. 7th — Tolleson, Dogart and Dr. Duggan running a race to see who can raise 

the biggest moustache. 
J'eb. Sth — E\'erybody explaining how it all happened on the surgery "exam." 
beb. Uth — "Pete" Love is seen out with a probe. 
b"eb. 10th — lioard of Editors have busy session. 
J''el). 11th — Everybody jacked up about histories. I'.ig Chief says they are in 

terrible shape. 
Feb. 12th — Only three stay awake on Proctology lecture. 
Feb. 13th — Postings change, ISyers goes on outside duty. 
Feb. 14th — Some of the boys write all day on Merrick's "exam." 
Feb. 13th — Some of the boys studying hard for "exam" at Hay N'iew. 
l-"eb. 16th — "(luisty" takes two nurses out and treats to ice cream sodas. 
b'el). ITtb — ( )nly three stay awake on Mental Lecture. 
!'"eb. 18th — Can anyone tell why "P)londie" stayed out all night? 
Feb. 19th — Everyone disgusted with Proctology and vote not to take "exam." 
I'eb. 20th — Someone smashed the telephone, several boys ordered to report at 

headquarters. 
b"eb. 21st — Quiet evening, everybody making up for lost sleep, 
b'eb. 22nd — George Washington's Birthday, but everyone busy. 
l"eb. 23rd — I'.ay \'iew and University Hospital apjxjintments announced. 
I'eb. 24th — .'\w^fully cold ; big fire on Paca, near Fayette ; Accident Room work- 
ing overtime, caring for injured. 
F'eb. 25th — Orthopedics claims attention. 
Feb. 26th — Joe still "posting" on the Halls. 
Feb. 27th — The fat lady at the switch-board tells "Katzie" that he almost ])ay'- 

her salary. 
Feb. 28th — The Georgetown 'I'imes, San ford Herald, (lastonia Gazette, Chester 

Reporter, Fort Myers Press, and llradford Era have arrived. No study 

done till thoroughly read. 
Mar. 1st — I'loys take up a collection for a curtain for nurses' bath room window. 



.\nd now the Editors demand niv copy and if some ha\e been knocked a little 
bit. by only part of the truth, just think how hard the rap would be if all the 
truth were known and told. 



HI 




"Abr" iwrii his lijammrr luitli arlUuu Hffrrt at 

( . l/^(>l(i(/ics to the crratiir of ".//'(•" in the Ihiltiiiiorr llicniiuj Sun.) 

IMS ycr's a little <iiit of niv liiu-. (.■niiiiiK-iitin' .pii iiu'dicil >tuik'nt^. Iml. -icciir 
as how tilings is a triHc <iull in the s]i(irlin' w nld jest now. cxcci)tin" 
Charlie Miirphv and the l""e(ieral League, 1 ua>ie(l a hull goll-darned hour 
liiokin' ()\er the Senior Class at L'. of M. t'other day, jest tcr see what 
ihe>e yer enihryn does looks like on their home groun !s. Kight yer I 
wants to say as how yer all knows I ain't n i knocker, ye've doithlless read 
my vcrsliun of .ithlitie (loin's ahout this hcrg for the i):is| two years, and 
ye can jest het yer last re<l the! I'm a goin' to tell ynh tiie hull truth ahout 
this hunch tif Injiin^. inste.id of praisin' em n|i like the re-t of the h;iohs 
what's writin' ahout 'en in tlii-- hook. < )f all the niit^ I've ^I'^d jn my time, this vercrowd'^ 
got 'cni heat to a farc-yt-well, and that's goin" some, hclicve me. 'Course, yuh can't 
expect 'em ter know much of anything, seein" as how the L'. of M. have hooked uj) wi.li 
the I!. M. C, still ye wouhl think they u;i have some idee ahout eddication heing' on the 




112 









verge of professional life as 'twere, and yet there ain't a one of 'em what shows a glim- 
mer of intelligence, and jest to pmx-e it, I'm a goin' ter oi)en up and slip _vuh the inside 
dope on a few what comes to mind. I'll have ter ].)ass u]) the hist guy on the list, Agnew, 
'cause he'.s from 1!. M. C. and couldn't he expected ter have good sense nohow. Then 
there's a hone head named Armstrong, what's got his room full o' pictures of hase hrdl 
teams, with hisself standin' in a cunspiknus place and "Carolina" spelt out o\er his shirt. 
Jest as if jack Dunn hadn't hrought enough bu:n ball tossers into this yer town without 
this gink blowin' in ! Natcherly, ye haven't seen him play none, fer which vuh should be 
thankful, but if he don't know more about medicin' than he does 'hum hase hall, he'd do 
better followin' a plow fer a professhun. Next is a guy named .\yres, jest a plain boob, yuh 
can tell that by lookin' at him, and it jest goes ter show yuli thet the U. of M. don't have 
no kindly feelin' toward Maryland General Hospital, cause they went and wished him on 
the stafif there for one year, and right here I might as well say thet thet's one of the only 
two smart tricks I can give U. of M. credit fer, knowin' how ter git rid of a no 'count pro- 
duct after it's turned out. The other wise thing they done this year was not to gi\'e liyers 
nor ISogart appointments, 'cause thet pair thought they owned the hospital anyway, but 
'spose I'm giving credit where it don't belong, and the chances is thet U. of M. o\'erlooked 
them too simps without recognisin' thet they was breakin' their fo;)l necks ter git jobs all 
along. I'm goin' to pass over most of the guys; 1 haven't the heart ter tell vuh all I knows 
about 'em; yeah all know llrogden, the editor of this yer book, ain't no gond, and the rest's 
jest like him. The Kacidty of Physic ain't half as smart as they let on ter be, 'cause they 
appointed two boobs ter the University Hospital this year, what ain't got sense enough ter 
come in out o' the rain, Cole:ran and Clark, and how in Sam Hill the\' expec' ter get away 
with the jobs is beyond me, but sich things hajiijens e\ery year, they tells me. Speakin' of 
appointments, I might menshun the rest of 'em, and would think thet a college what's lieen 
runnin' over a hundred years would know how ter pick men fer the jobs bv nciw. Here's a 
slob, named Davis, who, ter tell the truth don't know the war's over yit, and still they think 
he's real precious like, and when he disputes a point, out o' ignorance, they says as how he'.^ 
a skeptic, and deserves the gold medal and a surgical job. Now, fer the love of Mike, can 
yuh beat thet? Mordecai is next year's "too;h pick" pathologist, so I hears Dr. W'inslow 
call the job, and that's ahout all that gink's man enough ter handle, tooth |)icks. (/luiste- 
white. Hicks, Hoak and Johnson are the rest of next year's internes, and if yuh can pick out 
one from thet bunch that knows he's livin', I'll eat mv hat. Jcjhnson seta Colic's fr;icture 
(whatever thet is), so he savs. and from the wa\- he advertises it \uh'd ;hink he had a real 
])atient. As 'twas, the old lady was a cripple and couldn't run, which ex])lains how he 
come ter have the jol), and I don't berlieve she 'had a busted lin no how, leastwise, ye can't 
prove it by the N-ray. Thet's the way it is, right down the line, fr^m A to Z of the class 



113 



roll. \20 DP moil.' of 'cm, only i,Mltin' woim.' the furilRT yiiii j;o, and cndin' with a siiii]) 
nanncl L'lMJiki.- what's always juni])in' U]) every ciianet lie fjils. savin' "I'm married and got 
two children." and di-])]ayiii' a idimic tjrin in the meanwhile. Most of us. what's unfort- 
unit enough lo he married, keeps it to uurseUes, but 1 guess yuh can't hlame the ]Joor boob, 
'cau.se he natcherly wants everyone to know thet he must of looked good to somebody oncct. 
which is more 'an he does ter u>. Mow llie hacidly's got tlie nerve enough ter turn this 
\er liuncji of nuni^knlK loo>e on a sni'ferin' puhlic i> hard to understan'. its a cinch they 
won't lie a credit to 'em. and what git> me i> why this I'niied Slates government lets "e.n 
keep on doin' it, year after year. .\ blind man can --ee tliey wont be able ter make much 
of a livin' for themselves, and as a bit of ad \ ice ter each of 'em. I'd sa\ . marry a lady 
tmbalmer. and git the suckers comin' and goin'. 'cau>e it would vme make anyone sick to 
look at 'em. and jest about the time their treatment wa-- takin' elfect, frien' wife would 
come in handy. Well, so long, lioy^, I'll lie\- ter meander down ter ilie Sim i M'lice and 
see what the poor >im])S what call> lhe:n>eKes athlete- ha- ter >ay b ail each other terday, 
thev're my meat, ve know, and if ye ever wants ter know the real truth about the sports, jest 
look me up in the Evening Sun. 1 d^'u'i belie \e in knockin' anvone. nor in o\erestimatin' 
their value either, so yuh can find je>l the dope ye're lookin' fer by followin' inc. 

".\i;i:." 




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Jmttnr iirlitral OIlaHB 



OFFICERS 

J. W. 1 SlackmEr, North Carolina President 

J. D. RouiNSON, North CaroHna \'ice-President 

B. R. Kelly. Connecticut Secretary 

W. F. Wii.r.iAMS, Jr.. West \'irginia Treasurer 

W. H. McKiCNNA, Rhode Island Historian 

W. R. Johnson, South Carolina Sergeant-at-Arms 

L. LiCwis, South Carolina Chairman Honor Committee 

L. DiiCNKR, \'irginia Editor to the Annual 



^l 



JUNIOR MEDICAL CLASS ROLL 



Anderson, F. I!. <I>2K Maryland 

Armstronc, R. H. * X Pennsylvania 

Arnold, J. B. * 2 K Maryland 

P.AiLiN, R. <I> A E Maryland 

Bernard, A.. A. I'> Nicaragua 

Bennett, J. A X'irginia 

Blackmer. J. W. X Z X. . . , North Carolina 

r.RAVERMAN, A * A E Maryland 

Bridc.es, W. a North Carolina 

P.riE, L. A.. A. P... N 2 N, ONE. 

South Carolina 

Burleson. W. \\ North Carolina 

livRNics. T. E Massachusetts 

Calladine. T. M New York 

CiiiLDs, C. C. « X E New York 

ClinkscalEs, R. C. 1) Y <I). .South Carolin:i 

Cohen, R District of Columljia 

Cohn, C. a., D.D.S._,$ a E. . . Pennsylvania 

Condon. \'. H Maryland 

Crook. C. S Maryland 

Di';MAkCi), \' Mississip])i 

DU'.r.oLDisR, ( ). .-\ Cierman\' 



DiENER, L. <I' A E Virginia 

Dominc.uEz, T Porto Rico 

DoRSEv. G. H. * 2 K. N E Maryland 

Downey. J. F Massachusetts 

DuRKiN. P. A. * X Rhode Island 

Ei3Y, J. C, Phar.D Maryland 

Er.AN. M. J.. Jr. K *, («) N E Georgia 

Ellner. D New York 

English, S. M Pennsylvania 

EtzlER, D. p. X Z X Maryland 

Flickinci^r, W. H Pennsylvania 

Floyd, F. F South Carolina 

Foard, F. T North Carolina 

Fritz, G. A Maryland 

Gacnon. a. J Rhode Island 

Garrido. M Porto Rico 

Gatsopoulos, p. N Mass, Greece 

Gilbert. H. J. * 2 K New Jersey 

GiLLETT. H. E. * X New \'ork 

GiNSBURC, J. P) Maryland 

Goldman, H Maryland 

Gonzalez, C Porto Rico 



117 



I'lOKin. L. 1 Maryland 

GrkKmu'RC. S. II. A <!' i: Ronmaiiia 

(iKdoSMAN. I,. W IV'niisyKania 

1 Iav, E. I'". 'I' X I'ciinsylvaiiia 

Hkndkix. M. I',.. A.l'.., M. A. South Carolina 

Hic.i'.iNS, G. L. K M* .W-w Jersey 

llii.r.. R. I!., ll.S.. M.A., N iN. II K A, 

North Carolina 

HfC.MKS, S. S. 1> \ '\' Xnrth Canilina 

UrNDi.Kv. !•■. S Maryland 

jKNKKTTi:. W . \ . "I> X North Carolina 

JKNKINS. U. II.. .\.r. Maryland 

IK.NKINS. W . II. N i N. w N K, :i; <l> K. 

\ irginia 

jdii .N'SdN. K. \\ . X / .\ South Carolina 

loiiNsoN, \\ . K. X /. X Siiulh Carolina 

h>Ni;s. M. F,. '!> X Maryland 

JrsTici:, J. J West Xirsjinia 

Ki:i.i,v. 11. R. * X Connecticut 

Kkkkow, R. R West \irginia 

Kk.\.\rz. II. W . <l> i K. <-> N E. .Connecticut 

I..\CKi:v, ]•*. II North Carolina 

I..\.\i:. E. W .. I'..S.. K >!'. . . .North Carolina 

i,.\.\l(II, L. |. <M' <!' l'enn>\l\ania 

l,.\ii.\Ki:s. C. rhili])i)iiies 

l.Kwis. I South Carolina 

lj.\ii.\ki>r, ( ). \ . U V <I>, (■) N K. . . Marvland 

Iji'.siCK, J. .\ Maryland 

i.osvkv. |. .\. 11 North Carolina 

.Ml Cii.i.<a(.ii, K. IM <l> .Maryland 

.Ml CiKKiK. C. R. <l> X West \ir<,'inia 

.M( Kknna. W. ll.UY'l' Rhode l.^land 

.M^Kl.^M■:^, 11. N North Carolina 

.MiRkvnoi.ds. .a. E. 12 Y "l) Illinois 

Maciiin. F. il. <I' X Maryland 

Massam'.t, C. R I'orto Rico 

Ma.nwki.i., J. .\. 12 V <l> Connecticut 

Mki.i.ok, R. 11. X Z X Maryland 

Mi'.KKKi., II. A Maryland 

.Mi:m:ks, !.. R. 'I' .\ Pennsylvania 

.Mii.i.i'.k. W. C IViinsylvania 

Moi-|-i;tt. I). II. N i N, <■) N K Mahaiua 

MoKKow. T. I Norti) Carolina 

M"Si;s, C. II. SM 'I' I'ennsvlvania 



.MvKKS. C. W. <> V * Pennsylvania 

Mm:ks, M. W Pennsylvania 

Nai'mann. .\. A. 1> ^ 'I' .. . . .Massachusetts 

Nkai.i:. \'. I. '\-^K. •!■ X Maryland 

O'Ni-ii.i.. J. T ■!■ k .Massachusetts 

Patkick, C.. R. K il* .North Carolina 

Pi:n AiiKz, 1" Cuha 

Pi:na[!i:z. |. A Cuha 

Pi.\ki:kto\, F. C X'irginia 

Poi.i:. C. .\. SJ V <^ Maryland 

Pokti:k, 1.. R. X Z X Maryland 

Pkici<i:tt, C. J. \\ ^\> W est X'irginia 

1)1-: Oim:\i:i)o. .\. d Porto Rico 

Raskin. .M. '1' a I". Cieorgia 

RiiK, ('.. W . <!■ i K. .\ S> A .Maryland 

RinKi).\.\, A. II. S.' > '1' .Mas>achusetts 

l\oi:i\so.\. I. I)., .\.H., K i!'. .North Carolina 

Ross. Ci. P .Maryland 

RnTiiKoi'K, W . R Pennsylvania 

RiAKK, W'. T. <l> X .North Carolina 

Ri sii. P. 1 Maryland 

Sa.ndi.ks, I,. C. S2 Y «!' South Carolina 

SciiKK, I. <l' A K New 'Sork 

Siiii<::ii'.i;k. I,. W .. .\.ll .Maryland 

SiiAKKK, R. X Z X .M.iryland 

SiiA.NMiN. S. I) Maryland 

Sii AUKi'.N . .M. II. W N K New York 

Sllll•l.l■:^ . Iv F. L> Y <l> .Maryland 

Sl.MA. C. E. A '!•, S2 ^' <l> Maryland 

Sloan. W . II.. .A. 11 North Carolina 

Snvdick. S. * a K Pennsylvaniri 

S'ri;KN. M . E New N'ork 

Stkickt, R. II. <1> X Connecticut 

Sti<iN('.i:r. |. T. .\ Z .\ \'irgini:i 

Sti'iii:iiaki;k. 1). C Pennsylvania 

ToNoi.i..\. !•". II New York 

1'mi-ii;uki:. R. C Porto Rico 

W'ai-i'. J. I. K ♦ \irginia 

W'lliTi:, C. S. 'I> X W est \ irginia 

Wii.i.iA.Ms. W 1".. Jk West X'irginia 

W'li.SoN. P.. I., i .\ K, N i N. North Carolina 
W'(ioi)l.ANi). J. C. Phar.D.. X Z X. Maryland 

/.I'l.i.Kk. E. j. K Maryland 

Zii:i-.i.i:k. .M. X .. .X.P... X Z X Marvland 



118 



litatnrg Jmttnr ilpbtral OUass 



^ 




HE first of ( )ctol)er, 1911, witnessed a nieninraljle event for Ijoth the Uni- 
versity of Maryland and the profession of medicine, for on that day the 
Class of l''l? entered its sacred precincts as Freshmen and since that time 
have held the fore front in all the lines of college life. 

Our first glimpse of life in a large college was given by our prede- 
^/^/^A?^?^A?^/^?^ cessors, "The Sophs," who jjroceeded to demonstrate their ingenuity and 
^£&&yyy&y& originality of humor in such ways "as seemed fitting. After performing 
* : : : : various stunts such as speech making, dancing, etc., etc., not the least of 

which was a trip to the now e.xtinct irrigating plant known far and 
wide as the "Cascade." where a brave effort was made to jjrevent a drouth occurring during 
our sojourn here. Following this, after demonstrating our ability as fighters, we settled 
down to the routine work and were soon deeply engaged in pursuing the teachings of Hip- 
pocrates. In due course, the Spring "Exams" with their fateful results for so many of us, 
rolled aroun<l and were duly gone through with and we departed for a mucli needed vaca- 
tion, leaving behind a reputation that can be best summed U]) in the role we were known 
Ijy to the Faculty "That Freshman Class." 

Time rolled on in her majesty and in due course we were back on the campus ( ? ) for 
our second year and now we occu[.)ied the high and loft)' ])osition of Sophomores, and pro- 
ceeded to drill the incoming class in the first principles of student life as we had learned it, 
and without throwing any bouquets it was generally conceded that we were successful in our 
efforts despite the fact that some of our plans were miscarried on the eve of their comple- 
tion, due to an untimely interruption by our Dean, who though handicapped by stature 
effectively extinguished our laudil)le ambitions. This year, after settling down, we had lit- 
tle time for outsi<le diversion, save for some dry Saturday night excursions to that subter- 
ranean repository of cheer, which is located beneath the Maryland Theater, although Dr. 
Carroll used to hold his quiz at the Kaiser to make it more convenient for "Punk." .-Xbout 
this time a \alualjle and unparalled acquisition was made in our new Instructor of I'jiysi- 
ology, who with his prodigeous intellect had hard work descending to the level of ordinary 
Sophomores. However, in spite of such a tremendous handicap, we managed to pass 
through the year and the following May found us once more jjreparing to return home and 
elucidate the practice of medicine to our admiring relatives. 

And now, in the fall of 1*:'13, the most imi)ortant event in our whole career occurred 
when the Baltimore Medical College consolidated with the L'ni\ersily of Maryland, forming 



119 



one of the largest schools in the Smuh, and by the addition of 46 men to our alre'idy large 
class, rendered it tiie largest and most influential class. We soon hecanie ac(|uainted and 
elected the following officers from 1) .tli schools: President. J. W. I'.lackmer. N. C; \'ice- 
I'resident. |. 1). l\ul)in>on. .\'. C; Secretary. 11. K. I\<.ll\, Conn.; Treasurer, W . I'". Wil- 
liams, Jr., W . \ a. : Historian, W . II. .McKciiia, R. I.; Sergeant-at-Arms. W. R. Johnson, 
S. C. ; Chairman Honor Co.nmittee, L. Lewi>. S. C; Editor to the Annual, L. Diener, \'a. 
I'Vom now on our his;ory was one series of im])ortant events after another. We began early 
ill the year to learn tin.- |iro])er diet for students of medicine under tlie able tutorage of Dr. 
Lockard, who devoted mo>l streiUMUs etYorts in that line. In ^pite of the fact that we passed 
( )steology in our tirst year it was deemed wi>e to h ild a number of Clinics, wdiich were 
largely attended by students of all departments, until Mime base creature a])i)earcd on tiie 
scene, which occasion gave "Ton\" ilic ins])ir;ition to write that famous epic entitled '"What 
liecame of C.oldman, or Who I'nilcd the Chain?" 

Dear Reader, I nni<i leave you now as the Ides of March are apjiroaching, and give a 
few hours to something nnich more imi)ortanl, .•dlhou^li not a- plea'-anl. ;is we all want to 
be members of th.il dear old Class of I'^l.^. 




120 




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OFFICERS 

C. Rir.BV President 

P. D. Davis \'ice-Presiclent 

C. S. LoNC. Treasurer 

C. K. liRooKi: Secretary 

P. L. EvivSTDNi'; Sergeant-at-Arni3 

Class Colors: Piiriile and ( )ld Gold. 







SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL 



AlnKkKz, J. A Porto Rico 

ArnKst, K. T Virginia 

Baldwin, A Maryland 

P.i'NNi-.TT, p. R. X 2 X, * 2 K, 

North Carolina 

P)I';ns(>n, E. H Maryland 

BICKLI^^■, W. E., A. 11 South Carolina 

BiRLiCv. L. A Maryland 

Bishop, E. L., B.S., X Z X, N E. .Georgia 

BoLEN, H. L. f! Y * Massachusetts 

BowDKN, G. A. K $, A 2 X Maryland 

BKA^•, T. L. K * Virginia 

Bkookk, C. R. *X, A2X, 

District of Columbia 
Brown. T. E.. Phar.D., Q Y <t>. $ A E, 

Pennsylvania. 
Biu-MnAuCH, B. B., Phar.D., N 2 N, 

Burton, C. H. <J> 2 K Maryland 

Cami'o T. R. * a E New ^'ork 

CAKASninLLo, H. F Porto Rico 

Cavkllo. M. E. * a E New York 

CuANnij-R. j. J., A.P... N2 N, 

South Carolina 

CoLR , L. F. * X New York 

Crni), |. E.. A.P.., XZX. . . .South Carolina 



Davidson, VV. B . .Rhode Island 

Davis, P. D. <i> X, A 2 X New York 

Day, S. T New Jersey 

Dillon, W. J. * A E, nY*, Massachusetts 
Evans, J. E., A.B., N 2 N. . South Carolina 

E VEST ONE, F. L. n Y * Ohio 

Feinglos, I Maryland 

FernEvhouc.u, W. T Virginia 

Ferry, B. J. K * Pennsylvania 

Folk, R. H., A.B., N 2 N. . .South Carolina 

Glatzau, L. W. * X Pennsylvania 

Grant, D. S. XZX North Carolina 

Growt, B. H. K >!' Louisiana 

GwvNN, G. H. K ^ Florida 

Gwvnn. H. \V. K * Florida 

Hammer, H. 1., Ph.G Maryland 

Hammond, H. H New York 

Hanigan, S. R. 4> a E Pennsylvania 

Hawn, A. G North Carolina 

HENNl•;ss^^■. J. T. K * New York 

Hodges, H. S U Y * North Carolina 

HuTTON, D. C North Carolina 

Jacobson, B. S Maryland 

Jarman, a. R. W N E North Carolina 

Knapp, L. H. n Y <i> New York 



123 



Km'W l.Ks. I. R Maryl.iiiil 

I.AV, J. A Cu'ij;! 

I.AZi.Niiv. A. 1) MarylaiK! 

Lu.iiT. E. K. <l' X Massaclniselt- 

I.nM'., C. S. N i N rennsylvania 

L<)i-i:z, E. X. r... I'll. C. I'orto Rico 

Li'Viav. 1'.. ll.S.'V'l' Xc'w Hampshire 

Liiwsi.icv. A. S. <I> H <l> California 

.McCoKMRK. J. 'J> :i K Xcw \'(irk 

Makino, K. C. * a E Maryland 

Mason. F. E Maryland 

Mavo. W. I:. *i K.'I'X Ltah 

M K.I I AS, !•■. I I'orio Rico 

Mki.kov. R. S. U Y <I> W iscon>iii 

MiiiiAi-i.. M. 11 Marylan.l 

Mii.i.i:i<. j. E \ crniont 

MirciiKi.i.. E. K. K + South Carolina 

McCamKv. K. E. 12 Y 4> Pennsylvania 

Xkvi.inc, A. I! i'cnnsvKania 

XlCIlol.soN. I'', r. <!' A K. 12 I" <1', Xew \'ork 

XifKi.AS. j. M Maryland 

XoKi.i., R. 11. K vl' \irginia 

O'llKii-N. j. C. Maryland 

( )i)i)(). \' .Mas>achnsetls 

()Di-itKR, I Danish West indies 

( )'MAr.i.i:v. W . I-. 12 K 'I'. 'I' .\ K. • Xew York 
I'Asrrii. 1!. C. * X Connecticut 



^.\^A\v.\[.. |. 1,.. .\.r.. .. . l'hili])])ine Islands 
I'luiTT, S. ( ). .\.ll., A >. X. .South Carolina 

Rkikk. .\. W Maryland 

Ri.ii-scii m:iiii:k. C. .\. K >l' Maryland 

l\i;\ i;i<, \\ . 11 Maryland 

Ki(.i;v. C. r..S.. X / X South Carolina 

Rks. M. C. I'orto Rico 

Roiii.KT-. I. I. K vl*, <■> N K Con!iecticut 

Ri.(.i;rs, 11. W . <I> i; K \irf,'inia 

Roi.i.NsoN. j. R i'orto l^ico 

RrzKKA, \\ v.. .\.\\ Maryland 

SA.NTos-i'itiii. .\. 1... I'.. Lit: Cuba 

Sir.Mi'i.N, S. S I'ennsyivania 

SiiAun;. 1 1. W. 'I' X Xew York 

SiioKT. .X. W West \ irginia 

SosA. j. C i'orto Rico 

Sticin, 11. .M. <1> A K Xew jersey 

Stkandhkri,, II. !,. (2Y<I> Xew jersey 

T Avi.c K. .\. C \\ est X'irfjinia 

Thomas, E. I'. XZX Maryland 

Thompson, i{ I! ( )hiii 

i)i: N'l.Ki:. C. Dani'-h W est Inilies 

\ OSS. X. W., r.A Maryland 

Wi:i. I.MAN. II. .\l I'eiuisylvania 

WiiiTTii:. W . () Nirginia 

\.\vv\:. W. M. <l' A R Marvland 



IV-el "em, feel ■cm. ^can 'em good, 
I'uni]) 'em. thum]) 'e;n, take their lilood, 
"Scope "em. dojie 'em. jn:l 'em cured, 
i.el 'em ),'o liul keep lluir wad I 



124 



^opl|DtttniT ili^iitrcil (ElasH l^tstnry 




( )WA1\DS the last of Sejjtenilier. l'J12, some one Imndred and t\\ enty-fi\e 
men left their homes in different parts of the world. Some came from 
cities, some from villages and some from the country, all having Balti- 
more as their destination. l!y some peculiar chances all had decided to 
take up the "nohle art of healing" as their profession. 

Upon reaching Baltimore part of this body went to the Baltimore 
Medical College where, as their leaders, they chose Thos. E. llrown, Presi- 
'::* dent; Schacffer, \'ice-President ; Kuzicka, Secretary; Sosa, Treasurer; 

Oddo, Historian. 

The others came to the University of Maryland and organized themselves under the 
head of Righy, President; ISishop, \'ice-President ; Brumbaugh, Secretary; Wilkinson, 
Treasurer; \'oss. Historian, and Mason, Sergeant-at-Arms. As honor comiuittee the fol- 
lowing were elected: \ oss. Chairman, Wilkinson, E. K. Mitchell, h'erry and Long. 

We had all left li(3me with glowing visions of what work we were going to do. W'e 
found ourselves in an atmosphere altogether foreign. We found that we would have to 
discard our vocabularv and get another. Even the nursery rhyme we had known so well of, 

Jack Spratt could eat no fat; 
His wife could eat no lean, 

we had to forget, and suljstiiute for it: 

■■Jack Spratt could assimilate no adipose tissue and, on tlic other hand, his wife had 
a special aversion to the more muscular portion of E])ithelium," with shocking disregard 
for metre. (Jn classes we were simply helpless. W'e were introduced to such terms that, 
upon our attempting to repeat, we had to seek repairs for fracture of the mandibles imme- 
diately. Each would look at his classmate, wondering if he knew any more aljout what the 
lecturer was talking about than he did. After a few days of listening there was (|uite a 
raid on the nearbv Ijook stores for medical dictionaries. By constant reference to these we 
finally could make outgone word out of ten. The further we went the betier we got. The 
class was paid quite a few compliments by our jjrofessors. 

Seemingly drawn together by some unseen force, these two separate bodies ot men, 
after a few weeks holiday in wliich to display their knowledge to the ignorant laity, came 
together by the consolidating of the Baltimore Medical College and the University of 



125 



Maryland. Thoiij;;!! sirati}^i.-r> all, we were kindred sj)irits, and the t\\(i j)art> became mie 
class willmut the least \vranfjlin<( or dissention. 

At a meeting of the cla>> the following officers were elected: Kighy. President; Davis, 
\'ice-l'resident ; IJrooke, Secretary; Long, Treasurer; Evans. Historian; Eyestone. Ser- 
geant-al-Arnis. The following were elected to the Honor Committee: I'.rown, Chairman; 
Kerry, I'riiitt. W'ellman and Evans. 

Heretofore there ha-, lieen a certain anioinit of hazing; indnls^'ed in. ,ind our class at 
the lirNt of ihe \ear took the ini|irecedenled sU-p in declarin:,' th;U we, as a hody of men who 
were here doing men's work, wouldn't condescend to anything so smacking ot the High 
Schools as hazing. 

At a recei)tion given in honor of the new men in October. Dr. Coale co ii])limented 
us highly on our action, saying that this was second only to the adojuion of the honor sys- 
tem, among the really great things the students have done in his term as Dean of the 
Medical Department of the rni\er>ity. 

If our class kee|)s u|) to its ])re>ent repuia;ion of not being a crowd of o\ergrown 
kids, but :\ collection of nun, here to make tlemselves proficient in their cho-~en vocation, 
the Hislori.'in. at the end of our course, will have ([uite a time conden-ing hi'- history to nieet 
the requirements of the annual staff, there will be so much to say. 

1 lisroKi.\.\. 



ihe l.;idy l'^\e invented clothes. 
.\nd >l;irted with but little. 
So ever since, each "Ladye f.iire" 
Has worried most about what to wear: 
How much or ju^t how little! 



126 




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OFFICERS 

DovLK, J. F President 

Power, M.J \''ice-President 

WhistlKr, E. L Secretary 

Smith, L. H Treasurer 

Tarkington, G. E Sergeant-at-Arms 

D. E. Fay (Chairman) HONOR COMAIITTEE 



[t] 



FRESHMAN MEDICAL CLASS ROLL 



Armstronc, F. F Connecticut 

Arrillaca, C Porto Rico 

AuDKT, C. M Massachusetts 

Ayd, J. M Maryland 

Avon, R Nicaragua 

JjAMPFif.LD, FrKd J Canada 

Barisiiavv, S New Jersey 

lioNNi'lR, ( ). I') North Carolina 

pRisTdw, C. ( ) South Carolina 

IjRull, H. R Maryland 

Bronushas, I. B Maryland 

Burrows, E ..Massachusetts 

Carijo, p. A Cuba 

Carlin, E. J. M New Jersey 

Carroll, H. R Maryland 

CoopKr, F. H Washington 

CouLoN, F. N New Hampshire 

CovK\-, \\". C West \'irginia 

CrawFord-Frost, J, 1 Maryland 

CrothF.rs, J. C Maryland 

CuK sta, M Mexico 

DalTon, \\\ P. North Carolina 

DARin-, W. A Maryland 

DavKs. J. T \'irginia 

Dillon, W. H New ^'ork 



DovLE. J. F New Hampshire 

Di'FFv, \'. P West X'irginia 

Easter, E. M. R \'irginia 

EisENBERO, A Alaryland 

Ephratm , M Maryland 

Fa V, D. -E Maryland 

FazEnbakEr, a. J Maryland 

Fernandez, L. J Porto Rico 

Frost, N Massachusetts 

GiEsoN, J. J X'irginia 

GiLLSON, W. G New Jersey 

GlEason, J. L New Jersey 

Hedrick, E. H West X'irginia 

Holmes, J Maryland 

HouDi';, A. f Massachusetts 

Hi-FF, W. C Maryland 

1 saacs, R. H Maryland 

Kaufman, E. W Pennsylvania 

KiCNNEDV, G. F Massachusetts 

Lahum, J. T Palestine 

LivIX'a. C. E Cuba 

Lo Porto, E New ^'ork 

LocKRiDC.Jv, R. 1! West X'irginia 

MacGri'Oor, a. W Connecticut 

Maresca. R. J New Jersey 



129 



.Maktin. J. W M;inlan'. 

.M \in iM.z. 1 I'(irti) Ricii 

MKiai!. S. W Miirylan.l 

Mkkkhk. !•'. X I 'ciiii>\ 1\ ania 

Mii.i.i.u. I ) Marvlaml 

MoKC.AN. /. R Marvlanc; 

MoKAN, A. 11 CniiiKiticm 

MoRlSKV. R. F Xiuili Carolina 

Mii.CAin . I". 1 .\]assaclni>etl- 

MiMZ, )k.. \-. I\ I'orlo Rico 

Xa<.()\vkm:kn'. 1 I'oland 

X'or.AN, 1''. F \ ir<;iiiia 

NoRRrs, j. E Maryland 

Oc.ni: N. F. X M ar\ land 

I'KKI.KK, C. S l-"lorida 

I'nKKO. A. C Cuba 

P()RTi;ri"ii;li). M. 11 West N'ir^jinia 

PowKk. M. I Ma^^achiisctt^ 

Rkddk",. C. M rcnnsylvania 

Ri;iT/.i;i.. E. C Xnrih Carolina 

Rki iNiii.Ds, P. K Maryland 

RiCAi", C. I'orto Rico 

Rink, S iV-nnsylvania 

I\ni)i<i(.ii:z. |k., A I'orto Rico 



RissKi.i.. F. J Maryland 

RiTKAii.ii. 11. W \ir<jinia 

ScrLU, E. S \'irj;iiiia 

SiiAVTK. L Maryland 

Sim. I. INC. I. C, .Maryhuul 

Sii.\i:ksti;i.\. .\1 Xi-w |crse>- 

S.MiTii, L. 1! Maine 

Snki.x. 1. C Xcw |l.T>C,\ 

Stimn. a Massacluisctt> 

Takkincton, C.. E Arkansas 

Tiio.MAs. K. C X'orth Carolina 

Tiiii.MK. j. (". West \'ir<;inia 

Kink. W West \ irjjinia 

\ai(,iian, (i. W Maryland 

W'l: \\ i:i;. K. I-" Maryland 

\\ i.i.cii. R. S Mar\land 

\\'iii;i:i.i;i<. II. I .Maryland 

\\ iiiSTi.i;R, E. L Pennsylvania 

W iiiTi;. C.. I Maryland 

\\ oi.i-K, C. ( ) Xortli Carolina 

W oi.idNii, R. A West \'irf;inia 

\\ oi.r/., t'. R \'ir>;inia 

\\okri:i.i.. C. I' N'irfjinia 

N osT. !•'. 1 West \ irjrinia 




If l.\(lia I'inkliani can do as 1 licar, 

C.ive ca.sc to all sufTering sisters, 
TIrtc's a fjliosi of a chance I may ])ass otT my year 

Tlio" the skin of mv teeth will lie blisters. 



130 



iFiTBltmau mpJitral l^tatnrij 




URING the first week in September, V)\3. over a hundred young men set 
out on their journey for Ikiltimore, to enter the Freshman Methcal Class 
of the University of MarykuKh These young men were of ahnost ever\' 
nationality, and came from near and far. Some even so far away as 
Egypt and Palestine. All tliis "bunch" had the same object in view, 
namely: that of becoming the best Al. D.'s that the University had ever 
turned out. 



*::' Many of us expected that when we arrived, hazing would Ijc the 

order of the dav. Hut to our surprise and delight, we found that the Sophomores had 
passed a resolution against hazing, and we soon saw that they really meant to stick to 
their resolution. There is no dottbt that the Sophomores deserved all the praise that they 
received from the Provost for the stand that they took in this matter. Hazing may be all 
right for prep, schools, but certainh- it has no place in a University. We as a class should 
and do feel grateful to the Sophomores for the action that they took. 

Never shall we forget the lost feeling that pervaded us for the first few days, when it 
came to trying to find where the various lecture roijms were. Xo one seemed to know 
very definitely where to go, or what to do, >o we just followed the crowd and eventually, 
after many days, we got things straightened out. 

Prol:)ably the hardest stump that we struck at lirst was the new vocabulary that we 
were called upon to know and use, right from the start. Hours were sjjent in looking up 
words in our medical dictionaries. For a while it seemed a hopeless task, to even try to 
learn many of the terms which now seem so easy to us. But we plugged along, and by 
dint of some studying and some absorption of what the Professors said, we gradually be- 
gan to see some light on our task. 

A never-to-be-forgotten landmark in our years' work was the day that we began dis- 
secting. To some it was not hard to accustom thcrselves to the atmosphere of the dis- 
secting room ; to others it was a trying experience. ISut even the hardiest did not care a 
great deal for beefsteak for supper, the first nig'ht after dissection began. 

About a month or so after the University opened we decided that we needed someone 
at the head of our class, so a meeting was called to consider the election of class officers. 
Every one at the University knows how hard it is t(j elect the right man in such a large 
class as ours, when the men are not acquainted with each other. I'.ut we were either very 



131 



lucky, or else very (liscerning, l"<ir it would \\ inii)(j>>il)lc Id pick nut a heller set of ofticers, 
even now, ihan the ones that we did elect, 'llie ofticcrs elccled were: President. J. 1'. 
Doyle; \'ice-l'resident, M. J. Power; Secretary. H. L. Whistler; Treasurer. 1-. 11. Smith; 
Serj^eant-al-Arms, ('.. E. rarkinj,non. 

Time sped rapidly after the tirst week, and almost hefure we knew it Christmas holi- 
days had arrived. Many wcin hoinc fnr tlie liolidays, some few stayed in the city. While 
])robahlv little or no wnrk was done duriiis^ tiii-. lime. >till the re>l seiU n> hack refreshed 
for new and iiarder work. Things now seemed nime real and natural tlian they had 
.seemed before. It was easier to assimilate our work. In short, everything began to run 
more smoothly. 

For some time nnw things Jiave been running .ilong witlinut anything of special note 
occurring to hrc.ik tJie e\en tenor nf things. unlc>> the successful ci)m])le;ion of lliology 
can be called a thing of note. 

The lin.il incident of the year that is considered of sufticicnt importance for the His- 
torian to make special note of is now starip.g us in the face. The linal examinations will 
.soon be due. then will lie decided whether we will l)e ■-.well-hcaded" Soi)homores or 
■■|liink>." Ilirc'^ li(i]iing t]i;it each and every one in the cl:i^s will he ])r<imilcd, and that 
when the nc\l animal conies every naiue llat is now on tiie I'resjnnan mil will then be 

on the roll of the Sophomores. 

C. O. Woui-K, Historian. 



» A ******************* S6 3S »»»«, it, « a » 85 »»»» -v. a « i- 



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.V l)lii.-li i.- a l(in|)oiar\ rr\tiicina and caloric illui- 
gence of the plivsioffiiomv. acti<>nolo}:i/<'(l l>v tin- 
nreceptivene.'^s ol ihc >cii>oriiitM. in a iirfdicainrnl 

* of iiic(iiiilil>ril\. Iroin a .sciisr ol >liaMH'. aiiiiir ami 

* ' . . ,' 
oilier <aiiM'. r\ ciitiialing in a |iar<>i> ol |ji«- \a.-i)- 

iiiotorial. iniix'ular lilaMirnl ol llic larial ('a|iillari('S, 

wherrlix. Iifini; (iixr-lcd ol llnir ila-licil\ . lln'\ 

lii'<'otn<' -utliiMi! willi a radiaini- rtnanalin;^ Ironi 

an inliiniilalril prai ronlia. 



— Sriii Irii 



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*********************. <.i «.•.•****.¥.*********•** 



132 




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iFarultij of tl)r inttal ir;iartut?ut 

T. O. HiCATvvoLr;, Dean. 

Ferdinand J. S. Gorc.as, A.M., M.D., D.D.S., 
Professor Emeritus of Dental Prosthesis. 

R. DoRSEv CoalE, A.m., I'h.D., 
Professor of Chemistry and -Metallurgy. 

J. Holmes Smith, A.M., M.D., 
Professor of Anatomy. 

John C. HemmetEr, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D., 
Professor of Physiology. 

TiMdTiiv O. Heatwole, M.D., D.D.S., 
Professor of Dental Materia Medica and 'rhera[)eutics. 

Isaac H. Davis, M.D., D.D.S., 
Professf)r of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. 

J. Wiij.iam Smith, D.D.S., 
Professor of Dental Prosthesis. 

EemEr E. CrltzEn, D.D.S., 
Professor of Crown and liridge Work and Ceramics. 

P.. Merrill Hopkinson, A.M., M.D., D.D.S., 
Professor of Oral Hygiene and Dental History. 

ELURIDCr: r.ASKlN, M.D., D.D.S.. 
Professor of ( )rthodontia and .Associate Professor of Clinical Dentistry. 

J. S. C.EisER, D.D.S., 
Associate Professor of Dental Prosthesis and ( )])erative and Prosthetic 

Technics. 



135 



J. W. Holland. M.I)., 
Ass(ici;it(.' I'rofes.sur of Aiiatumy. 

I,. W iiitim; l'".\Ki.NiinL'r. D.D.S.. 
I )iin(iii--lr;il<ir of Cruwii-lJridfjc. I 'orcclaiii and lnla\ \\iirl<. 

Clvdk \ . .M.\TTiii:ws, D.D.S., 
Jii>truc-lor of lli.stology. 

Frank 1'. IIaynks. D.D.S., 

Iiistrucliir of Denial .\natoniy. 

RollKKT p. I'.AV. .M.D.. 

Instructor in ( )fal Snrtjcfy. 

I\oi;i;ivr 1.. .\i in iii'.i.L. .\i.D.. 
In^tructiir of llactcriolnij^y and I'atliolotjy. 

K. l'"u.\N K Kl:l.L^ . I'li.Ci.. 
Director of Cliciuical l.ali( iratory. 

l-K\.Nci> I. \ali:ntini:. .\..\I.. D.D.S., 
Director of Dental Inlinnary. 

W ii.i.LNM .\. Ri:a. D.D.S.. 
Chief Deimin^trator of ()i)erati\e Detitislry. 

ALKX. II. I'ATTKKSON. D.D.S.. 

Denionstratnr of rrosilietic Denti-lry. 

S. Willi i'i-nni> .MoiKi". D.D.S., 
I)cmon--tr,itor nf .NiLi-^llie'-ia and .XiLiii^c-i,!. 

Wai.ti.k Iv ('.ioim:. D.D.S., 

C.KoKoi: !•■. 1)i:a\, D.D.S.. 

!•:. I'lT/KoN i'liii.i.ii's. D.D.S., 

Assist.iiil Deiit;il Deinoiistr.ilors. 



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^nttor ifutal OIlasB (iffir^rH 

J. 11. RniiiNSON President 

A. 11. .Mi;.\I)i:lsi)1in Vice-President 

C. M. Sandf.rs Recording Secretary 

AIiss E. C. C.\RTi''.K Corresp()ndin_s^ Secretary 

H. J. F(lI.l■:^" Treasurer 

J. 11. S-AMURL Editor 

J. S. MiTciiiCLL ; • Pn)])het 

H. E. HvDi- Critic 

P. P. Paynk Historian 

F. 1\. I'.KisToL Poet 

P.. S. W'KiXS Artist 

F. H. AcKRiLL Orator 

P.. 1. H.\M MKT llusiness Manager 



139 



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Srntnr Dnilal t.vrruliur (tumiutttrr 

C. A. RupPERSBERCER, Chairman 



W. C. BUNDY 




M. G. GUERRA 


U. Odio 


T. L. Spoon 


M. M. Groves 



140 




1-K\.\K ll\kk^• ACKKII.I. CAck"), 

«H2 

X(.w Ha\in. Cciniuoliciil. 

Age, 27; HiJKlil. 6 ft. 1 in.; Weight, 170. 

Olec Cliili; l-"ri-.-iliiiiati Class rresidcnt; Senior 
t'lass ()ratt)r. 

l.itlle sliuiilii lie said on this suhjeol. as the class 
orator should speak for himself. However, he is 
always on the jol). and will succeed in his under- 
taking- or hust a cylinder. He is alisolutely hon- 
est, plenty of moral lilire and stamina, and for 
these reasons will stand for the right, even in the 
face of e.xtrenie odds, lie has worked hard and 
will win even if he has to run his machine in ex- 
cess of the speed limit. He still wears his old 
.arreen h:it .md heavy shoes that ushered him from 
the New lla\en lligh School ten years ago. 



KRMni'.KlCK 1'. A.VKI'.K .\SK1XS ("I'red"), 

^ 12. « N K 

Schaghticoke. New York. 

.\gc. 21; Height. .S ft. 9 in.; Weight. 151. 

President I'reshnian Class, P.. M. C; Basket- 
hall, 'll-'Ii, •12-"I.?: liasel.all, li-'l.^; C.lee Club, 
■|4. 

CiCe, hut 1 am a handsome guy. Here is our 
l)est bet as a lady killer, and he don't care if all 
the girls know it. He says so himself. He blew 
in from Sch.ighticoke in 1911 with a pair of cow- 
hide boots and an old straw hat with hay seed in 
his hair, and his three years here have made him 
almost hum.'in. 

When ,iway from the girls Fred is a pretty 
good ch;ip, a very good student, as bright as Sa- 
polio can make him. He is a good athlete and 
e.xpects to play liaseball up "home" in his sp.ire 
trme. When not at school he spends his time on 
the ci>rner of How.ird and Lexington streets. 





Wll.l.l A.M Cl'.klX ni'.L.Wl) ("Cil"), 

New Hedford. Mass:ichusetts. 

Age, 26; Height, 5 fl, 8 in,; Weight, 14.S, 

Sacred Heart ,\cademy. 

Treasurer h"reshman Chiss, H. .\l. C. 

Never saw much of (lil after Thanksgiving of 
(lis l'"reshman year. ,is he was fortunate enough 
to secure a wife, an admirable little l,uly from his 
dome town. 

("lil was always foremost in anything that would 
lieiielit the student. .\ stanch supporter and 
rooter for our .\thlelic Department. 

Industrious, independent, ambitious and pro- 
gressive, he goes back to Mass.ichusetts lo win 
a fortune. 



14^ 



JOHN P. BELL ("Casey"), 

Cliarlottetown, Prince lulw.ird Island. 
Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 9 in.; Weight, 15t). 

Sure I know it doctor. Casey gained a repu- 
tation his first year as a singer, having amused 
his classmates on many a solemn occasion with 
his charming "base" voice. He is, as you can 
see, a handsome boy, and the girls all call him 
"cutie." He makes a specialty of lilling plaster 
teeth. 

Casey has many accomplishments. His great- 
est is his ability to carve up plaster models for the 
boys to examine and criticise. But he is some den- 
tist and will make good. 





LESLIE DUNB.\R BELL, 

Southatnpton West, Bermuda Island. 

Age, 23; Height. 5 ft. 6 in.; Weight, 140. 

"Hello 'Bo', by jove, you're going some." 
This quaint little Englishman whose head has in- 
creased in the same proportion as his medals, is 
some dentist. He is a master mechanic and a 
diligent worker, but in logic and deliate his rea- 
sons "are as two .grains of wheat hid in two 
bushels of chaff; you may search for them all day 
and when you have found them they are not 
worth the search." He hails from Bermuda, and 
as a consequence views civilization with much 
awe and admiration. He says the three greatest 
men knowa to history are the Duke of VVelling- 
ton, R. Dorsey Coalc and Leslie D. Bell. 



RENE A. BIBEAU ("Rene"), 

E** 

Holyoke, Massachusetts. 

Age, 2i: Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 156. 

Basel)all, '12. 

Rene hails from down East. He is one of our 
best students. Is always ready to work for any- 
thing that would benefit the boys. 

Has a reserved and dignified manner, ne\er 
meddles with others' affairs. He is quiet, but al- 
ways pleasant and jolly to those who know him. 

Possessing these qualities, it is impossible for him 
do other than make a big success as a dentist. 




143 




FKANflS I-.AKL liOAZiMAN, 

H + .1- 

Ch.ipclls, South Larolina. 

A.1,'1-. 21; Hfinlit. 6 ft.: Weight. 170. 

l\rskiiu- Ciilk'Kc. 

Itoaztiian is the original ladies' man. having made 
(hem his major stncly while in Baltimore. He is 
always in tin- inlirmary occiipyinK a corner chair. 
His attitude while operating approaches aflfecti<m- 
ate demonstrations, and has been commented on 
as heing the cause of liis large poultry posses- 
sions, lie is a good chap, very sociable, and al- 
ways ready to assist a friend in need. 



KUWK RL'HI. IlKISTOL ClSrick"), 

* 12. * :i K. (■) N E 

Troy, N'ew N'ork. 

.\gc, 23; Height. 5 ft. II in.; Weight. 145. 

X'arsily Baseball; .Vdvisory Committee, 'll)-"ll; 

Senior Poet; Member Glee Club. 

Troy Conference .\cademy (Vermont); 

Troy Academy. 

l-'rank is one of those bright, cheery fellows 
whose chief business in life is to keep the sun 
shining. He is a linishcd artist as an entertainer, 
springing merriment among his associ.ilcs when 
the sh.idows might tend to obscure good fellow- 
ship. He won renown through the useful .ippli- 
cition of his good, right uppercut on tJu' night 
of l;ist .\cademic D.iv. 





.\\I«)X A. liUOSS. 

A U 

Hartford, Connecticut. 

Age. M). Height. .^ ft. 8 in.; Weight. Id.i. 



m: 
ba 
in 

is 



he 
bu 

he 



.Varon s.iys that sooner or later we ntust .ill get 
.irried, and after becoming a confirmed idd 
icheior he wanders into l%ast Baltimore, falls 

love with a dandy little girl and the prognosis 

marriage. 

But lie <leserves the best, as .-\aron is a gor 
>y; hasn't much to say, but when he does spc: 
• says something. He also studies the expre; 
isiness in Baltimore. 



od 
;ik 
ss 



. I.irtforil will miss him 
re. "Crape Nuts." 



•IS he inlrnils to locate 



III 



WILI.AKI) CLIFFORD liUXUY, 

Providence. Rhode Island. 

Age, 25; Height. 5 ft. 6 in.; Weight, 138. 

E.xecutive Committee. 

You would think him quiet as a mouse, 
Going: about this great big house. 
But he's an awful, awful sinner. 

His chief virtue is kee]iing his mouth closed and 
going about his own business, which is unusual 
for a dental student. He is faithful in his duties 
and honorable in his relation to the other fellows 
and his work. Hundy has never been accused of 
being a ladies' man. jnit the report that he has a 
lady friend who demands his attention two e\en- 
ings of each week is signilicant. 





lOSF.PH COSTA CARVALHO ("Joe'"), 
Fall River, Massachusetts. 



Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 



Wei.ght, 124. 



EVA CARROLL CARTKR, 

Riverton, Virginia. 

Age, 21; Hei,ght, 5 ft. 9 in.; Weight, 140. 

Corresponding Secretary, '12-'1,%'14. 

Miss Carter is the most popular Senior in the 
class of 1914. She has staunch friends who will 
assist her and care for her as though she were 
here for the purpose of afifording them occupa- 
tion. Some of the boys have been so anxious 
about her welfare they have delved into her pri- 
vate affairs and have discovered that she doesn't 
wear that su.g.gestive ring for nothing. Others 
follow her around and gather up her teeth and 
hold them in trust for fear of some accident. She 
lo\es long walks and street car rides, so the 
Ricliniond papers say. 



This was "Little joe. " the only 1i\ing example 
of implicit and painstaking obedience. When in 
his Freshman year he was ordered to roll with 
his nose the upper end of a femur bone across 
a twenty foot circle, he did it; and when he was 
told to bring it to school next day or sufifer con- 
sequences, he obeyed. But Mr. Joseph Carvalho 
has advanced, and is no longer "Little Joe." lie 
has found out the way real men do and he is now- 
able to stand and look the world in the face and 
say "I know what I know, therefore. I possess 
knowledge. " 




145 




SAI.XADOK ALl'.LSTO COCCO, 

H * *. * X A 

I'lurtii I'laia. Dominican kc|nil<lic. 

Aki-. 21; lli-if.lit. 5 ft. 7 in.; WciKln, 145. 

\ii.c-l'rcsiiicnt Lalin-.\nicric;in Clul); MKf- and 

Vice-President Glee Clul>. 13-14. 

I.s noted for his nionstadie. his voice and his 
cliaiiiond stick-pin. lias all appearances of bein^ 
llic hap])iest man in his class. .\ j>;rand opera en- 
lliiisiast. his class mates have snfTered from his 
hohhy. Another valid member of the ".-XKony 
I-'oiir." and is tjenerally popular. I lis ability as a 
musical director and es))ecially that of the College 
Orchestra can not receive loo high praise. 



J.\(()l! JOSI'.I'll COOLI-.V, 

Ail 

Sprinnluld. .Massachusetts. 

Afje. 21; Heikdit. 5 ft. 9 in.; Wcifiht. 16(1. 

Football, '12; Track. '12. 

Jaccd) Joseph Cooley is a most active, virile 
and accomplishe<l yoimj; man. He has been surg- 
ing ahead ever since he came to school, and has 
reached an enviable height of acliievement. He 
has won honors in the athletic world, having re- 
ceived the lirst award in 1912 for one-mile run. 
winning over Oreynolds. of Virgini.i, .ind I-!llioil, 
captain of University fif Maryland s<|ua<l. who 
was third. His ambition is to l)e chief orist at 
school No. 9, and his hobby coming to class late. 





CIIAKIJ'.S C.OKUO.X l)b;.\T10. JR., CDcut ), 

Baltimore. Maryland. 

.\ge, 21; lUighl. .=; ft. S in.; Weight. 142. 

This is the youngest man of the class. 1>ut he 
smokes the oldest pipe. 

Dent is ,1 good loy;{l friend, possessing a deep 
sense of honor and right. He has lived s(iuarely 
before his fellow d.issmates, and has the conli- 
dence of all. He spends most of his spare time 
hunting ;ind is so kind hearleil that he declares 
he will lix all the dogs' teeth in (lovans. "Good 
luck to you. Doc." 



146 



GEORGE AMBROSE DUMPHV (••Duinph"), 

*n 

rrovidencc, Rhode Iblanil. 

Ase, 23: Hei.s>ht. 5 ft. S in.: Weight, 1411. 

L:i Salle Academy. 

1_1. U. C. Basel>all, 'li-'U. 

Here's a handsome boy. Vou can tell from his 
picture how popular he is with the .i4irls. They 
all admire his l>eautitul lon.L; hair and pretty gold 
teeth. 

lie has many records to show for his three 
years at college. The foremost is that he never 
l)Ought a package of cigarettes during his Fresh- 
man year, Init enjoyed his favorite brand — O. P's. 

Dumph is some liall player, and always smiled 
his prettiest when in the center of a double play. 
He has been known to be on time for a lecture, 
especially as it was at twelve o'clock. 





MAURICE SIDNA DUNN, 

An 

New Britain, Connecticut. 

Age. 26; Height, 5 ft. 9 in.; Weight, 14S. 
Dunn is one of those fellows who goes al)out 
his work with much businesslike approach. The 
reason: A wife and three or four children. He 
was formerly occupied in the capacity of butcher, 
and one observing him might consider that he 
has not forgotten his old haliits. He is always 
punctual and very earnest in his work, which is 
ascribed to the fact that thoughts of the ladies 
do not occupy his moments when they should 
lie on his work. 



AKM.VXIJO IDELI-'OXSO EAJAUDO, 

* X A. H 'I' * 

Santiago de Cuba. 
Age, 21; Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 14U. 

No worry, nu concern, easy, carefree and cheer- 
ful, is the motto of Fajardo. One of the boys de- 
scribed him as being "a mighty good skate," what- 
ever that is. He is a ladies' man from the soles 
of his feet to the top of his crown, clear through 
and all the way around. This is some quantity 
when his length is considered. Finding his books 
monotonous, he attempted to grow a mustache, 
but failed, which accounts for the despondent ex- 
pression on his face in this picture. 




147 




IIAKOI.I) JI'IKEMIAII I'OLEY ("Irish"). 

'ifU 

S|>rin|j:licl(l. Massachusetts. 

Akc _'1; llciKht. 5 ft. " in.; \\ci«hl. l.W. 
,<i.-iii(ir Treasurer: X'arsity Baseball. 1913. 
All inihiisi.istic atlilelc and was never known tn 
pii-k a li)S<'r in the world's series. .V frequenter 
of Washington society. Has absolutely no tan 
whatever, which often causes him to be misunder- 
stood. Mis hobbies are nitrous oxide and argu- 
ments with Coolcy. .\ close rival to Kuppersberger 
in making noise, and generally good-natured. 



ll\K\■|•■,^■ ki:m!' i-nsri'.K cKimii)"), 
>i/ ( ) 

Liberty. Xorth Carolina. 
.\^;c. 22: Height. 5 ft. 10 in.: Weiglu. 140. 

Where the gentle breezes from the cast unite 
with the zei)hyrs from the peaks of the lilue 
Kidge Mountains, the young man you face. Mrst 
saw the beauties of this world. 

Having caught a view of greater things in 
life he decided to go to College and chose Balti- 
more for the town and dentistry for his profes- 
sion. Kemp is a good fellow — never forgets a 
friend and his word is as good as his bond. 





JOHN lll'.NKN l-KI-;ni-:RlCK (".lidinny"). 

* u- <i> :• K 

I lamillon. .Maryland. 

.\ge. 21: Height, .s II. ,S in.; Weight. Kill. 

.\lt. St. Joseph. 

11. .\l. C. r.aseball. ■l>-'\3. liasketball. •ll-'l.'. 

12-1.1. 

This boy now has two professions, dentistry 
.uid plumbing, lie says if I am a failure at one 
1 will lake u|> the other. The only man who 
gained weight during the C(dlege year. 

Johnny is a good boy and has many friends, 
lie has a big heart, a brilliant intellect ,'ind never 
di>es .'inything by halves. 

In every s|dlere he stands for right and this 
alone will make his life worth while. 



MS 



VVALLACL' DUXCAX GIBBS, 

\Vashinglon. Ncirtli Carolina. 
Age, 21; Height, 6 ft. 1 in.; Weight, 160, 

A blithe bonnie blonde from the Southland 
where he lirst learned that true pleasure in life 
comes from associations with fair maidens. True 
to the lesson learned in that romantic section, he 
has continued to follow the much beaten trail of 
love's-eonqueror so effectively that his life here 
leaves a trail of more broken hearts and dis- 
carded affections than reijaired dental organs. 





LEWIS G0'L1>STK().M, JR. (-Louie"), 
. Baltimore, Maryland. 
Age, 25; Height, 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 136. 
Baltimore City College. 

Lewis Goldstrom is a living example of perpet- 
ual motion and chronic nervous agitation. He 
doesn't mean any harm l)y it, and is sure to re- 
cover as soon as an efficient remedy is discov- 
ered. He is as irritable as a porcupine, having 
cussed everything- from the infirmary to the towel 
in the plaster room, and everybody from the dean 
to the janitor. But he is sincere and true-hearted. 
He is as bright as a star, as sociable as the best 
generous to a fault, and will never betray a friend- 
ship. Here's to your happiness. "Louie." 



BENJ.KMIX GROSS ("Uen"), 

AH 

Hartford, Connecticut. 

Age. 2.^; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.: Wei.ght. 1,M. 

The grocery business lost a good man when 
I'.en decided to study dentistry. He says if U- 
Xeed-a Biscuit you also need a dentist, and he 
ought to know. 

His happiness was almost complete when a 
patient noticed his cute little mustache. Ben is a 
good boy. studied hard and always knew his stuff. 
He had his name carved on a front seat in one 
of the lecture halls. May he pull many teeth. 




149 




MU IIAI.I. M \I.()M-.V (■.Ki)\l-:S (•■Mike"), 

^Q 

Blockvillc, Soiitli Carcilina. 

Akc 21; lIciKlit, 5 ft. 6 in.; W i-ihIh. 145. 

Sicrclary Jiiiiii>r Class; .Mciiibcr Scninr I'lx. Cipin. 

St. Mary's Ci)lk-f,'c. 

W hat lu- lacks in stalurf is niadi.- up in lirains. 
and he has hfconu- an authnrity on furnncnlosis. 
Mas the best hiokinx line of i)atients and is al- 
ways in the inlirniary. .\nionH: the first to deliver 
his specimens, yet never seen in the laboratory. 
1 1 is name implies his nationality — his conraife .ind 
ready wit are convincing. 



l;l'..\JA.\ll.\ ADAMS C.L'AUI). 

\ew Market. Virginia. 

.■\Ke, 22; Height. .S ft. 10' !• in.: Wei-ht. 160. 

(Juiet and unobtrusive, cordial and friendly, 
faithful to his friends and as careless of his 
duties. Loves baseball, pool, and bowling. Will 
not bet on a "world's series" but can h;inil out 
some j»ood "dope" on the outcome, lias been an 
ideal chap about school, which may be due to iIk 
limited time spent there. 





M.\.\rb:i, CD.NSOIAI-IS Cri'.KK.X 

(■'l''oreij"ner" ). 

*Q 

Madeira Island. I'ortuual. 

.V.ne. 2S; lleiKhl. 5 II. () in.; Weight. 1.^.=;. 

.Member l''..\ecutive Committee. 

Mere is his life's history according to a .^l;^te- 
ment made in his I'resliman year: "I was born 
in South .\frica. reared on Madeira Island, have 
tr.iveled tile continent of Europe, journeyed iA.- 
(KHI miles on salt water, and lived four years in 

\merica. and I didn't come to L'. of M. for any 
Ireslinian to tell me how to vote." Some speech 
iioMi a man so modest, but it includes all e.xcepi- 
iii« the testimony of I'.llerbrock. who claims the 

"l-'oreinner" is the liandsoniesi man in class. He 
has spent so much lime in makiiiK plates, his dis- 
)iosition has come l>> resemble a vulcanite rasp. 



160 



ELMl'.R I'LLKSWOkTH HACHMAN, 

Gniiitsvillo. Marjlanil. 

Age. 23; Heisht, 5 ft. 9 in.: Weisht. 15.S. 

Another liard worker who is destined to make 
good. Quiet and conservative, but always on tlie 
jol). Says he received the original letter from 
which copies were sent out from the Virginia 
hoard. Possibly there is a little timothy on bis 
clothes yet, Init lie has listened .ind become wise. 





r.EX'JAMl'X JOSEPH HAMMb.T, JR. C'lJen"), 

* n. * :i K 

Blackville, South Carolina. 
Age, 26; Height, 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight, 150. 

Vice-President Class, '12-'l,^; Business Manager 
Tkrra Mari.\K. '13-'14. 

"In as much" as this is the Inisiness manager of 
the Terra Mariae, something nice should be said 
about him. Very well, anyone knowing anything 
nice to say please rise and speak. Silence un- 
])roken. "I declare this meeting adjourned." Ben 
comes from South Carolina, which is responsible 
for the cantaloupe impression or last-call-to-din- 
ner look which you see covering his face in this 
picture. We hope he will get all the "cussin' " for 
what appears in Tkrr.a M.\ri..\e, as he is re- 
sponsible, and should it fail to pay out we hope 
the creditors will attach his honorable mention 
certilicate- which he received for Junior plate 
work. 



DALTON LE CRON HARBAUGH 
("Highball"), 
Age, 12\ Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 160. 

The least known man of the class owing to his 
repeated absences from lectures. Has more notes 
than any' man in school and uses theni the least. 
Has some line of "chicken" which occupies all his 
spare (?) time. Has lots of good sense and with 
,1 little application to work could be on the honor 
rnll. 




151 




n wii) s. iiic.iiKix. 

A Si 

llaltiniDrc. .M.iryland. 

Akc. ,?1; lUight. 5 ft. 5 in.: Wcislil. 154. 

AiKitlier of the family of .Mirahani who has 
i'(inclu(lcd it is not well for man to live alone. 
IliH^hkin is a sure enr)Ujjh dentist and is able to 
deliver the Koods. His work in school lias been 
most commendable. an<l we bespeak for him a 
successful future, llis only weak spot is his so- 
cialistic tendency. Karl .Marx was never more 
of an ardent socialist than HiH:hkin. and perliai)S 
he will some day run for constable of his ward. 



MATTIII-.W i\.\11-:K()\ IKM.Ml.-.S ( ".M.-itt"!. 

Springlield. Massachusetts. 

.\Ke. 25: HeiKht. 5 ft. 10 in.; Wciyht. Uil). 

Springlield llijjh School. 

Secretary rreshman Class li. M. C: Manaj;er 
I'reshman Basketball Team li. M. C.; Member 
H. M. C. liaseball Team. '12-'13: I'rcsident junior 
Class K. M. C. 

This fellow is a great politician, being a big 
factor in the last presidential campaign. Known 
by his friends as "Charley Muridiy." It is ru- 
mored that he and his brothers intend to open a 
university after they graduate. 

.Matt is one of the leaders in athletics and his 
handsome ligure was the envy of all in his base- 
ball days. 

Springlield will welcome him back, and we 
hope .Matt will snon climb to thai goal — success. 




This space is paid 
for and coniribuird 
by members of his 
class. 



josi-.PH unv ("ning"). 

h'all Kiver. .Massachusetts. 
.\ge. 21; Height. 5 fl. 7 in.; Weiglil. 155. 

Mas the making of a good fellow, but — ? 



162 



HAROLD lUnVARD HYDE ("Bones"), 

* n. * 2 K. N E 

Kingwood, West Virginia. 

Age, 24; Height. 5 ft. 9 in.; Weight. 155. 

D;ivis-Ell<ins Ciillege. 

Junior Historian; Senior Critic. 

'i'his young man from the West Virginia liills 
is one of the few men in class wlio is a real den- 
tist. He passed the West Virginia Board last 
June, and since tlien has heen serenely and pa- 
tiently waiting for June, 1914, when he will retnrn 
to his native State and hang out his shingle, which 
will read; "Don't go elsewhere to he tortured, 
come in liere." While his vocation is dentistry, 
his avocation is that of lawyer, dehater, and Dem- 
ocratic politician. He is the man that turned 
rock-ril5l)ed-Repul5lican Tucker County Demo- 
cratic, and placed West Virginia in the prohil)i- 
tion column. 





WILLIAM TROY JKNKIXS ("jenk"), 

*n 

Buckhannon, West Virginia. 

Age, 23-. Height, 5 ft, 11 in.; Weight, 148. 

Vice-President hreslinian Class B. M. C; Vice- 
President Junior Class B. M. C; Base1)all. '12-'1,1 

This is Jenk. The girls all say he is handsome 
■ ind admire him, hut after February 7th they all 
kept their distance, as Jenk took unto himself a 
wife, a dainty little lady from his home. 

He is a good athlete and aided his college in 
baseball and liowling. A diligent student and a 
good worker. 

Jenk is a real dentist, having passed his State 
Board in his Junior year, and he will soon have 
Buckhannon on the map like a regular town. 



HARRY B. LACY, 

Oak Park, Virginia, 

Age, 21; Hei.ght, 5 ft, 8 in.; Weight 167. 

Baseball '12-T,^. 

Here is the picture of a real student who de- 
votes all his time and thought to dentistry, says 
that is the only way to get full value for tlic 
$150.00 tuition. 

Played liaseball and was named "lightning" on 
account of his speed on the bases. 

He passed the V'rginia State Board his Junior 
year and feels like k regular "so help me Xapo- 
leon" dentist. He is a good worker ;md always 
on the jol) — neve" missed a lecture. Good luck 
to you. Lacy, 




163 




JOIIX RICHARD LAMB, 

Buffalo. New Vi>rk. 
Arc. 22; Height. 5 ft. S in.; \\ci;,'lu. 140. 

Mciys ami airls. he is just as nice as he looks. 
How could one doubt the true spirit and manly 
conduct o( one whose very name siRuilies meek- 
ness and humility? Lanih has been with us hut 
• me year, but in that time has become a prime 
favorite with all the fellows, probably because of 
his case of malocclusion. He has been tradin-^ 
impressions of his mouth for .!{old cavities until 
he has linally gotten his work oflf. even if it was 
done at the expense of the jtyloric end of his 
stomach having become cloRRed with plaster of 
paris. 



IvDWARD .mux LARI\'11".RR1". ("Larry"). 

■•"all River. M.issachusctts. 

.\.!,'e, 2.H; HeiKht. 5 ft. 6 in.; Weight. 158. 

l".iir Haven Collefje. 

Here is our future I'yorrlu-a specialisl. Treats 
only the hardest cases, no matter liow lon.y; stand- 
in};. 

Larry is a happy-go-lucky fellow who always is 
pleased when someone cills him out of class to 
answer a 'p'"'"*-' •-"''" from one of his itatients. 

Without him the college would many times 
grow dull, and his line of bull always makes 
things lirighter. 

Has his office all ready and only waits for that 
n. I). S.. and then to fame and fortune. 





HF.NRN R. LASCH. 

.\ew London. Connecticut. 

Class Secretary ll-'li. 

Age. 22: Height. .=i ft. 11 in.; Weight. 162. 

L.isch is .ill Whittier but his feet, and lliey are 
Longfellows. He is awfully nice, or at least he 
says the girls say so. Lasch won renown and i>res- 
(ige at the L'nivcrsitv of Maryland by c.irefully 
nurturing a hirsute adornment, which was many 
wrekN attracting the .iltention of bis most inti- 
mate friends. We wiuild sui:i.;est th.it he seek the 
advice of a specialisl, as the poor emaciated thing 
looks as if it were suffering from virulent attack 
(if 'I". It. He is going back to New Miigland. (irac- 
lice dentistry for a year and retire to enjoy tbe 
fortune he hopes to m;ike from bis new tooth 
paste, which he makes from beef tallow and New 
l-jigland s.'ind. 



164 



WALFRIDO LEAO, 

Recife, Pernamlnicn, Brazil. 

Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. ? in.; Wc-iglit, 1.^5. 

This gentleman from .sunny Brazil has been 
here but one year doing post-graduate work, and 
no one knows him hut Mrs. Hicks and Mr. (luerra. 
The latter will say nothing at all. the former will 
say nothing good, so what is a man to record 
concerning such a mysterious person. There 
are two things he has learned to speak in English 
and knows the meaning of. One is, "Mrs. Hicks, 
the crown and bridge cement;" the other, "fian- 
cee." The latter Ijears heavily on his mind, and 
he dearly loves to repeat it. Doubtless he hopes 
to soon enjoy the happiness of her constant com- 
panionship. 





JOHN J. LEINIXGER ("Jack"), 

= *$ 

Troy, New York. 

Age. 24; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 145. 

Cheer Leader B. M. C. 

Jack comes from the city of collars, and for 
that reason always has an assortment of all the 
latest shapes and styles in neck adornment. 

He made a big mistake in not studying surgery, 
as he proved to Dr. Wright that it was possible 
to remove the "Levator labii' superioris alaeque 
nasi"' without using the knife. The organizer of 
the S. E. S. society. 

He gained in Baltimore beside his profession a 
dandy little wife, both of which he is very proud. 
1 1 is success is assured, especially if he .goes back 
to Green Island. 



ARTHUR H. LEITXE ("Art"), 

= *n 

Holj'oke, Massachusetts. 

Age. 21; Height. 5 ft. 9 in.; Weight, l.SO. 

St. Lawrence College. 

Leader B. M. C. Orchestra. 

Gaze on one of the most handsome men in col- 
lege, a favorite with the ladies and also with his 
class. 

He has a winning smile, good common sense, 
a gracious manner, and these (|ualities, added 
to his good looks, make him an ideal man. 

.\rt is some violinist, and when playing in the 
orchestra always keeps one eye open for anything 
nice that was tripping the light fantastic. 




156 



JACOB LEVEXSON. 

Carnial. N. J. 

Age, 36; Height. 5 ft. 4 in.; Weight. 12". 

This is little Jake, a poor married iikmi. He says 
his wife is jealous and would not allow him to put 
his picture in the hook, as some "chicken" mifjht 
win him away. 

Jake is some dentist, and a line chap. His 
motto is "Talk little and think much." 

He has many friends who admire his manliness 
and Kentlem.mly w,iy. He has overcome ohstaclcs 
to take his collefje course, and we all wish him 
the best of success. 



lIl-.kHI-.kT l-RA.MIS I.KWIS ("Clarice"), 

Uartlett. New Hampshire. 

Age. 2.1; Height, .i ft. 7 in.; Weight. 1.^0. 

Brighton .\c.ideiiiy. 

ller picture does not appear because it was en- 
tirely too enibarassinpr to he placed among all 
these rude, unrelined men. It is ^(enerally sup- 
posed Lewis intended to «(> to Coueher. hut made 
a mistake on l.indinj; in I'altimore. Enough said, 
as this space h.is not been paid for. 



Warned: 
A MAN. 




CI. A Ki; NCI-. W. .\1 \K A. 

M* V. 

South .\l,inchester. Connecticut. 

Age, 21; Height. -S ft. 7 in.; Weiglu, l.U. 

.\ssistanl M.inager Basketball Team, ■11-'12. 

This bov may be small, but his knowledge is 
hig. 

One of the best practical men we have and 
would be one of the best on theory if he would 
study, but he says life is too short and he will 
have plenty of time at night when he gets b.ick 
lo South .Manchester. 

Clarence is a gooil "scout." honest and trust- 
worthy and a "friend in need" lo many of his 
friends of which he has |)lenty. He h.is worked 
in the same corner chair all year. He has an 
i.lTer to go to \-.:\>\ Baltimore, but Connecticut 
can count him in the votes ne.Nt election. 



156 



ABRAHAM II. MI' XDELSOHN, 

AO 

I'l.'iltiiiiorc, Marylanil. 

Age. 22- Heiglit. 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 168. 

Vice-President Senior Class. 



The first thing one concludes on seeing this 
young man is that he is a gentleman. No mistake 
made if you should so conclude. No one ever 
accused him of bein,g a politician, lience the virtue 
in being- chosen Vice-President of his class. 
Strictly honest, openly fair, a sound reasoncr, a 
logical thinker, a convincing speaker. lie is a 
man; who could desire a greater conipliment? 





CHESTKR liZl'.KlEL MlLLl'.R, 

An 

Baltimore, Maryland. 
Age-. 25: Height, 5 ft. 8 in.: Weight, 166. 

Miller bears the reputation of being the great- 
est musical man in school. He may be heard at 
any time passing from hall to hall making a noise 
tliat would frighten timid persons into hysteria. 
He thinks it is classical and appreciated by his 
fellow students, l)ut he is wrong. Only Cocco 
and Guerra seem to feel the inspiration of his 
song, and all should not be made to suffer for 
such persons. Miller's love is not confined to 
music, but reaches out to include a young maiden 
who claims as her .\lma Mater, Western High 
School. Only a short while and his single bles- 
sedness will have been forgotten. 



JOSEPH SYLVESTER MITCHELL ("Joe"), 

*n 

Springfield, Massachusetts. 

.\ge, 21: Height, 6 ft.: Weight, 155. 

Junior President: Senior Prophet. 

The hardest worker in the class and a strict ad- 
herent of study. Spends his spare time in gath- 
ering information and keeping Foley out of 
trouble. The only man who has escaped Dr. 
Corser's sarcasm. Loyal to the shamrock and 
thoroughlv liked liv evervime. 




157 




ULYSSES ODIO, 

San Josf. Ci)st;i Rica. 

Ako. 24: Height. 5 ft. 7 in.; WimkIh. 152. 

Member I-lxeciitive Committee. 

I-atin-.\merican Cluli. 

Forffettinjj foolishness for f.\irness tew I'liiiiyn- 
ers favor famous fellows. Hut not so with ( )(lio. 
lie resembles the ancient who chased the "("lolden 
I'leece" — his name. I'lysses. .Mlieit, ()(lio is a 
line boy, as evcrj- one will testify, and everyone 
holds liim in the highest esteem. When he com- 
pletes his course here he is Koi"K '" raise a mus- 
tache, buy himself a hand-orj;an and monkey, 
marry a nice little woman to pass the h.it. .ind 
work Baltimore street between I'remont avenue 
and Charles street. 



SAXSIllRO OKUG.WVA COkey"). 

Tokyo. Japan. 

Age. 28; Height, 5 ft. 3 in.; Weight. 120. 

Tokio High Scho,,l. 

This little yellow man from across the waters 
is one of the llnest boys in the class, lie is a 
most diligent stuilent and a finished workman. 
He has committed one sin. n.imely. entering the 
laboratory an<l inducing Wells to smoke a cigar 
with him. "Okey" will return to Japan and teach 
in a dental schocd, where you will be welcome to 
do post-graduate crown and bridge work. 





KDlll-.kT MII.TO.V Ol.ni'. (•■r.ob"). 

•I' L> 

Fayetteville, .\orth Carolina. 

.\gc. 24: Height, 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight. 1.^7. 

\\ akc l'"oresl College. 

C,Ke Club; Treasurer '12-*1,V. Miscellane.i Com- 
mittee "l.l-U. 

liol) is a line chap from a line country. He has 
little to say in a crowd, but in company (mean- 
ing two) he can speak much. He bears the reini- 
tation of being the cleverest ladies" man in school 
and we presume he deserves the honor. He is 
.lulhority on m.ileri.i medica and chemislry, hav- 
ing had much experience in these lields. < )live 
dearly loves music, ami he s.iys if he locales in 
l-"ayetteville and the present population remains 
there he will be entertained with all llie music he 
can st;ind. 



168 



'I'llO.MAS I'kAXClS O'NKIL (■■'l\im"), 

New Li-inddii, Cnnnccticiil. 

Age, 25; Height, 3 It. ll( in.: Wcigln. 150. 

Norwich Acadcniy. 

Mciiilicr Senior Executive Coinmittee. 

"Counsel is mine, anil sound wisdom. . ." is 
readily applicable when writing of this gentle- 
man from New England. One of the hardest 
workers in the class and seems to have the idea 
he is here to accomplish something. Has the 
hardest luck of anyone in gold work and won- 
ders why his patients "don't come back." 





P. P. PAYNE ("C.rafter"), 

*n 

Hurlock, Maryland. 

Age, 25; Height, 5 ft. 9 in.; Weight, 142. 

Senior Historian. 

Judas Iscariot. ladies and gentlemen. He is 
one of the worst grafters on earth, and after two 
years' work in separating poor students from 
their long green, for which he pretended to 
give equal value in books, the Blackiston and 
Saunders Companies will pension him for the 
rest of his natural life. He ought to be behind 
iron bars that men with money might be pro- 
tected. He was never meant for a dentist, but 
a fore-ordained book agent. Nature has been 
perverted. May he suffer in the Hesh for sins 
committed in sales. 



HENK\ THO.XLVS PHELAN, 

Providence. Rhode Island. 

Age. 2i: Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight. 15(1. 

East Greenwich .\cademy. 

Memljcr Constitution Cuniniittee. 

The ori.yinal Irish comedian of the class who 
can slioot a BB shot farther with his teeth than 
any soldier can shoot with a Springfield rifle. 
The living terror of "I,ittle Joe" and the negro 
clinic. .\n authority on state boards and bridge 
work. Loyal to Fayette Street and the land of 
Erin. 




159 




MRIIAI-L CIIARLKS ril-:RCli. 

lioston. Massachusetts. 

Aye, .'5; lleiKin, 6 it.; Wciylit. 2(10. 

I'iorcc is a bifi liiisky fellow wlnj came to us 
I'niiu Tufts because New Ivnylanil atuiosphero 
dill uot ajrree with him. lie has taken such a 
liking to "Casey" I'.ell that lie will I'lfjht for him 
so long as "Casey" will volunteer to carry the 
black eye if one is donated. .\t the end of his 
course he will return to Boston and begin work: 
should he fail he will join the i>t)lice force and 
attenii)t to uphold law and order in that historic 
city. 



Hl-J.NRV JA.\I1-.S PllU'KK ("Pipe"), 

*n 

Troy. \ew ^(■rk. 

Age. 24: Height. 5 ft. 10'.. in.: Weight. 14.S. 

Troy .\cadeniy: .\e\v ^'ork Military .Xcadeniy: 

La Salle Institute. 

l-'reshnian \ice- President: l'ri>ickin (".ke Club. 

•I. 3'- 14. 

Joined the ranks of the married nun in his 
junior year and has become an authority on the 
high cost of living. .\ persistent worker, and his 
skill in crown and bridge work has been the sal- 
vation of many of his friends. First tenor in the 
".\gony Quartette" and h(dds a similar position 
in the Glee Club. h'irst assistant to Kuppers- 
berger in supporting the l)i.\ie. Has an ambition 
to go on the slaire and has had considerable cx- 
l)erience in th.it line. 





SOl.t ).Mt ).\ IJITI'T ("tjueet"). 

.\ L> 

I'laltiniore. .\l:irylanil. 

.\ge. 21: Height. 5 ft. 6 in.: Weight. \M). 

.\ soldier, erect and strong, lighting the battle 
■ ■f life with a determination to do or die. The 
men who sacriliced their lives .it Thermopel.ie did 
not feel their iluty to their country more strongly 
than does Quilt his obligation to his business of 
life. He is aptly named, anil Solomon of old 
coulrl not wish for a better living example than 
the manifestatii>n of wisdom in action and words 
which is fotnid in this same young aspirant to 
dentistry. 



160 



JOHX RICHARDSON' RADiCE (•■Xut"), 

*n 

Buffalo, Now York. 

Ayt. 21; Height. 5 ft. 4 in.; Wci-ht. 135. 

Tcclinical Hisli Sclinol. 

Treasurer Juninr Class B. M. C. 

Here it is for what its worth — a failure at 
singing- and as an orange vender. He makes a 
poor attempt as a buek and wing dancer. 

He is brass lined to insure progress now, and 
asljestos covered to protect him hereafter. His 
market value is 37 cents as re.gistered in the 
Dean's office. He is the pioneer exponent of the 
open face vest. 





RONALD YALE RANKIX, 

Creignish, Xova Scotia, Canada. 

Ags, 31; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 160. 

If you should be so fortunate as to realize 
your choice of i)laces to spend eternity, and hear 
a murmur and confusion as if some one were 
directing the Executives of the Celestial City 
how to conduct its municipal affairs, you may 
know that Rankin has beaten you to port. He 
can hand out more gratuitous and unsolicited ad- 
\ice than an old maid at a maternity meeting, 
and seems offended if one exercises his preroga- 
tive in refusing his offer. He does good work 
and does not borrow soft .gold pluggers. hence he 
is virtuous. 



Ag. 



^\'. R.\Y KICHAROS. 
Baltimore, .Maryland. 
24; Height, S ft. 5 in.; Weight, 128. 



This was an undertaker before it became a 
dentist, hence his advantage over his classmates 
in case of fatalities in operations which are sure 
to occur with him. His success has been due 
to the wonderful sacrifice of his father, who per- 
mitted his son to practice on his defective dental 
organs during the whole of his Freshman year. 
In his Senior year he again drew his practice 
from his family. Why he did this is presumed 
to be an attempt to get charity patients out of 
the way by the time he became a legal dentist. 




161 




J. BK\ KOBINSOX ("Snake"), 

* Si. <l> :« K 

Clarksliiirv;. West \ irj^iiiia. 

Akc M); lleiKht. 5 It. U) in.; Weight. 155. 

Marshall CkUcki.'. West Virginia University. 

I'resliinan llistiirian: Junior lC<litur Tkrk.v M.\ki.\i:; 

Senior President. 

Just like a Kord autonmliile. "Not much for 
speed. Iput hell for endurance." lias won his 
present position and favor \>y sheer hard work 
a^;ainst many ohstacles. The prime factor in the 
anti-hazin^; movement, and the ri};ht hand man 
in time of need to I'aculty and classmates alike. 
His nickname implies his lialiitat — not his char- 
acter. F'ossildy L'topion in his ideals hut sin- 
cere, nevertheless. Can ar^ue that hlack is white 
and Kft away with it. .\ shrewd ])olitieian, an 
untiring' student, and — a d d j;ood fellow. 



\I.\CK\TK 11. KOLA, 

Santiago de Cuba. 

Ajre. 23: lleiRht. 5 ft. 8 in.; W ei.Ljht. 14.S. 

Latin-American Cluh. 

This youni.,' man from the tropics is authority 
on orthodontia, .md should he continue to im- 
prove in his lOiKl'sh will soon lake the chair of 
orthodontia at L'niversity of Maryland. lie is 
a pretty nice chap, which may have resulted from 
a coUisiim with a memher of the 191.1 class, lie 
is soher. industrious, and does not llsht over the 
front row of chairs, which proves his fitness fur 
greater work. 





i-'K.\.\K 1,. K< ic.i:us. 

vj» () 

lv\ erett, Massachusetts. 

.\Ke. ."J; Height. -S ft. 10 in.; Weight. 1N5. 

liales 19(17 .\. 1!. 

.\ot satislied with past achievements, having se- 
cured a r.achelor of .\rts degree al itates, l-'rank 
came lo llaltimore to gel a I). I). S. 

Apparently {''rank has lived much to himself. 
Iiui he h.is thoughts and convictions of his own. 
and expresses them when the occasion warr.inis 
it. 

The fuliiri- is rosv red for him. 



162 



CHARLES ALBERT RUI'l'ERSHERGER 
(■•Dutch"), 

*n. <i>5K 

Baltimore. Maryland. 

Milton University. lialtiniore City College. 

Age, 21; Height. 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 155. 

Chairman Executixe Committee '13-'14. 

Here we have the Mellin's Food baby of the 
class, who can make more noise putting on a gold 
crown than the last brass band in an A. O. H, 
parade. Was the first man to hght to preserve 
the honor of the class of '14. Was never known 
to have a "grouch" until his Senior year. The 
Dixie theatre's main support and the "bank roll" 
of his many friends. Xoisy and good-natured, 
careless and happy. 





CHARLES MACK SANDERS ("Mac"), 

*a 

University of South Carolina. 

Anderson, South Carolina. 

Age. 24; Height, 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight, 160. 

Secretary Senior Class. 

■Mack, as he is known l)y all. comes from the 
land of the tiery Governor, but he is not of the 
same temperament, and at all times has proven 
himself to be a true Southern gentleman. Al- 
though small in stature he has a big heart and 
has made many friends l)y his honest and manly 
bearing. 

Mack never held a chair if his patient was late. 
Here's to your success, Mack. 



J.AMES 11. SAMUEL ("Sammy"), 

* n. N E 

I'aterson. .\ew Jersey. 
Age. 31; Height. 5 ft. 11 in.; Weight. 163. 
Basketball, '11-'12, '12-'13; Senior President B. M. 
C; Baseball, '12-'13: Editor Tkkr.v Maki.m:. '14. 
Secretary and Treasurer B. M. C. -\thletic .\ssocia- 
tion, '12-'13. 

Sammy is a peach advanced to the stage where 
"fuzz" on the cheek gives place to bristles. He 
doesn't care a rap whether school keeps or not, 
nor will he stand for moroseness or Quaker con- 
ditions when he is present. He says when men 
are dead (and women, tool, they should be buried, 
and it is his opinion that the undertaker is ner- 
mitting some mighty good opportunities in this 
school to go by unimproved. The instructors trust 
and appreciate him. the boys admire him. the 
ladies love him. He is a jolly entertainer, a great 
fun-maker and a first-class student. May his 
shadow never grow less. 




163 




JnllX PATRICK Slli:i':il AX ("Jack"). 

I'roy. Ni-w Vi)rk. 

Akc 22: Hiinlu. 5 ft. 7 in.; Weiglu. 134. 

I. a Salli- Inslitiitc. 

Text; "Mail lliat is horn of woman is of few 
ilays and lull of troulik-. Ik- fjotth forth in tliv 
niorniii.u' hoastinji wliat he can do. hut conu-lh 
hack at eventide with his tail feathers scooped and 
(Iraff^i'ifi '" the dust." 1 Extract from Burke. '( )n 
the Siihliiue and Beautil'ul." ( 

Tile firtatest dispenser of the hull in the history 
of the school. His Uncle Bill has already i)ro- 
eured a Xew ^'o^k dental license for him. .\ pcsl 
to those who are sometimes conipclled lo listen to 
Iiiin talk. 



THOMAS l.L'I'HI'.R SrooX ("Tom"), 

'I' U. (■) N E 

ilarthorn. Xortli L'arolina. 

-Vkc. 22: Height, .t ft. S in.; Weijjlit. 

h'riendship lli^h School. 

liasehall Team. T2-T.1 ; Kx. Com.. 



158. 



T4. 



.-\s strong as his name and yet his face shows 
kindness and nentleness. Tom has worked hard 
and fiiithful. Honest and \ ifioroiis in every effort. 

.\ stronjf supporter of athletics and aided his 
.Mina Mater considcrahly in hasehall. and if his 
aim in life is as straight as his throwing a hase- 
hall. we will expect hi;^ things from him in his 
chosen profession. 





MArUICI". I'.KXl'.S'P STI'.IX, 

.\ U 

()malia. .Xehraska. 

.\Ke. -'2; lleinht. f> ft.; \\ei«hl. 155. 

( reiiihton University. 

.\ person wouKl think that one coming from 
the iieiKhhorhood of the ureat Commoner could 
show more lasle in the selection of .i face, hut 
that is Stein's careless way. He has heen at 
school every afternoon this year excepting when 
"I.ouie" failed lo fjo home at one o'clock and 
wake him at his rcRular hour. His Irouhle has 
heen diairnosed as love-sickness; symptoms, much 
meaningless prattle; etiolo>>y. a youn^ lady in 
Xew N'ork; Ireatiiient. let it alone; prognosis, 
nialrimony. .\u revoir. Maurice. 



164 



JULIUS HEXKV SU.MMERKIKLD (•'Gabby"), 

Baltimore, Maryland. 

Age, 21; Heisht, S ft. 8 in.; Weight, 145. 

Einorj' and Henry College. 
Member Junior .Advisory Committee. 

Besides the al)Ove-named office, our friend Ju- 
lius was appointed private bodyguard to Savadra 
in his Freshman year, and was also honorary 
president of the "Royal Hellraisers" who held 
fortli in the fall of 1911. Was found to be the 
friend in need in the spring of 1912 when the 
compressor blew up and was out of commission. 
Summertield, having proved his "blowing" al)ility 
the year before, was employed as compressor, 
which office he filled satisfactorily. Has an awful 
line of Indl Init is seldom aljle to find a place to 
unload. 





WILLIAM COMFORT TAYLOR ("Tale"), 

Salisbury, Xorth Carolina. 

Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. S in.; Weight, 161. 

Guilford College. 

Taylor jjears the distinction of having ])een the 
first to complete the metal plate required hy 
Ur. Paterson. Lie has also won recognition by 
having made some very startling discoveries con- 
cerning Miss Carter's trip to Richmond. His 
work in school has been worthy, because he has 
l)een faithful, diligent and always on the job. He 
is a woman hater of the old school, but even 
at that rate we think some one back home has 
broken his crusty shell and jienetrated the re- 
cesses of his boasted impenetralde heart. 



JOHX C. TIXSLEV ("Lengthy"), 

Culpeper, Virginia. 

Age, U; Height, 6 ft. 1 in.; Weight, 165. 

Baseliall, '12. 

Here is a rival of .\1)rah,im Lincoln in length 
and lankness. 

He has played well the role of a student and 
in every roll of a student and in every call either 
in class or out with the boys he has always the 
same pleasant face. 

John passed his State Board his Junior Year, 
and is only waiting for June to get his D. D. S. 

His favorite work is putting in twelve-tooth 
liridges and he doesn't feel satisfied until he 
knows that the work is done properly. 

He is a thorough gentleman and always stands 
for right. 




165 




JLI.IAX MICHAEL TISS, 

= 4'* 

Croffliani. New York. 

Ai,'e. 22: Hcii-lu. 5 fl. 6 in.; NW-inhi. 141). 

Utica I'n-paratory School. 

Tiss (lid line work and wa.s as sol)er as the pro- 
verbial judue until he received a case of .Vrrow 
beer for daily lii^h-score in duck pin rolling at 
'Pipnian's Cafe. He is a jjood student and a 
line fellow with a host of friends among the 
students. If his wife doesn't object he hopes 
to go on the road and demonstrate gutta-percha 
inlays. 



I'kA.vcis iii;.\m' \\ii, ci-ieich"). 

v^ (J 

I lartli>rd. L onnecticut. 

.\gc, 24; Height. .S ft. 9 in.; Weight. 1.^5. 

\illanova College. 

Ilasehall. '12. 

This handsome chap came from the town which 
Xey tnade famous. 

I'rank says the gold lillings can't come too fast 
for him. as he has the gold handy. He is ([uite an 
orator and has been known to speak continuously 
for an hour. 

The h'ederal League made him a good offer, as 
he was some pitcher while at X'illanova. 

P'rank has many good (|ualities and was always 
interested in any kind of college work. 

May his bridge work become as famous as that 
bridge at home. 





K()i;i-:i<T Li:i'. W \UI) i-Kdna'"). 

Uothan. .Vlabama. 
.Xge. 24; Height. 5 fl. 9 in.; W eiglil. l.H). 




It'iti 



HAROLD EUGF.XF. P.AKF.R WF.BB. 

1 1 isjhlandtowii. Maryland. 

Age. 25; Height. 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight. LIS. 

Deichniann's College. 

Secretary Junior Class B. M. C. 

Harold is as nice a chap as his name sounds. 
.Mways minds his own business. Loyal to his 
friends and has no enemies. He may seem distant 
and secluded to those who know him not. but to 
those who seek him he is "sweet as summer." 

He has great ability and a dandy disposition, 
always the same, and has no vices. He will make 
.good even in Highlandtown. 





BF.XLK.MIX SARGENT WELLS, 

*n 

Keyser. West Virginia. 

.Vge, 21; Height. 5 ft. 5 in.; Weight, 152. 

Class Treasurer. '13; Class .\rtist. '14; Sec. V. M. 

C. A., '13-'14. 

Everyone is agreed that Wells is the least man 
in class. The reference is to physical stature and 
not manly worth. In the latter case he surely 
leads all the rest. His attitude towards his school 
work, his fellow classmates, and instructors has 
been most admirable. Few men can boast the 
sterling worth of this young luan. and fewer will 
sustain themselves in adversity as he certainly 
has done. Carlisle said the greatest happiness 
in his life was concentrated in the thought, "1 
had a friend." Every man of the class 1914 can 
look back on Wells and feel as did Carlisle. 



GEORGE JAMES WHALFA" ("George"), 

*n 

Lawrence, Massachusetts. 

Age, 32; Height, 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight. 156. 

Lawrence High School. 

Chairman .Advisory Committee. 

Good old Whalen, a chap of worth, courage, 
honor, determined countenance and wise judg- 
ment. 

Truly he has led an estimable, irreproachable 
life. .Amiable in disposition, modest in demeanor, 
earnest of purpose. 

The possessor of great faculties, work has been 
his passion and recreation while in college. 

His intellectual activities have a wide range, as 
he is proficient in every subject. 

We predict for him a bright and successful 
career. 




167 




ADOl.l'IILS l-.KI.K WOUSIIAM ("Sheriff"), 

Riiftin. North Carolina. 

Asrc. 21; Ik'i-ht. 6 ft 2 in.; Weight, 175. 

This young man arrived at I'nivor.sity of Mary- 
land in the fall of 1911 alone and unlabeled. How 
he ever emerged from the tobacco lields of his 
native State and wandered into this region is not 
known even to himself. Look at his picture and 
imagine the confusion that must have existed 
in the mind of the young lady who described 
him as being "a tall, handsome, brown-eyed, 
dark-haired, genteel-looking dentist." He had a 
half dozen ))ictures taken, live of which he sent 
t(i a young lady back home. His case is hopeless. 



WIIJ.IA.M 'I'lHiMAS WRIGHT. JR. ("T.:m"), 

.\ccomac. Virginia. 

Age. 22; Height. 6 ft.; Weight. IfiO. 

Baltimore City College. 

I-reshnian Sergcant-at-.\rms; Chairman Junior 

.Advisory Committee. 

The i)ool shark of the class, who sometimes at- 
tends lectures as a diversion. The boss-croaker 
of the ".\gony Quartette" and the terror of the 
Virginia Hoard. Has been in love eight times in 
the past year, but rumor places him in the nascent 
state at present. .Achieved greatness as a mem- 
ber of Freshman pin committee. 





I'.DWl.V C()()ri-;R YOST, 

Winchester. \'irginia. 

Age. 21; Height. 6 ft.; Weight, l.xr 

Shenandoah Military .Academy. 

.\ big. generous. like;ible felbiw with a decided 
fondness for widows. Has a peculiar antipathy 
for Infirniary and nine o'clock lectures. .\ martyr 
of the Dental Bnarcl of his home state, but 
"knows his stuff" nevertheless.. Is ranked among 
the memorable "Cliff Dwellers" of the days of 
Ivlixabeth Conscr. 



168 



IllllMllIillMllllimilMlMIIIIIHI 




XX^ 




19 ^ 14 



iruun* IDrutal (Elaaa l^uiUirij 



^ 



IIST')1^;^■ is a record <if past evt'iits. To ohroiiicle all the ovciits (if iiiter- 
L-si wliicli lia\c occurred >incc these many Seniors hnnuhed tlieniscKes on 
the sea of Dentistry would require more sjiacc than can possiljly he allotted 
til thi^ class. The ta-'k i^ somewhat iliHicult. hecause as C;esar said of 
f'lanl. our liislor\- i- di\ided intn three part-, which are. twn years at I'.alli- 
giI!ru;r(oifrftJ*i.;! more .Medical Schcinl for iiarl of the men, two years for the re.st at L'ni- 
JE8J£8?tSSXai 5tS \er^ii\' nt .Maryland, and one year lornur pre-.ent bunch at L niyersity ol 




.Mai'vland. 

In order thai liii-> hi^lor\ ma\ he accurate and fair to all it i> neces- 
sary lo follow ilie ihiee phases of class diyision in our outline and -how iho develojimcnt of 
yr)UUj^ inexperienced hoys to niaUire experienced men. We have worked, altem])linfj lo 
succeecl, and when you haye jieruscd this liistory to its conclusion you will liaye to admit 
we had something doing all the lime. 



170 



In the fall of 1911 about tifty-two young men appeared on the campus (?) at the Uni- 
\ersity wearing typical verdant garments, looking with awe through eyelashes filled with 'hay 
seed at the high building in which they hoped to spend three prolitable vears. There was 
Ackrill with his little green hat and dusty shoes; Taylor, chewing his home-made; Wor- 
sham, experiencing much dilticult\- in satisfactorily locating his hands and feet; Goldstrom, 
with his laugh and talk; Pieper, with his tra- la-la; Hyde, trying to stay close to upper 
classmen for fear of paint and punishment; Robinson, in his first attempt to dictate the 
jiolicy (jf the class; Ouitt, with his maternity satchel; Wells, with his lilllc N'. M. C. A. 
ticket, and Miss Carter, looking scared as a rabbit. 

Our first taste of school life was with the U])per classmen in the big lecture hall. 
They scared us into submission and then organized a Cilee Club. Think of fifty-one 
men ( Aliss Carter was excused ) standing on that lecture table singing "Hang All the Fresh- 
men On a Sour Apple Tree." We sang it. but looking back can't tell how. A street car 
ride followed at the expense of the Freshmen. We had all forms of amusement to execute 
for our captors and nothing seemed Ijeyond their resourcefulness to conjure. After hav- 
ir.g us sing, wrestle, box, root bones across a circle and many other hunnliating stuiUs we 
were .smeared with paint and turned loose. With a culd running brook for a bath tub, its 
placid water for a nfirro;-, and sand for soap we woiked for manv hours trying to remoye 
the pesky paint. 

After this escapade and a promise to be good we jogged along in proper fashion for 
some time without a recurrence of excitement. Class election was held and passed of¥ lovely. 
Ackrill was elected President, but clung to his little green hat. We met Dr. Farinholt, 
was instructed what to do, and did it ; Dr. Geiser came to us smilingly and kept the same 
expression on for the year. He was evidently pleased with the prospects. Dr. Heatwole 
thought us nice and said nice things to us in a complimentary way, and we believed what 'he 
said. We dissected and were hajjpy even in the face of such a thing as a "stiff." ^^'e 
went to Consor's lectures and felt miserable. This seemed then and still seems a useless 
nfisery to throw into a Freshman's life. It was like shaking hands with four ounces of 
cold fish. Dr. Matthews met us in histology and treated us like criminals. We found out 
later he didn't mean it. Dr. Coale lectured to the Juniors and asked us in to criticise. It 
was remarkable how well we could guess a roll call. Bell and Miss Carter worked all the 
time, Taylor and ( )li\e part time, while Sunnrerfield and N'ost never worked. Wright, as 
head demonstrator in the osteology clinic, sjient his lime calling "come seven, come elex'en," 
excepting when he digressed to blow out the gas. Sheehan was continually with Dr. 
L'hler jilaying the jmrt of pest. Tom ( )'Neil looked meek. Hoy looked solier and Lasch 



171 



looked wise. Guerra. Miller and Cocco made a noise coniparahle to :m Iri<h wake and 
were denied Freshman Lahorator)' privileges. 

The Freshman year ended with most of the fellows passing their work and leaving 
with a elean sheet. There was little e.xeitement when tiie boys liled out for home to recup- 
erate from the e.xhaustion due tn the fast life in the city. 

In the second year the boys came in early, ready to begin work. Stein and Tiss made 
up the new additions to the class. The rece])tion offered the new men was very similar to 

that lit the pa>l. Hut this condition was soon terniinaicd thrnugh a decree of the class 
which said that nn turtlier hazing should l)e done. This pleased the l-"acully and the Fresh- 
n'en were beside themselves with joy. 

The class election resulted in the election of Milclu-Il a> Proidcnl. This lime I'oley 
was the "Charlie Murphy" and engineered the campaign. Miss Carter was the only uriicer 
of tiie previous year who was worthy to be re-elected. The tirst thing of importance in this 
year was the drafting and adoption of a class constitutiim. Hyde, I'helan. Foley and 
Kiibin^on drafted the ci in>iiiution and succeeded in securing its adoptiim. 

'J"he most e.xciting feature of this vear's work was the jireferring uf charges of dishim- 
esty against llyde and Sheehan for misaj)propriatinn uf hazing funds. The commiltee 
white-washed the charges and returned a verdict of not .guilt), llyde proved hiniself free 
from guilt, but up to the jjresent writing Sheehan -till holds one dollar and ninety-live 
cents which does not belong to hiiu. 

The Infirmary work done by the Junior Class was most excellent. Few classes have 
made the record that this class did in the junior year. They were always courteous to the 
Seniors and honorable in their dealings with the Secret:iry. 

In the latter jiart of llie year a class ban(|Uel wa- held at the Central N . .M . C. .\. The 
l)re])arations for this banquet was a source of nuich discussion and provoked ((uite a tilt 
between the wets and drys. the latter wiiniing by a gmid margin. Dr. llc.itwole acted as 
toastmastcr and was al)ly assisted in his efforts by responses from Urs. I'aterson, (<orgas, 
X'alentiTie, and Messrs. Mitchell, Robinson, C.ibbs. Mendelsohn and H\(le. 

Our prosthetic work for the Junior year consisted in making an aluminum |)late for 
Dr. (leiser. In this respect our fellows were at a great disadvantage. We had but one cast- 
ing machine and each morning Worsham would arrive before day and as soon as Charlie 
opened the door would cast his ])late or an inlay, force his metal through his investment 
into the interior of the machine — eonsc(|UCnce, send away for repairs. 



172 



'Pile end of llie season found us worrying over physiology and wishing it were in llie 
past. Many sleepless but not cussless nights were spent, with the result that we soon met 
and conquered this a[)i.)arently impassable obstacle. We came through well as a class and 
were rea(h- to return at the end of our vacation and take up our work as Seniors with a 
('/('(/;; sheet. 



Saltimnrf iErMral (Ealkg? I^tatnru. 1911--! 91 3 



ON a bright sunshiny day, the first of Otober, 1911, forty-three men gathered in the 
___ corridors of ISaltimore Medical College Dental Department awaiting the call of Dean 
mtaB Smith's bell for the opening lecture. It was a'sorry looking bunch of Freshmen, 
too, as man\- of us were away from home for the first time and the "l)ig city" gave 
us a frightened ai)])earance. 

Spoon, Kemp Foster and his brother, Harley, were endeavoring to remo\e traces of dust 
from their cow-hide boots and tighth- clutching their carpet bags wanted to know where 
they could go to get good "rations." Lacy and Jenkins were endeavoring to use the H'( ) 
method of cleaning celluloid collars and also keep their red ties clean. Arthur J. Fletcher, 
a Pre Dental student, told all the latest theories as to htjw "to get by school and the board." 
His methods and theories were taken entirely from the Mexican. Merrill, Leininger, and 
Dion were busy discussing C^. H.-( ) H in all its combinations as they were experts in this 
Inie. \"ail was busv explaining aljout the W(.)nderful armory at Hartford and astounded the 
Ijoys when he said it had more floor sj^ace than Railice's feet, and believe me, that's some 
space. The Dean gave his opening lecture, ably assisted by Miss Roberts, and had hardly 
started when a telegram' came fro.n Tinsley, asking the Dean to meet him at "THE" sta- 
tion. Jack gave no description of himself, nor stated at which station. Poor John had 
never been to a regidar town before, r.altimore boarding houses did not appeal from the 
start and man\- of the boys adjourned for good boarding houses near the central part of 
the city and when hungry always found iheir desires at the west end of Lexington Market. 

The second day found us in Histology listening to Dr. Marden. \\'e couldn't under- 
stand "cell" talk as we had not Ijeen in llaltimore long enough and so we all enjoyed naps 
during his lecture. Iku at the comijletion of the lecture we w-ere rudely aroused from our 
reveries by the Sophs wlio turned the hose (not silk) on us and were pouring water and 
flour from all sides. It was so unexpected that for a minute we retreated, but under 
the guidar.ce of Jake Levinson we soon came back and ga\-e the Sophs an awful <lrifl)ljing. 
It was the first time in twelve years a Sophomore class had been trimmed liy Freshmen. 



173 



The next Saturday \vc had llic ■cane rush" on the campus and easily won. thanks to Mara 
and Radicc who were so small that they scranihlcd into the crowd and hid i)ehind the cane. 

The next week we had the clas- election, and after a spirited lifjht .\skins det'eated 
Fletcher. Then we had a hamiuet. and insie;id of a cane ru-li we thons,du it advi>ahle to 
relie\e the /; fruni cane and have a regular rUNJi. Ii \\.i- held in .\!ka Mall (alcohol) and 
was a success. 

I'.ut we were soon to lose our pleasures, though as Dr. Evans called us to ( )steology 
and that was all the jjleasure we could stand. We si)ent hours of agony on the femur hone, 
and several men hecame discouraged and left for home. Even though (iray said there 
were 20S hones in the human hody we could no; lind iheni >ei)arate hut all in one hone, 
and th.al wa~ in our head. During tliis course, Samuel, "the I 'ride of the .\'ew jersey 
Tohacco Co," who iiad heen late getting to college, ahly assisie<l Ijy Whalen, Merrill, Lein- 
inger and Dion, made a s])ecial study of the joints. Samuel always studied this suhject 
when he wore a famous l)rown suit as he said he could ahsorh the conteiUs hetter. He still 
has the suit and use^ it for .S7'/;C7. (/, -tudi'. -. We -luck to ( )>teology faithfully .and all 
passed with flying colors. 

We were then introduced, <>r rather thrown under the care of Dr. Wright in the Di.s- 
>ecting Room. We were unahle to dine very much during the lirst week as the Hydrogen 
Sulphide E(|uilihriuin com])letely overhalanced our .\iirogenous elimination, lake l.evin- 
son said it w;i> cruel to ml ihe ^lilTs without giving an .ana'sthetic and >o he gave his man 
the Hypothetical An;esthctic. llross and (jross removed the Left Femoral Artery without 
pain. .\s it was not customary to do this, Dr. Wright was astounded when he saw it and 
immediately transferred them to another >tiH. It was a delicate operation, hut Dr. Wriglu 
said it should ha\e heen the riglu ( W right ) instead of the left. 

.•\hout this time I'.eland hecame tired of mending hi> socks and as it was getting cold 
decided to get his 'one girl." So 'IMianksgi\ ing, instead of turkey he preferred ihirh-rii 
an<l came hack with ;i charming wife. I'.ill -ure w.is some lucky hoy, hut sorry 1 c.in'l >,iy 
as nntch for Mrs. 1'.. 

.\long in Decemher the iMcshiran I'.asket I'.all Te.ini wa> organized with .\lal Holnie- 
;is .Manager and h'ritz .\skins Ca])lain. Sanuiel jum])e<l centre and at the end of the year 
was picked for ,ill Southern center. iMedericks .ind .Merrill were gu.irds and .\skins ;md 
John.son forwards, W c went through the season without a defeat. We .almost lost llic 
Medical I'resh g.ime on account of Samuel. S.ammy, conscious that his splendidly perfect 
|,hvsi(|ue w:is (lis|)layed to its hest advantage, lost his head for a few minutes and started 
to do the ".Xnnette Kellerman" jxising stunt. IhU he soon gave u]) his .irtistic ideas ,ind 
played hard .ami we won. .Merrill m.ide a s])ectacular one hand sh, ii from the center of ihe 



174 



fluur and won llic f,'anie fnr us. 18-1(). SDiiK'one severely injured Fredericks by the Solar 
Plexus riiule and il almost caused l<*reddie to quit, hut he soon forgot it, but did not forget 
tn keep away from the man he was guarding and it almost cost us the game. 

Xmas found us all anxious to get home, and on December 17lh we left lialtimure 
and its rainy weather for home. 

Upon our return "exerything came to us" as the Sophs had said, and we made good 
progress. Several nice l)ri(lges were made and immediately after soldering were placed 
in water for safe keeping. They CHECKED nicely though plates would have brought a 
good price had they been sold by the pound. \'ail was demonstrator of Hartford Bridges 
in the Laboratory. 

Aljout this time we began our course in the llacteriological Laboratory. Crap-shooting 
and dish washing was the faxorite pastime and it really was a "Ikig-House" in the true 
sense of the word, even though Dr. Coal SET down on it. lUit Eletcher. who was a lllue 
Lodge llrother of Doc Coalset got all of us by except himself. 

In the Chemistry Laboratory Samuel anrl W'halen endeaxored to explode a tank of 
Hydrogen without noise, and as a result Sammy was all "ciit-iip" over it and court plaster 
was his favorite decoration for a week. Dentry and Webb endeavored to test their olfac- 
tory nerves by the chlorine method, and but for the hasty assistance of Dr. Krieder would 
have been Dion (dying). Dr. Krieder said "thev mig;ht do it that way" but his methods 
were better. l!ut in spite of this we had good times in the Chemistry Laboratory, e\'en 
though we did try to Idow out tlie gas. In Itacteriokigy, Schwalb came on with a <|Uestion 
on Malarial Cycle, but he was riding two months ahead of the course and Dr. lieidler told 
him it would Ije Ijetter to get what we were having instead of advance stulT. 

In the sijring our Fresh Baseball team, under the managership of "Hull" Fred- 
ericks, won twehe out of fourteen games. Manager Fredericks had quite a bit of trouble 
"dicker ill;/" for diamonds. Troy Jenkins was captain of the nine. With Samuel, Askins 
and l'"redericks in the oullield and Dion, Duuip'hy, Johnson and Lacy on the infield and 
Spoon and Jenkins the battery, it was surely some team. Radice was mascot. 

Then May came around and we passed our finals and left for home feeling almost like 
regular tlentists and glad to leave the Freshni.-m Class and lea\e Baltimore and its "roe 
shad" till the next October. 

SECOND YEAR. 

The second year found all the boys Ijack exce])t Fletciier and Jschwall), who changed 
to B. C. D. S. where F'letcher was to take a cliair (Dental). We were soon under Dr. 



175 



W'riglit s care and dissecting. Sammy was cliicf sturfjeon and endcaxdicd ti) >lio\\ liiiw lo 
excise the I'.rachial artcr\ wiUiout piuducing syncope. Leininger was busy exj)laining lo 
Dr. Wright how lo remove the Levator Laliii Superior's aia(|uc nasi without the aid of a 
knife or ra(hum. Dr. Wright soon iiad him quizzed in regards to it and would ha\e gotten 
away C). K. had it not l)een for one fatal (juotion. Doc asked jack the function nf tlial 
muscle and jack said to hold a moustache. ( .\'uf said Ciunain). I'.ross and ('.ross refused 
lo cul the stiffs as they claimed thev weren't Kosher. .Mioin Xo\eml)er found most of us 
completed with our Dissecting and working in the Inhrmary. 'There our dam rubber trou- 
ble started. Dum])hy always extended his rubber dam com])lctely (i\er the iiaticnt's head 
lo keep the wind, from liis fast living engine from their eyes. Tinsley had one nice look- 
ing ])aticnt who wore pretty silk stockings and always sat in the second row nf chairs. 
The Seniors in the front row were unable to work while she was there, either because of 
her extreme chaiins or on accoinit nf the "Long (".reen" which she always had inside the 
I'ose. John made iier a nice bridge and had to make several tri])s downtnwn after to see 
that it was going ( ). K. Le])ine and Ueland endeaxored to get Dr. Ilenson to shuw them 
how to lill deeiditiuts l')icus])ids. Lari\ierre had several bad ctises of rynolua and pre- 
dicted that the Prognosis would be coni])lete about tiie sexenth year, .\skins ftiinted sev- 
eral times in the Extracting Room, but not when any chicken was about, .\long in January 
Samuel was called upon luirriedK bv ".Moniicello" Hill .Adams nne night aboiu seven 
o'clock. Hill wanted Sannny to rescue one jack Lciningcr who was doing a western sketch 
with a thirty-eight her-juimson and threatening to shout the jilace up. After a s])iriled 
figlu Sammy l;..~.soed and coralled jack, .\fler the light Sammy and Hill retreated lo "Pop" 
(lordon's Cym for exercise by Canadian Clubs. Johnson left school at this lime to do heavy 
I iirk on his farm at .Maine. 'I'he college dance came off in .March and was ;i decided suc- 
cess. 

In .\pril we had the regular class eleclii n. It was some sjiirjied light. Sanuiels led 
the insurgeiU ticket ami Jenkins \\]v regular. Lciningcr, ihe agitator slumped for Sammy, 
;md "Charlie Murphy" llolmcs for Jenkins. Sammy won after a haid tussle. .After the 
election Denlry bought a new cob pipe. 1 1 is old one had seen six years' hard service. The 
latter part of the montii jack Leininger left the .'^. E. S Club and took u])on himself a wife, 
lie then decided to leave politics and lead the simple life. Things mo\ed .along smoothly 
then, and except for an occasional call from Dr. Whitmy in Physiology, nothing hapi)eiied. 
lie s.iid we were a "Hell of a lazy class." I'.ibeau. .\skins, Sanuiel and \\ h.ilcn carried 
cane> now, and although .Mara caught his between his legs and broke it, while .going up to 
greet his lady love he soon learned the art of wearing it. Then came our final "exams," 
.after which Dean Smith told us of the pl.uis of consolid.uion with I'liiversitv of .Marvl.md. 



176 



and we all went to our homes with the pleasure of looking forward to meeting and becom- 
ing classmates with the l)unch at University of Maryland. 

UNINERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1914. 
The Senior year opened with the llaltimore Medical College fellows present. Our 
class had increased in number from hfty to eighty-seven. Most of the boys returned on 
the first of ( )ctober and immediately began campaigning. There was Robinson and his 
bunch, \\'right and his bunch, Holmes and his Ijunch, Leininger and his bunch. Mendelsohn 
and his bunch, and Lewis and Summerfield. This made things very e.xciting, but through 
a coincidence in opinion of the dififerent parties the officers shown in preceding group were 
elected. A'ail and Samuel were late coming in but were on time to register and cast their 
ballots. 

AL'uiv new men were met in lectures and many- new tasks were assigned us. "As a 
matter of fact, gentlemen" wc met Dr. Laskin. His requirements were \-ery reasonable 
and we thought easy. He asked us for plaster models and in our haste to comply with his 
recjuest practiced t)n our friends. Men swore who never swore before. Miss Carter really 
<lidn't swear but she grew flushed in the face and shut her lips tightly. Some of the boys 
lost inlays, others gold crowns, while superior six-year molars were loosenetl in some cases. 

Dr. Paterson, the jollv engineer of prosthetic technique, had spent a year in digging 
up plans for a new full metal plate. His originality is unparalleled in including every- 
thing known to prosthetic work in one plate. There have been teeth .spoiled, fingers burned, 
backings cracked, dispositions ruined, churchmen turned back to the world and homes 
destroyed in an attempt to do the work. The plate is done, the experience had, the future 
to look to for repentence for sins. 

There was a list (.)f reforms which the Seniors hoped to have instituted in the 
Infirmary, and the petition ])resente<l, l)Ut the response was not worth while. Dr. Davis 
tried to make us believe that conditions were ideal so we laid down the sword. We were 
promised a telephone in the Infirmary but failed to realize it. Our prayer is that some day 
it will come. 

Dr. Rea has been nice to us 1)Ut that didn't get us anything in the way of credits for 
gold fillings. He is a fine leader for the Glee Club and head of the Rea Infirmary Parade. 

W. F. O'Neil and W". T. Jenkins tired of going the journey of life alone and joined 
the ranks nf Whalcn. 1 '.eland, Leininger, Pieper, Tiss, Highkin, Dunn and Pierce. 0"Neil 
married a I'.altimore lady, while Jenkins imported his wife from Ihickhannon, W. \ a., 
from which place she was sent by parcel post. 

The life of the average Senior has been simple. He has gone about his work in a pro- 
fessional and business like way. Little Joe, Askins, and Foster are foremost among those 



177 



l,Uf\^ ^ Or. 



who '^i\w uy work for pleasure. ( )livc and llaniiiicl uvvcr iov^oi ilu-ir Snullicni swuet- 
liearts. Sa;Huel always referred with i)ride to the admirahle lady al .\ul)urii. X. \'.. while 
Robinson got sore when Pennsylvania women were (|uestioned. Foley spent nnieh time in 
Washin},'lon directins,' the work at 'rrinity CoUe.^'e. Aekrill ran hi> autonmhile and worked 
for an adverti>inj,' denti>t in Si .nth Baltimore. Cuerra >penl fidl time in the Impression 
Room contending with C.oldstrom. llnndy branched out and could be found any lime on 
I.anvale Street. L. D. Kell felt like a grown up doctor when Dr. Uavis referred to his 
latent al)ility as a si)eaker. Richards, Well- and W el)l) have been as (|uiet as ever and 
their pielv miiiue-tioned. I lyile has been a great .-ati-faction to Ids fricmK in that he has 
come to ( )ral Surgery every dav and ■-at on the front seat. .Miller and Cocco have kept up 
their noise since their b'reshman year and bid fair to continue. Radice has been the noisiest 
man in school and is ((uite amusing at time>. Holmes has done good work and has won 
csijccial renown as a bowler. 'iMss has been prominent in the bowling world, having gotten 
a ca.se of beer for daily high .score at TiiMnan's. Shcehan and l.arivierre have formed 
an affectionate friendship that is very touching. Rnp])ersl)erger has been joined by l""re(l- 
ericks. thus making the dutch party c(jmplete. Wright has reformed and never oti'ers to 
blow out the gas, Tavlor having taken the job. Cibb- ha> been in a good humor, except- 
ing when he couldn't wear a white tie with caj) and gown. Cooley has been down to 
School Xo. ') and rcjjorts a good looking dental nurse. Summerlield has changed and can 
act like a full grown dentist. 

'i'aking it all in all we are satistied with our class. They are a group (jf line fellows ami 
are sure to succeed. They have worked hard, and we bespeak a most j)ro>perous future 
for the boys. 

1>. i;. .\sKi.\s, i;. .\1. C, 
P. 1'. I'.wNi;, U. of .\1.. 

] lisloriaiis. 




ITS 



ifutal (Elaas fro^lirrg 



^ 




KEATHE deeply! 

This was the order I iieard amid the shouting and roaring of manv 
voices as I went sailing through space at a sickening rate. Soon the mist 
cleared and I travelled comfortably for a long time, ai)parently impelled by 
some unseen force. Now and then I could detect faint odors of cloves, 
cinnamon and myrrh, which became stronger and stronger, until finally I 
alighted in a beautiful garden on a soft bed of Red Cross cotton. Thi- 
unusual journey left me nearly exhausted and I decided to take a little 
* ; : ' nap before going any further. 

After what appeared to be centuries, I was suddenly awakened by a terrific explosion 
and found myself staring into the eyes of an old man, barefooted and wearing loose flowing 
robes. At first I was frightened, but his sympathetic look won my confidence and I told 
him of my experience. He, in turn informetl me that 1 had slejit for ten years and pro- 
ceeded to tell me what had happened to my classmates in the meantime. 

.Vckrill's craze for speed drove him back to the automobile business, and Lasch, hav- 
ing patented a new vulcanite tire, has joined forces with him. They are now doing a thriving 
business in New Haven. 

ra\ne was charged with extortion liy the undergraduates but talked them out of it, as 
usual, and is now in the second-hand book bu>iness. His own edition on "Secondary Den- 
tine" was a big success. 

Up in Schaghticoke, Askins, after jiracticing dentistry hvc years, found it to be too 
much work and is now running the R. F. D. No. 1. 

Hanmiet and \\'ard opened a large office in Birmingham, Ala., but retired after three 
years with a fortune. Hammet has invested all his money in a string of "Fillies" and 
\\'ard is chief jockey. 

L. D. Bell is living a farmer's life in llernuida, growing onions and spending his spare 
moments in the practice of Dentistry. His museum of gold medals and Honorable Men- 
tions is always open to visitors. 

Lepine and Bibeau are running a big advertising office in Holyoke, Mass., but when the 
water is low they have to go on their vacation, which shows that their added inducement 
of giving trading stamps had some effect on the Paper Mills. 

The confinement of a dental office was too much for Pieper and liristol. They have 
given it up for a Song and Dance Act in Moving Picture \'audeville. 



179 



R;i(licc and Holmes, not likinjj llie X'irginia climate, have migrated North to I'.iitTalo. 
where ihev ha\e i)|)ene(l a cheap coffee house, Radice doing the cooking and Holmes wait- 
ing on the connter. 'I'hev June a portable dental chair in the cellar. 

Cooley. fascinated liy the ( Iral Hygiene teachings wliile in College, "liial ■<ui)jecl be- 
ing jiaraniount" ill lii^ miiKJ, sought for and olitained the ciiair of ( )rist in i'ublic School 
Xo. ''. 

Fredericks and Webb o])ened offices in the Professional Uuilding in town, but after a 
year's trial l-'redericks decides he could make more money wijiing joints than in soldering 
bridges, so he i> now in business witli his father. 

Hack in i-'.ill Kixcr, Moy and (".uerra are in the whole-ale poultrx bu-ine->. their s])e- 
cialty being turkeys. Hoy's ex])erience in that line ])ro\ed \cry beneticial to dnerra. who 
(nanagcs the business end. 

I'oley, liirough the intluence of a Trinity girl, has been a])pciinied as Stomatologist at 
Trinity College. Washington, and seems much pleased with hi> -urronndings. 



■o.-ier and i.iltle |oe are ad\eriising agents for the l'"rench-American Medical Coiii- 



jjany. 



Hyde is running a Dinkey Car in tlie \\'e-t N'iigiiiia Co.il Mines, getting a dollar and a 
/|uarter a day and "chuck." 

Jenkins and Sjioon cfiuld not lie sei)arated, so they opened an office in the town of 
lluckhanan with I.acy as head laboratory man. 

Robinson and Wells fouml lliat Denti-try inlerfered with their inoraK. so i\obin-on 
found a ])osition as teacher in the ^'. .M . C. A., while \\ ell> has. as a side issue, the pas- 
lorage of a small churcii nearb\-, 

Slieehan and (".okKtrom having jjcrfected themselves in the ])Ugilistic science while at 
College are now giving a course of instruction in the manly art of self-ilefense. 

After a successful practice. Mi--- Cart r w,i- forced to take a practical cour-e in 
IJoincslic Science. 

I.arivierre and lieland are doing a liu-ine-s in j-'all Uiver under a >i,gn wiiich reads: 
"Largest in Town for a .\'ickel ; l'"iee Lunch All I'ay." 

Not being able to wear his full dress suii in the practice of Dentistry. Ruppersberger 
changed his profession, and is now dancing master at Hazazer's .Academy. 

Sanuiel has gone back into liie tobacco kusines,--, selling " Lull Duriiam." Sales in Dvir- 
ham have fallen off. but he's still m.iking good wiih hi> "Hull" and .\li\l Duke-tnre. 

The Riba Lrotliers have passed their lli-lolngy Ivxam. .uid their future now k)ok.i 
bright aiul i)roinisiiig. 



180 







"swrrrrss— :: 





Stein, Bross and Quitt have opened an office on Little Jerusalem street, and Mendel- 
sohn and Miller are running a Kosher butcher shop next door. 

Odio, Fajardo and Roca have returned to Porto Rico and arc running a big coffee 
plantation, doing free dental work for their employees. 

Highkin and Dunn never took the State Hoard and are still running their Lab. It took 
all their money to buy shoes for the children. 

Nobody came after Groves when he graduated and he has never been able to find his 
way home. 

W'halen took the chair of Operative Dentistry, but after three years he lost his mind 
tr}-ing to invent a hair tonic. He was succeeded by Jake Levison. 

Leininger, after fixing all the teeth in Green Island, retired and is now toll collector 
of the Green Island liridge. 

After graduation Lewis went back to Bartlett and is a pioneer dentist in a pioneer 
country. His invention of lUack Diamond Inlays proved very fruitful. 

\'ail secured a position in Hartford with Ney and is tr_\-ing to produce a gold 1000 
fine. In sjiare time he collects rent for his brother. 

Wright and Yost, failing in their examination for Army Dental Surgeons, are now 
serving their third enlistment as mess cooks. 

Gross has opened an office back of the grocery store, but still has time to deliver gro- 
ceries for his mother. 

]. V. Bell had become such an expert in carving teeth that his whole lime is spent 
in carving teeth for the two dental colleges in Baltimore. 

Bundv, having failed to make good as a dentist, has returned to his original vocation 
as jeweler with Boazman in his employ as window dresser. 

Cocco is now leader of the Hoston Svmphony Orchestra and is doing the ta-ta-ta stunt 
with great credit to himself and his Alma Mater. 

Dentrv has gone into the tobacco business and is specializing in the sale of corn-cob jjipes 
and home-made twist. 

Dumphy and Phelan are itinerant dentists travelling from yiomi to point, but never 
being permitted \.o remain long in the same place. 

Gibbs has found ilentistry uninteresting and has entered the ministry and is now pastor 
of one of the most fashionable Presbyterian Churches in North Carolina. 

Guard has gone back to the farm, where he raises cabbage and jjotatoes for Tinsley's big 
market in Culpeper, \'irginia. 



181 



Hachnian lias proven a success in dentistry and is still located at West Saratoga Street 
where lie lias a nice home, a I<i\ely wife and a half dozen bright, hai)i)y children. 

llarhaiigh has j()ine<l fortnnes willi Ti>- and iliey aic now running the Regent pool 
parlors and bowling alleys. 

I, anil) i^ manager of WOolwurih'^ b'ixc and reii-Ceiit Sloie in iiutl'alu. Ili^ \\in>onie- 
ne.ss ha> brought him succ(.>s in thi> line. 

Leao is now married to lii> "fiancee" you so often heard him speak of, and i^ head of 
the biggest coffee trust in lirazil. 

Mara has beco.re strong with the political wdiid and i-- now M;iyor of Soudi .Man- 
chester, Conn. 

Okugawa has returned to 'I'okio and occujjies a chair of Crown and llridge W oik in a 
most excellent denial school there. 

()li\e could not endure dentistry and has accepted the agency for the >ale of a new 
tooth paste concocted bv our old friencl Sanders, who is now ciiioying ;i furtune from 
his income. 

Tom ( )'.\eil lia> relumed to the Xavy, where he i> >uper\ isor of machine gun con- 
si ruction. 

Pierce is in Hoslon working as day laborer for a coiisiruclioii company. 

Rogers is President of the llalliniore City College, h;i\ ing been --electud for this ofiice 
after three year-' hard work a> teacher of science in the lloy>' Latin School of Hallimore. 

Rankin has a second-hand clothing store in Xo\a Scotia, and i- ni.ik ing good through 
the assistance of his wife, which he took from liallimore. 

Richards and Taylor ojiened up .i butcher',- >!all in Lexinglon .Market, their sj)eciality 
being joints. 

W'orshani is now leading man at Holliday Street Theatre, 

Summerlield i- tra\elling for a Woman Sul'frage I'apcr. 

.\s he lini-hed I noticed that his voice ha<l become weaker ,ind we.iker. and I realized 
that as he had >|)oken he had receded step by step, until now he coubl hardly be seen. Then 
with a warning look he turned and (lisai)pcared quite ;is suddenly as he had come and, lind- 
ing myself alone, I felt uiurly lost. Then 1 lieard someone calling m\ name and heard 
.some familiar voices around me. 1 was shaken roughly and opened my eyes to see Dr. 
Dailey standing over me with a [)air of force|,,s in which was lightly clasped a large wisdom 
tooth. 



182 



Qliutl Bexmn Sxamiuatton 



0. What is wind? 

A. Cooley and Goldstrom in a lieated argument. 

O. Define janitor. 

A. A janitor is a nigger hired to do a job and paid e.xtra for every piece of work he does. 

lieside this, he e.xpect.s a turkey donation at Thanksgiving and ten cents from each 

student at Xmas. 

O. What are the qualifications and duties of a Dean?_ 

A. He must know Materia Medica, and be able to teach it, must be tall and straight, rather 
bald, especially on the head, smoke Pittsburgh stogies, dictate to his secretary, col- 
lect cash, and be pleasant to the boys until their tuition is i)aid. 

O. What is an infirmary? 

A. A polite name for CHICKEN coop. 

O. What is metallurgy? 

A. :\ subject placed in the curriculum to afford the student recreation and amusement one 
hour each week. 

O. What is a student? 

A. Easy money for lialtimore boarding houses. 

O. What is a chicken? 

A. A powder puff", a bone, a rag, and a li nk of hair. 

O. What is an extracting room? 

A. A place arranged for recent graduates to learn to carve raw meat before they are 
hired out to regular butchers. 

0. What is mal-nutrition? 

A. A Ilaltimore boarding house steak. 

O. What is folly? 

A. Attempting to take formo cresol from Mrs. Hicks' desk without being observed. 

(_). What is hapjiiness? 

A. Metal plate accepted l)y Dr. Paterson. 

O. Define business manager of Tiujra Makiak. 

A. .\ man who considers himself pojuilar at election but who considers himself a d 

fool before he is through with his job. 

183 



(J. llow treat pericfiiiciitilis? 

A. \ cry sinii)lc. It is nothing but a corriistilied, exegesis, anti-spasniodically (.■nmianat- 
ing from the niicrn-organisnt bacillus pyrogenes salivarius in the animal re- 
frigerator. i)r()<lucing a |)rolilic source of irrital)ility in the pericranial eijidermis 

of periceinental ])rnfun(lity. Treat s\ni])ti>nis as they arise. 

(J. What are tlie dutie> of Dr. l\ea? 

.\. ( )ne continued nii>noti)nous niuhiplicily of reca])itulated nothingness. 

( ). What is dental anatomy? 

.A subject M) arranged that it may lie easily ])iisi]i()ned from day to day. 

W hat is rubber dam ? 

ilell to put iiu when meant to include a cervical cavity. 

What i> misery? 

lenkins, 1st tenor; I'eipcr, ind leiuir; .\ckrill, 1>1 l);i-e ; Robiusun. >hort-stop. 

(J. What is a comUer-irritant ? 

.\. Sanuiel, Cocco. C.uerra and llyde iryiii.t; 1' > drown out iiiisryy. 

(J. What is impossible? 

.\. To grow hair cm Whalcn'- head; to have I'.ell attend bi'^ own Im-iness; to keep I\u.i 
|)ersl)erger (|uiet ; for W elU to >av damn. 

(J. What are the two most im])oitaiit ])roperlies of gold? 
.■\. Iluys beer and other things. 

O. What are the (|ualilications of a class president? 

.\. lie mu^t be tall and thin in body and hair, wear glas-es .and alio\e all mii--t know par- 
liamentar\ law. 





184 



(f urBttiius mxh AuBiuprs for f^rutor (Elass 

What Cliarlty shakes e\-er\- inorning — lii'.LL. 

What are habitual (h-inkers called — IIdazman. 

A large town in Tennessee — ISristoi,. 

Where is honev made? — IItv-land. 

Relation to a donkey — As- kin. 

Who makes the little liver pills? — Carti'.u. 

A local dealer in skates — LiTTij': JuK. 

Hardest part of a nigger's anatom}- — Cocco. 

A charge for removing rubbish — Di'M i'"rin'." 

A Chinese laborer — CooU'V. 

Germany's greatest ruler — b'Ri'.DilKiCK. 

I'.ulky, thick, coarse, 12 dozen — Gross. 

The best ])lace to walk with a lady — GrovKs. 

( )ur greatest protection — GfARn. 

What stands around railway station? — Haciiman. 

An expression of relief when the "H" is changed to "D" — HAM^^l■;TT. 

The action taken if father calls down stairs — Hk'.iikin. 

What do married men crave — HoLMits. 

Call fi-om one shi]) to another — (a)H()^'. 

Covering of a cow — HvDiC. 

What did little Mary have?— Lami!. 

A Chinese puzzle for jirofessors — Lari\'iI':rrI';. 

The soft part of a bone — Mara. 

A great musical strain — MI'iNdKlsohn. 

Who made Pillsbury's Rest possible?— Mii.i.KR. 

.A Greek word for damn — ()kl'c.awa. 

One of the "?7" — ( Jlivi-;. 

How should I propose? — O'NiCiL. 

Telephone number 8-1-2 Green — PaynE. 

185 



i.UKJo- .- 



W li;ii nitrous Dxide destroys — I'iii;i,.\.\. 

The way to make a liolc — i'li-.KCi:. 

The man wlio lead ihc ohililreii from Hamlin? — PiF.PKR. 

\\ hal wiiilld you do if ynu tried lliree lime- and failed? — Ol'ITT. 

(jnnv> in any hack yard — Uadici:. 

Placing in projier order — Rankin. 

Cast alone on a desert isle with h'riday — Roiunson. 

A new brand of heer — Rri-i-KKSiiiCRCKR. 

Worked silver as early as 1S47 — RoCKRS. 

A prophet from the I'.ihle — SAMti:i,. 

What does the student do when he calls on hi- lady ?— Si'oon. 

Full of beer— StivIN. 

\\ Iterc do daisies f,'row ? — Sr.M mKki-m:!.!). 

Willi makes hi- nwn jiants? — 'rAVi.oK. 

If it i-n't. what is it? — Tiss. 

All over a ladies' face — \'aii.. 

A division of a citv — Ward. 

A had i>lace for a fly lo roam — Wi-.i-.i!. 

Where the oil comes from — Wi'.i.i.s. 

Punishment for mi-condiicl W iiai.iin. 

What should he done with dirty clothes? — Woksiiam. 

Wiien it is not wrong, what ?- Wrk.iit. 

The name of a father wiio takes charge of an orphan — KosTKR. 

Half a sweetheart— I!iiii:ai-. 

The business end of a whip — Lascii. 

Who originated Kolynos? — Jicnkins. 

Named after honev and tar — Imii.i:v. 




186 




Dr. Smith (In Prosthetic Dentistry) — "Air. Payne, what are the com- 
ponent parts of Babbitt's metal ?" 

Mr. I'ayne — "Copper, tin and aliinoiiy." 



Foley to Patient — "A human lieins; has thirty-two teeth. 1 have twenty- 
eig^ht." 



Patient — "Oh Doctor, you are almost human!" 



liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiinit nil 



Dr. Geiser — ".Mr. Dcntry, what is the fusing jjoint of zinc 
Dentrv — "714 ]<'ariiihult." 



IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIMIIIIIItli 



Samuel preparing to remove nerve lay pressure auc'esthesia ; red rubber 
on blunt instrument. 

Miss Carter — "(Jh, Mr. Samuel, this is the first time T have ever seen 
,1 gold inlay done with red-hot gold." 



Dr. Paterson — " 'Rup,' your filling is all right, l)ut it is upside down." 
Ruppersberger — "1 knew there was something wrong, it was awful hard 



lo start. 



Ruppersberger ( after examination )— "Dr. Paterson, is there any way 
J can get out of this trouble without removing filling." 

Dr. Paterson — "Yes, try and think, if it isn't ton hard on ynu." 



t87 



\^iK~ro 



1 lilAiUDi.i-: — "Cientlemeii, 1 h;ivc an ;uinoiiiK-eiin.'nt that may 1)C of inlorcst to yi>u." 
Uavis — "While it may be plausible it is hardly feasible.'" 
Smith — "N'es, it might be done so, but it i> not the ])io])er way." 
Cruzkn — "Please locU the door, it is '>:():<. 

HorKiNsoN — "Cicntlemen, just think of it I ''/% of " 

IIavnics — "(jcntlemen. I'll tell you about it." 

MiTciiKi.i. — "As a matter of fad." 

I'lAV — "Xo one ever flunked oral >urgery under me." 

Patkrson" — "That's coming along pretty good but I'm n<it (|uile '•ati-lied with it yet." 

Farinhoi.t — "Xiuety-nine times out of ten il'> a failure. " 

Gr;isi:R — "(lentlenien. I'm glad to see so many ])resent today." 

MatiiI':ws — "^'ou may not need it now, but wait until examination." 

RaK — "\cry nice; your gingival margin is a little rough. >m(ioth it up a little." 

\'au-:ntinK — "My but I'm tired today I" 

r>ASKiN — "Gentlemen and Miss Carter, i> it all clear to you?" 

MooRi-: — "Lay your head back and keep quiet. " 

Hi-;ri5IN — "^'ou don't need an anaesthetic, those are only roots." 

Mrs. Hicks — "Don't take that away from here. I'ring your cement slab. " 

Mrs. Wki.sii — "Dr. lieatwole was asking for you just now." 

C11ARI.1K — "Dem's de orders i'se got from 1 )r. Ikatwnle, I'se gone do what he say. 

RorsiNSON — "According to ])arliameiitary law." 

Mk.M)i:i.s<hin — "Doctor, do you reall think lhi-> i^ the be>l method''" 

FoLKV— "i lurrah I for the Irish." 

SanimCrs — "I'll be dog-goncd." 

Miss Cartick — "llow did you all get alcng in that examination? I was so excited. 

I1a.mmi:t — "in as nuich a> thi•^ has always prevailed." 

Sa.mi'ICI, — "Don't forget the girl at home."' 

Pavni-: — "The truth i.^ you can't get along without llii> book. It's great." 

Mrrc'iiKi.i, — "lias Foley been here this morning?" 

J'.RisToi, — "I exi)ect my check tomorrow." 

IlvnK — "I'll tell you that's some chase." 

AcKRir.i. — "^'ou goll derned gray bellied Southerner." 

Wki.i.s — "If 1 were a ctissin' m.in I'd sa\ blame it." 

n'XKii, — "I'.oys get married." 

AsKiNS — "(<cc, but I'm a h.iiKNome giiy ' 

W'liAi.i'N — "Suriicient to say." 



188 



dalnitiar 



(ti 



Oct. 1st — School opens. Freshmen stroll in. 

( )ct. 2ncl — Payne starts selling books. 

( )ct. 3rcl — Radice exhibits liis portable dental cal)inet and displays contents. 

( )ct. 4th — Askins attempts to make a date for Sunday. Disappointed. 

( )ct. 3th — All the boys go to church. 

( )ct. 6th — Few answer roll call. 

' )ct. 7th — Hammet sports a new bat. 

( )ct. Sth — Ruppersberger inserts golf] tilling upside down. 

( )cl. 'hh — liristol and Hyde arri\e. Sober. 

( )ct. 10th — Goldstrom and Stein secure r<jom. Ouestionaljle quarters. 

( )ct. 11th — Freshmen dissipate at exjtense of Psi ( )mega Fraternity. 1 

speaks three hours continuously. 
( )ct. 12th— All the boys go to V. W. C. A. 
( )ct. LSth — Ackrill arri\es wearing his Freshman green hat. 
( )ct. 14'th — Samuel and Nail arri\e. 
Oct. 15th — Senior Class election. Everyone pleased but Wright, Lewis 

Sheehan. 
Oct. 16th — Odio shaves his moustache. 
( )ct. 17th — Paterson gives first clinic. 

( )ct. 18th — Fepine moves to 753 West Fayette St. First floor back. 
( )ct. 19th — All boys promenade the Terrace. 
( )ct. 20th — Full attendance at lecture. Cooley conies in late. 
Oct. 21st — Goldstrom makes kick on Infirmary conditions. 
Oct. 22nd — Payne happy. Sold three books. 
Oct. 23rd — Contract given for publication of Ti'Kr.v AI.vki.m:. 
( )ct. 24th — All l)oys attended Farinholt's smoker. 

Oct. 23th — Freshmen again dis.sipate, this time at the expense of Xi Psi Phi. 
COct. 26th — Robinson and Olive take dinner in \\'albrook. No charges. 
( )ct. 27th — Alara returns after week's clinic in East lialtimore. 
Oct. 28th — Sheehan, Hyde, Bristol and O'Neil visit school in taxi-cab. 
Oct. 29th — Dr. Davis discusses Infirmary conditions. Promises reform. 
(Jet. 30th — Foley places quarter bet with Hammet on football game. 
Oct. 31st — Pioys looking forward to November 1st. 
Nov. 1st — Lacy .spends five cents at the New Pickwick. 
Nov. 2nd — Foster stays home. Rheumatism much worse. 
Nov. 3rd — Whalen looking odd. Combed his hair with a towel. 
Nov. 4th — Everybody watching election returns. Sheehan sad over Mur|> 

downfall. 



vde 



an, 



189 



Xov. 5lli — Fredericks cnnrmeil in liis room. Not sulTicii.'nt '-ti-cm^ih in I'.iill .\roose 

reliinis. 
Xov. ()ih — lioaziiiaii recei\e> South Carolina election returns tlircmi^rh ^l^^. colunin.-; 

of l'rosi)erity Ledger, 1 'r(i-.])(.Tity. South Carolina. 
Nov. 7th — Joe Mitchell puts in two gold lillings. 

Nov. St!i — Hachnian goes into business for himself, selling white coats. 
.\o\ . 'Hh—Dr. Cruzen takes his gang to church. Cocco sings solo — great 

applause. 
Nov. 10th — Dentrv back again with his old cub |iipc. llydc and IJrisii)] practice 

running. 
Nov. 11th — Askins and Samuel take o\er business of .\ilams Express Company. 
No\-. 11th — .Academic Day. 
Nov. 12tii — C.raxes announces iiis price of cleaning teeth at $100.00 per. Dr. 

Ilopkinson approves his ner\e. 
Nov. 13tii — Cooley receives his commission to .School No. '\ as Chief ( )rist. 
Nov. 14th — Jenkins and Sanders launch their bowling campaign. 
Nov. 14th — \'ail receives the Hartford Current. 
Nov. l.^th — Hammet seen walking home from I'imlico. 
.Vov. 16th — Some of the boys go to church. 
Xov. 17th— Dili O'Neil gets shave and hair cut. 
.Xov. ISth — William O'Neil married. 
Xo\-. lOtli — Samuel, CUierra, .Askins and Roliinson were entcri.aincd by Mr. 

Di.xoii in W'albrook. 
Xov. 20th — Miss Carter studying hard. It's law this time. 
Nov. 21st — Dr. Murray entertains students. lMent_\- to eat and more to eat it. 
.Xov. 22nd — .Ackrill and .Askins sulTeiing from indigestion. Too much free eats 

on night of 21st. 
.Xov. i.^rd — Stein, in New 'S'ork. telegraj)lis ("loldstrom in rbilaiUli)hi,t that he is 

having a lovely time. 
Xov. 24lii — Tiiislcy and <)li\e draft designs for class rings. 
Xov. 23tii — Foster. Spoon and Tavlor change brand of chewing tobacco. I'ree 

sanii)les. 
Nov. 26tli — Foley leaves for Washington. Terminal ]ioini Trinity College. 
Nov. 27th — Turkey first in everybody's mind. 
Nov. 28th — Dr. Murray chai)erones his gang to Washington. 
Nov. 2'M!i— Pierce and I'iejjer returned from Washington. Delay caused by too 

much for live cents. 
Xov. 30th — Dr. .Murr.iy shows Radice Washington Momiment. 
Dec. Isl — r.oys begin thinking of home and mother. ( ? ) 
Dec. 2ik1 — Dr. liaskin calls for jilastcr modcU. 
Dec. 3rd — Askiiis studies liacteriology. 
Dec. 4th — Lewis, Groves and Sumniertield visit Lombard Street — SOO l)lock. 



190 



Dec. 5th — Mendelsohn apiJears wearuig a green Kelly. Foley kicks on the color. 

Dec. 6th — Wright does the "Hesitation Waltz" when Dr. Bay calls for cardinal 
symptoms of iiiflamniatinn. 

Des. 7th— Rev. H. E. B. Webb escorts Miss B. S. Wells to church. 

Dec. 8th — Lasch discards his rubber soled shoes. 

Dec. 9th — Robinson puts in specimen gold tilling. 

Dec. 10th — Jenkins leaves for home. Post Toasties. 

J3ec. 10th — I'si Omega bowls Xi Psi Phi. Rulje saves Holmes' last clullar. 

Dec. 11th — Glee Club practices for the entertainment on I'^th. Guerra discov- 
ers he can sing. Rea discovers Guerra can't. 

Dec. 12th — Ouitt comes to Infirmary carrying his maternity satchel. 

Dec. 13th — Worsham's patient of last year returns. Worsham all smiles. 

Dec. 14th — Whalen tries a new hair tonic. 

Dec. 13th — Dr. Heatwule ad\ises men to stay in school until 22nd. Man_\- know- 
ing glances. 

Dec. 16th — Many familiar faces absent. 

Dec. l~th — Foley arranges party for Northern trij). 

Dec. 18th — The New Englanders and Southerners leave for their respective 
homes. 

Dec. 19th — The "Snakes" move west. 

Dec. 19th — Glee Club tries to sing. Robinson missing — out with Dr. Patcrson. 

Dec. 20th — "Little Joe" leaves for home. 

Dec. 21st — Joseph Carvalho telegraphs for Askin's bacteriology. 

Dec. 22nd — Guerra telegraphs for Dr. Joe Carvalho to return. 

Dec. 23rd — School closes. Much rejoicing. 

Dec. 24th — Radicae goes into orange business. 

Dec. 25th — A Merry Xnias. 

Dec. 26th — All the boys remaining in town ap|)ear wearing new neckties. 

Dec. 27th — Town dead. Chicken looking forlorn. No students in sight. 

Dec. 28lh — Churches omitted collections. 

Dec. 29th — "Little Joe" arri\-es with Jordan under his arm. 

Dec. 30th — Dunn brings his children to the Infirmary. Who'd a thought it" 

Dec. 31st — Robinson arrives. Whalen and family leave to join Samuel in New 
York. 

Jan. 1st — ^^'halen does tango in Little Princess Cafe. 

Jan. 2nd — Foster writes he is sick. Friends looking for "Little Joe." 

Jan. 3rd — Bunch begins piling in. .\11 wear new neckties, and some wear clean 
shirts. 

Jan. 4th — Roliinson makes speech on oral hygiene. 

Jan. 3th— School opens. Samuel and Whalen attend Hippodrome in New York. 
Whalen surprised at tall buildings. 

Jan. 6th — After three years in town Radice discovers Bromo-Seltzer Tower. 



191 




mmm 'Mmim 



'.ur. ^ c 




Ian, 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan, 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 

Jan. 
Ian 

Jan. 

Jan. 

Ian. 
Jan. 
Jan. 

Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Jan. 
Ian. 
Jan. 

Jan. 

Jan, 
Jan. 

Ian. 



1-ch 


I'd. 


l'\0, 


Kfl> 


Kcl> 


Fcl). 



"til — Foster .studies Jordan. 

Stli — Foster, .\skins and "Joe" hold secret conference. 

'.Itli — Ward finds new rooming place. 

lOtli — C.oldstroin and Stein nio\e to Condun Motel. 

11 th — All boys return to Sunday SchooH 

12tli — Psi Omega bowl- .\i \'>\ I'lii. l'"oley loses two bits. 

l.^tli — Ciuerra falls from high pedestal and bruises arm. cusses the boys for 
not catching him. 

14lh — I.arivierre eats his dinner oif the mantel piece. 

l.^th — liibeau moves to respectable neighborhood. 

l')th — Dr. (Jeiser lectures on metallurg)-. Twelve ])resent. Seventy-five 
air<wer roll call. 

17ih — \'ail and Tin>le_\' follow two girls fnur Ijlocks. l)isco\cred Colorado 
.Madura. 

ISth — llund\- makes lirst weekly call on Lanvale Street. 

17th — "Little Joe"' suffers rcla])se. 

20th — I'si ( )mega bowls the .Mjiha ( )mega. Cooley imagines it is a lecture 
and arrives late. 

21>t — l')Und\- makes his second call on l.an\ale Sti'eet for >anic week. 

22nd — liacteriology examination. Myde looks an.xious. 

23rd — Wiio |)assed bacteriology? C.oldstroin. 

24ih — Hyde and I'.ristol walk home in the rain from Wallirook. 

2.^th — Drs. Ileatwole and I'aterson leave for I'.ull'alo — alone. 

26th — Dr. Ilopkinson on oral iivgiene. .Much rejoicing. 

27tli < )1(I men defeat young men bowling, ^'oung men lack virilitv. 

27 — I""oley, l''oster. Frederick and ,\skins receive aiioiiymi>u> letter. Uob- 
inson and Samuel accused. 

28ih — Eva Carter loses her teeth, llires Samuel and Sander> to discover 
their where-a-bouls. 

2'Ah — Oral llygiene E.xaniination. Iligh-lirows in Harris Hall. 

30tli — ( )])erative Dentistry E.xaniination. l)r. \'alenline in charge of Harris 
Hall. Xo crookefl work rei)orted. 

31st — Eva Carter has teeth returne<l. Iluy.s Sanders a .soda and takes Sam- 
uel to movies. Dr. I'aterson insists on Miss Carter's payment of .i ])rcvious 
obligation, but slie ])osti)ones him to a later date. 

1st — Askins suspected of writing I'oley an anonymous letter. 

2nd — -Materia Medica Ivxaminaiinn. .\ very solemn occasion. 

3rd -Samuel ,ind Robinson bronchi up for trial. .Accused ajtpear as attor- 
neys in their own defense. The prosecution seeks service of Jerome. 
, 4th — Mrs. Hicks jjrescnls I'.undy with a year's supply of fornio cresol. 
. 5tli — Cilee Club meets lirst time after holidays, .\ckrill and I'ieper present. 

6lh- I'avne sulTers shock from ailminislr.ilion of \'( ). .M iichell got scared 
and e.xcited. 



192 



Feb. 7th — William Troy Jenkins decides "It is nnt well for man to live alone." 
Married at 8 o'clock A. M. 

Kel). 8th — Robinson seen coming from \\'al1n-ook at 12:30 A. M. Discovered 
bv Hammet on his way to purchase the New York Telegraph. 

J'^eb. yth — "Little joe" says plate is coming along fine. Been working on it two 
days. 

P'eb. 10th — W'haien got hair cut — around the edges. 

Feb. 11th — Dr. Hopkinson begins lectures on Dental History; subject, "Hong 
Tong, \'oh Ko Min, and Chop Suey," or "Is Chinese Food Had for Teeth?" 

Feb. 12th — Dr. Mitchell begins his refrigerator course and calls it Laborator\- 
Pathology. 

Feb. 13th — G. J. W'haien read paper on "Ca\ity P'reparation." .Many carpen- 
ters present with tools. 

h'eb. 14th — Gibbs is present at first nine o'clock lecture for the year. \'ail also on 
time. 

Feb. 15th — Ward makes his weekly \isit. "For goodness sake, Edna." 

Feb. 16th — Dr. Smith's first quiz. Ackrill favors moulding compound for all 
cases in dentistry. 

Feb. 17th — The bar-room (|uartet '=ang at Tipman's — Askins. Spoon, Sanuiel and 
Roljinson. ( Much applause. ) 

Feb. 18th — Marks on oral hygiene in. Some failures. 

Feb. lyth — John Frederick sports new overcoat. 

Feb. 20th — Robin.son read i)aper on "Asepsis in Dental ( )perations." r>(.)iler- 
makers l)usy. 

Feb. 21st — Summerfield jilays joke with his pajjcr weight. N'ictims, Drs. N'alcn- 
tine, Paterson, Heatwole and Dean. 

b'eb. 22nd — Holiday — no school. Sunday, Washington's llirthday. 

Feb. 23rfl — Rankin jiresents his improvised plate. Dr. Paterson refuses to recog- 
nize his effort. 

Feb. 24th — Dumphy gets his. Wears Psi Omega pin ne.xt day. 

Feb. 23th — Lent begins. Fish markets do big business. 

I-'eb. 26th — Dr. Heatwole and President Robinson appeared liefore Legislative 
Ways and Means Committee. Look out for something crooked. 

Feb. 27th — Whalen melts Dr. Farinholt's lead models by immersing them in 
boiling water. 

Feb. 28th — Radice seen eating oranges. Is the orange trust still doing business? 

Fel). 29th — Dr. Heatwole gives first lecture on "Dental Jewish-Prudence." He- 
brews occupy front row. 

.March 1st — Robinson and Samuel hold last conference for review of the class's 
actions. Something always doing. 

March 2nd — Robinson completes his diploma list. Pieper calls for his sheep- 
skin. 



193 



-March .>i(l — Dr. l!ay receives confessions from hi- oral -iiri,'cr\ sUidenls. 

.March 4th — Odio starts to grow a nioustaclie. 

.March 5th — Cocco and his Maryhmd musicians meet to ])ractice for concert. 

.Marcli 6th — I'ross buys book on "Conventional Forms f^r .Married .Men." 

.March 7th — Oral surgery. Cooley, Foley, .Mitciiell, W luikii. liny and l.cpine; 
in fact, all the Irish are absent. In .Mas-aclui>elts taking stale road. 

-Mardi 8th— W'halen arrives, jubilant in spirit. 

March ''th — Cooley arrives. I'orlorn looking. 

.March lOlh — I'oley and the rest of them. Hail, hail the gan.i;'s all here. 

.March llth — In ten weeks the Seniors look for final returns. 

.March 12th — Ur. I'aterson says all work nnist be in on the l.^th. Rankin work- 
ing hard. 

.March 13th — I-'riday the 13th. Xo one working; all fear the hoodnn. 

.March 14th — liaseball team organized. .Much e.\cilenient. 

.March l.^lh — 'i'he Ide's of .March. Remember C;esar'> fate and ha\e metal 
])lates ready. 

March 16th — Dr. I'aterson gets a few meld plates, makes si)eech on ".Xegligence 
and Procrastination." 

March 17th — .Ml Irish wear green I Tsi Omega holds ban(|net at Emerson. 

March IStb — llammet, Samuel and Rdbinson look relieved. 'I'kkk.s .\1.\ki.\i: goes 
to press. 




1'.)t 



^tattsttra 

Average height 5 ft. '' in. 

Average weight ■•.... I.i2 pounds 

Average size Av)e 6)6 

Attends College least W. F. ( )'Xeil 

Biggest time killer Yost 

Best man morally \\'ells 

Best athlete ( Mexican ) X'ail 

Biggest boaster Lasch 

Biggest sports Coole)- and liristul 

Best singer I'ieper ; Ackrill, second 

Best all-around m;m Carvalho 

Chew 13% 

Smoke 98% 

Drink : 102';^, 

Wear glasses 10%, 

Married 21%, 

Engaged ■ ■ . .[)7'/< 

Favorite study Dental History 

Ugliest man • • L'"'''^t 

Tallest man Worsham 

Shortest man . Radice 

Laziest man Gibbs 

( )ldest man ? 

\'ounge3t man Dentry 

Flattest man Pierce 

I'rettiest man Miss Carter 

L.east hair • \\ halen ; Robinson, second 

Reddest hair Taylor 

i >iggest grafter Raync 

i!est practical men The liells 

Laflies' men M itclicll and Foley 

Twins Hyde and Sherwoo;l 

ISest fighters Sheehan and Cxildstrom 

ISest football players Levinson and ( )kuga\va 

^•'oftest \oice Tinsley 

Loudest mouthed Ruppersherger and doldstrom 

Best Acrobat Guerra 

Worst pests 'I'he Hallway Ounrtet 

Best chicken chasers Askins and Carvalho 

Greatest tobacco chewer Taylor 

Quietest man Bundy 

Most popular man Neisser 

Most married man Leininger 

Favorite walk Mt. Royal Terrace 

195 




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Z 
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(ifiTtrfra Junior i^ntal QIlaBB 

J. J. PuRCi-XL President 

D. C. Danrirtii Nice-President 

VV. FiCiNDT Treasurer 

M iss E. R< i( )F Secretary 

JMiss L. E. AIcKi'dWN Recording Secretary 

C. A. IkusT Editor 

J. M. MallI' N Historian 

H. W. Paul Artist 

H. R. Casth vivNS ■ Sergeant-at-Arnis 



197 



TfFrTTT^ 



Juuuir Spnlal (ElasH iSuU 



C?3 
Session rM,v!4. 



r.iKi). W. k. H>^'1' New ^■<>^k 

I'.risT, C. A. 'Hi Soiilh Camlina 

CasTKVKNS, II. I\. '•!' '-J Xnrtli Carolina 

Dantortii. I). C. ^l- 12 Texas 

Ei'TiNC. C. K. H * 4* South Carolina 

l-\ii:;\. M. 1 Maryland 

{•'aku, 1. W . 'I' <J Connecticui 

ImCindt, W . ^ a New York 

llKKUKKT. A. II. E. = U* <l'. . .Massacluisett.- 

Hr.KKiNCToN, 1*. II Michigan 

lloNICK, II. Ml .Maryland 

Kkndai.i., .\. II. ^P i2 C.oirijia 

LKvvis, J. W . \U Maryland 

LolCWKNSON. .\. Ml \u>tria 

Loom IS. II. J. E ^ 'I' Xew \'(irk 

L^■^•A^|.Il. Iv .\. H 'I' 'I' Mas-aclnist-lls 

McLKAN, 11. * 12 .Xcirlli Carnlina 

McInTVKK, 11 Canada 

McKiCoWN. Mi>^ 1.. \\ .Vorili Carolina 

Macki;. |. a H 'I' 'I' New ^■ork 

M AiM-N. I, M Maryland 

Mai.oni:. T. R Maryland 



.M n\ iii;i.i,. W. S. = >!' <l> \'irt;inia 

M.MvAI.KS. J Klnrida 

Xi:\\Tii.\. II. 1 ) Pennsylvania 

( )'Co.\.\i:i.i., C. J. "l* 12 .Massachusetts 

I'Aii.. II. W \ustrali.i 

1 'iir ('.(iMi'.z, C I'cirto Rico 

I'fkCKl.l.. j. I. 'I' i K, M' <2 Xcw \'ork 

(jii N ri;u(i. 1'" Mexico 

Ru'ii.xkDs. II. 1 C(jiuieclicui 

Riini'. .Miss E (icrniany 

ScKia.c.s, W. S X(irlh C"ar( ilina 

Siaui'.sT, I. R. H >l' <I> Xiirlli Carolina 

Si .MoXs, 1 .. \ Xorlli (."an>lin.i 

S.M nil. I'". II Xcw ^ ork 

S.M iTii. 1'.. I'.. >!' 12 I 'cnn-yl\ani;i 

'I'lKiM I'SDX, J. R. »1' 12 Soulh Carolina 

W Aiiioi AX. II. IC. »!' 12 Texas 

W M.r.i.Ki.. C. \ . = * <I' Connecticut 

W Ai.Kia;. J. R Maryland 

\\'i',its'i'i;u. \'i. W.^ii .Xortli Carolina 

W oi.K. I. I, .\ 12 Xew York 



r.ts 



Jfimtnr i^utal IftBtnru 




:IE lover of Histor)-, when excited by the exaltatinn of his spirit, eager for 
(lehghtfiil and intellectual sensations, will find in the wondrous deeds of the 
beautiful and superb annals, achieved in the everlasting and unforgetable 
pages of our glorious past, those real and pleasant images that, in supernat- 
ural appearances, come to his senses in order to gratify them, with the ideal- 
istic sketch of their forms, which produces in his soul a suljlime inspira- 
tion and delectable ecstasy. 

*;:' The junior Class of I'M vi-l'-^R, whose unfeigned justice and un- 

bounded humanitarianisni ; jjrinciples which constitute the motto of the 
standard which it proudl}- and firmly displays, has been seen in the inextinguishable and bril- 
liant history of the well-known Dental Department of our famous L'ni\-ersity, one of its 
interesting and sensational topics of admiration. 

^\'hen our school opened her beneficial lecture halls so that she might reveal to us 
the true secrets which Sciences hold as their most coveted and precious jewels, we gath- 
ered and unanimously decided to obey and carry out successfulh' our esteemed and popu- 
lar Dean's orders, which consisted in not hazing our Freshmen Collegiates. In assurance 
and as an oljvious compliance to Dr. Heatwole's ordinance, a resolution was passed by 
general consent to establish an intimate relationship between the two classes; which had 
not been done by any preceding class. This when considered superficially and without 
any deep reasoning, seems to be only the achievement and victory of an organization com- 
posed of individuals who stand with cold feet and pretend in their boasting to be genuine 
heroes. I'.ul think of the barbaric methods used in our school and outrages to the dignity 
of our schoolmates, when we, in the most despotic, imperative manner, dragged them into 
the arena, the gibbet, where we satiated our brutal desires. Think of the compromising 
responsibili;y our head-in-chief had thrown on his shoulders for the maintenance of proper 
])cha\i(ir, which, if used incautiously, could ])rejudice the sacred svinbol of justice that 
characterizes our school. 

There are not words sufficient to expose in their meanings the real interpretation of the 
heroic feat acquired by the members of the junior Class. 

Facts speak. We made such a solemn decision to accomplish our ideal of hazing-stop- 
pers that the historic ])atience of Mr. job can not be jnit in comparison to the endurance we 
undertook to the extreme of humiliating ourselves to the arrogant proceedings of our 



199 



sclincil lircihri.il, the iiKiiihcM's iit the l'"rf>hm;m Mi.-(lii.-;il Cla>^. who rcalizi-d <iiir excessive 
niagnaiiiniily and despoiled us of iJie tran-ceiulental j)ri\ilej,'e> of usinj^ the front seats 
wliile in Chemistry lectures. 

The raj^e made a very impressive effect on the minds of so:ne warlike, s]iirited col- 

kajjues to the extent that onr champion Sergeant-of-.\rms, a jjiant ])h\sically 

was asked to cnmhat the whole anta<,fonistic class; hut Miss (."onventional 'I'olerance whi.--- 
pered through melodious and mysterious noie^ a missive of perseverance anil discretion 
which changed the idea of the re\ olutionary men. who convinced, ceded to the proposed 
plan of the <li])lomatic corjis, which ])resented a determination to send a delegation to con- 
fer with Dean Coalc over the dis]iule. 

lie resoKed that the opiio^ing jiartics should enjoy e(|ual rights. 

.\nolher conspicuous demonstration which re>ulte<l from the wise executitm of tile sit- 
uation was the written communication that Mr. I'.ryant, President to the Freshman Class, 
jnissed to us with the intention of ex])ressing in the name of his suhjects, his grateful 
appreciation for the kind procedure wc had taken in cotmection with the inter-class rela- 
tions. 

Those who sustained the theories of j)eaeeful dealings and the ac(|uiremcnt of prowess 
ijy the use of moral and fair proceedings will ])rofoimdly admire the ])(>litics of the internal 
affairs of the junior Class, when they are told of the ann'cahle condition which ])re\ailed 
after the zealou> electinn for otiicer>. which re-ldted in the selection for rresident of a man 
of tlie Napoleonic tyi)e, .Mr. I'uicell is four feet high and according to the statement of 
an expert anthrojjologist of the Class ( W atei ni.in, Thg.]). I . his hrain weighs 21 grains more 
than tliat of tlie military genius. 

r.v the wax. we h;i\e the greatest |ilea-ure ,nid honoi- to present In nhu i )r. Walker, 
professor of secret sciences and mysterious arts, .luthor nf the notnrious hook entitled 
"Progressive nenlistry" and Dean to the L'ni\ersity nf I'dullingliurgh. Dean Walker is a 
jjrodigal alxirtion of Xature and, th High he shows his talents in the exery day common 
lahor, his snhordinates do not ajijirove his mental superiority. 

Casteveiis. the ardent adxncite and suppoiter to the cause of the Professor, is our 
( )lym|)ic-traiiied Sergeant-at-.\iins and Chani])ion of ])oker, who |)eculiarizes himself hy the 
iliarxclous and ingenious methods lie uses in the profession of cards, lie oidy wins when 
he is de.ding and has a straight to make up. C.uess this ]iuzzle. 

Present arms! Here comes with a happy smile of self-conlideiice and nn.issuming 
signilicance the ])ride of the juniors, Dandy Da\e, ])itcher for the Orioles. When .^ocralcs 
and Aristotle gave the world their philoso)ihic ide.is of the gre.il men i)sycliists liicy were 



200 



exact in stating that tliose whose names float from extreme to extreme of the Universe 
are the examples of modesty and sim]5licity. We confirm tlie thinker's (ipinion liy the ob- 
servations and psychf)logical stndies on our modest and inci imjiarahle specimen, Dan Dave 
Dan forth. 

The niveous hlies l)en(l tlieir coroUas languidly, the amliicnt air i> e.nhalmed by the 
subtle and transporting perfumes of the daisies, and the American beauties with their dif- 
ferent magical tinges are anxiously making homage to the nymphs of candour and sweet- 
ness; and we humble gardeners of the exquisitive flowers that bud from our bosoms, jire- 
sent them to you, Misses Roof and .McKeown, in recognition of your angelical charms. 

\\"i;h great grief we lamented the departure of three Mexican rebels, members of our 
Class, who were fanatic scholars of the modern style of self-denial patriotism — MacMillan, 
now a student of pharmacy; Allen, at the B. C. D. S., and Hughes, in the Dental Department 
of the University of Pennsyh'ania, also, have been profoundly missed. 

In closing the chronology of our class there is not a theme which gives us more satis- 
faction to relate than that in regard to the brethren from the late Baltimore Medical Col- 
lege. Since the amalgamation of these schools and the enrollment of t'-e "Medicos" to our 
University oi Maryland, a fraternal and intimate intercourse has existed, due, without 
doubt, to the agreeable disposition and sympathetic tendencies of the new class-mates, 
added to the sincere manifestations of congeniality of the old one. 

And to vou, welcomed associates, we dedicate these lines as a proof of brotherhood, 
and hope that perpetual good understanding bind us together now and forever. 

J. U. M.\i,i,i'..\', Historian. 




201 




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A. G. DrvanT President 

R. P. May \'ice-Presiclent 

C. T. HaiU' Treasurer 

C. R. Cannon Secretary 

L. A. r-iCNNiCTT Sergeant-at-Arms 

A. Z. Aldridge: Historian 



[t] 



FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL 



Adaik, J. M., Jr. 
Albkrt, a. C. 
ALDRinc.i:, A. Z. 
liAi.i.dk, M. K. 
I'.KAN. W. E. 
Benni';tt, L. a. 
Bli-.vins, D. C. 
p)randiin, g. i. 

llRdADVVATia-t, 'l\ O. 
r)R(IWN, R. F. 
I'.RVANT, A. G. 
P.UNDY, R. F. 

Burns, 11. W. 
Cannon. G. R. 
Darwin, R. F. 
Df.nton, E. B. 
Franklin, J. A. 
F'rNDi-;Riu'RK. j. R. 
Gakkat, M. ]'.. 

CillNZ.M.l'.S, P. 



HaiuC, C. T. 
HartKr, T. J. 

HoRDS, E. E. 

Joni'S, B. R. 
LiCNA. W. K. 
McLEnu, J. D. 
May, R. p. 
Martin, \V. F. 
Martin, C. R. 
Moran. M. E. 
Nathanson, a. J. 
Nii.Ks, H. A. 
Parks, M. N. 
Schafi'i:r, p. F. 
Smith, T. T. 
Smith, E. I.. 
Siivvi;ks. H. B. 

Wl'.IDI-K'l', R. 

\\ Ki.cii, .M. C. 



203 



JFrpsbmau Srutal (ElaHH ffiistnrij 




1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 III 



iV 



S the first uf ( )c;o1kt, niiiclcen liundrcd and ihirlccn. aboiil ihirty-tive green- 
looking young fello\v> left their homes to coaie to iSaltiniore to take ii]) 
Denti-trw Sunie L-anie from the far.ii. some from High School, while 
others ga\e up school leaching. Xathanson ga\e up his job in the barber 
shop, and Mall Welch left the da/.zling footlights of vaudeville. Two weeks 
later we were strengthened by the arri\al ni I '.lev ins. a rusty headed tar 
heeler. 



Dean lleatwole delivered the o])ening address and 1, getting lost on 
the large camjjus, did not hear it. Many of ihe felk)ws claim it wa.> great and the ma- 
jority rules. 

We do not have any fair Co-eds like our sister classes, and 1 am sure we envy them 
( )ne of our men lo such extent that he hailn't been here a month befnrc hi- and one of 
the Junior Co-eds were fast friends. 

At first the felliiWN were \erv distant toward one another. Each seemed l" think the 
other and u])per classman and feared, if he said \nn much, he would be hazed. We bad all 
heard of the combining of llaltimore .Medical College with the L'niversity of Maryland, and 
knew what a crowd of Juniors to ex])ec;, but there was no hazing. Thanks to the Resolu- 
tions uf the limiors, I can safely say that we. when Jiuiidr-, will fullow the e\am]ile uf the 
Class of T'l.^, and abnlisb hazing at the old L'niversity of .Maryl.ind. 

On the evening of ()cti)ber i.^th we were invited to a smoker by ilie V>\ ( )iuega Fra- 
ternity. Every freshie had a great time. I'.y the way, like our opening day. it r.iined, as 
did it two weeks later when .\i I'-i I'lii held their -moker. Mere, too, every l'"re>hman 
had a good time. 

During our second week we entered into the I'rosthetic Technic laboratory, and every 
I'Veshman from Daddy I'.ryant to Little Smilhey. our infant, had their mouth-- tilled with 
modeling compound. .\nil then the pla-tering ! Siub model- ;i- were made would mm any 
D. D. S. green with eiuy: at le.ist we thought so. 

During our third week, when we had come to know each other better, we organize.! 
and held our class election. The following ol'ticers were chosen: 

.\. (i. I'.rvant, <if .Massachusetts, a hairle-- womier who diiln't waul lo be rre-ideui. 
was chosen for that very position. 

K. !'. .\l;iv, rm iionest-looking chap from renu-yl\ ania, w.is elected \'ice-l'resident. 

C, T. Ilaile. a native >on, was selected to care for llie clis- funds. 



204 



C. R. Cannon, a ladies' man from Delaware, was elected Secretary. 

L. A. ISemiett, a long, lean, lanky rube and rough-neck from the Old Duminion, Ser- 
geant-at-Arms. 

A. Z. Aldridge, of Maryland, on account of his Mexican ability, was chosen to write 
this uneventful history. He was also cursed with the duty of editor to Uld Maryland. 

( )n Academic Uay (jui- class, wi.h their new arm hands of maroon, with hlack "L". 
of M., 'If)." flanked Ijy a large golden "D," made a good ^ho\\ing in the procession. 

The Medical Freshies were jealous and claimed the D. 1). mean; d dum nies. But 

they are onlv Freshies and will need two years to make them Juniors, as we will be next 
year. Some girls were heard to say that the D. I), meant "Darling Dentists." Hut to be 
truthful, I did not hear them. Our barber recruit was so tickled with his colors that he 
wore them on his sweater for two months. .'Vfter he had taken them off he made a speech 
about the committee stringing the class tin colors. 

.\t an_\- rate the boys enjoyed the exercises and will know just how to act when they 
have an honorary degree given tlicni. 

( )ur evenings during the first semester were occupied to such an extent that nightly 
sojourns were made to old I'altimore Medical College to bask in the sweet aroma of the 
dissecting room. Every man passed his dissection off. Thanks to Dr. Wright. 

'J'he Frats. ne.xt got onto us and several of our men battled with their goats. Our 
men seem to ha\e been \ictorinus. for thev are all here. 

.'\fter the Christmas vacation one of our number was struck by one of Cujnd's darts 
to such an extent that he quit. We cannot say whether he became a benedict or not, al- 
though such is whispered about. W'e were very sorry to see him go, as we were when 
Crespo, of sunnv climes, found it too cold for his liking and also left. 

The Pin Committee has selected a tine pin for the boys, and each and every 1916 man 
will be proud to show it to his best girl when he returns home for smmer vacation. 

The Dean and Faculty, together with the Seniors, say it. The Juniors won't admit it, 
although they think it. lUu we will sh(]Ut it. That this is the best Freshman Class that 
ever entered the Dental Department at the L'niversity of Maryland. 

lleing a Freshman, I >h(iuld not ha\'e tor much to say. 

Dear Reader, if you think you have been tortured by this history, there is only one 
thing to do, and that is to come to the University of Maryland and shout. 

The Histori.^x. 



205 





7HARMAVY 
1714 

VINVEKE AUT MDRI 



^ 




dnich&r 1 




PHARMACY FACULTY 



iFantltg of piiarmarg 

William Simon, Pn. D., 
Emeritus Professor of Chemistry. 

CiiARLKs Caspari, Jr., Piiar. D., 
Professor of Theoretical and .Applied Pharmaey. Dean of the F"aculty. 

D.'Wirj M. R. CuLiiRKTii. A. M...P11. C, M. D., 
Professor of Materia Aledica, PiOtanN- and Pharmacognosy. 

DaniivL IIasI':, I'm. 1)., 
Professor of Chemistry and \'egetahlc Histology. 

HuiXRY P. HvNSDN. Piiar. D., 
Professor of Dispensing antl Cc:)nimcrcial Pharmacy. 

11. A. ProWN Dl'NMNC, PlL\R. D., 

Associate Professor of Chemistry. 

E. Frank Ki;ll\', Piiar. D., 
Associate Professor of Pharmacy. 

ClIARLKs C. I^LITT, Ph. G., 
Associate Professor of Potany, Materia Medica and X'egetable Histology. 

y. Carlton Wolk, Piiar. D., 
Associate Professor of Dispensing and Commercial Pharmacy. 

Hl{NR\' E. W'k'II, PllAK. 1)., 

Demonstrator of Chemistry. 

LoLMs J. lU'RCKR. Ph. G., LP. 1!.. 
Lecturer on Pharmaceutical Jurisjirudencc. 



209 




SENIOR PHARMACY CLASS OFFICERS 



CiiAS. L. Armstrong President 

WiLi.iAM E. McCi.uRK A'ice-President 

Kkontis Lkntz Secretary 

\Vm. R. Johnson Treasurer 

Ross J. LiCADHR SergeaiTt-at-Arms 

Annie M. I'ATTra-iSON Historian 

FiCRDiNANu Pross, Jk Prophct 

Gi':oKc,i'; ]. A\\> Poet 

HarxtCv E. Todd Assistant Historian 

CiiAs. K. StoTlkmEviCr Editor Ti'Kra AIariaiv 

C. T- Rowii Assistant Editor 



211 




DR WILLIAM SIMON 



ir. HtUtam ^imnu — A ^kftrl) 



C!3 

R. WILLIAM SLMUN:— Born at Eberstadt, Geniiany, February 20, LS44; 
educated at Giessen College — lS32-'60; drug clerk in Giessen — I86O-T16; 
Ph. D., University of Giessen — 1869; assistant to Professor Henry Will, 
L'niversity of Giessen — 1869-70; in Franco-Prussian war — 1870; called 
to America, as chemist, by Baltimore Chrome Works — 1870; Professor of 
Chemistry — Maryland College of Phannac}', since 1872, College of Phy- 
*•:••■ sicians and Surgeons, since 1878, lialtimure College of Dental Surgery, 

since 1889; ^L D., honoris causa. College of Physicians and Surgeons — 
1879; President of Alaryland Pharmaceutical Association — 1887; author of "Manual of 
Chemistry" — 1884 (now in its 10th edition) ; contributor to doiuestic and foreign technical 
journals; entertaining lecturer upon popular subjects; nienil)er and fellow of many chem- 
ical and pharmaceutical societies; married Miss Paula Dri\-er — 1873. 




1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 II 



lave the fdling in 



Such bare statements arc simply the bony .skeleton that must neec 
of muscles, arteries, veins, nerves, and above all — the soul — to make the perfect man, and 
even then, in this instance, there seemingly remains silent an indescribable something — per- 
sonality, individuality — so essential for correct portraxal and representation, that is quite 
impossible for the human reach to include. 

Fifty years ago few educational centers, in our country, were ec|uipj)ed for any kind 
of scientific research and investigation, in consequence of which those desiring to further 
such a natural trend were compelled to resort to foreign universities renowned for their 
specific instruction and instructors. In view of this deficiency a small coterie of natural- 
ists, physici.sts, and chemists, had migrated to us, from time to time, only to find at various 
institutions congenial affiliation, most difficult to interrupt, where in turn they had per- 
formed effective pioneer work in at least molding youthful minds and influencing them to 
accept higher advantages elsewhere. In short, it was no secret, though lamentable, that 
all of our then leading scientists had to l)e either from al)road or there trained, a condition 
that may now appear almost incredible when <urrounded on all sides by golden opportunities 
for masterful knowledge in so man}' lines. 

So when, in 1870, the ISaltimore Chrome Works determined upon the need of a mod- 
ern, resourceful chemist, there was only one step to take — seek him from Europe — which, 
after various efforts, resulted in securing the. subject of this sketch — Dr. \\'illiam Simon. 
And it is even doubtful whether he would have listened to the sweet siren's tempting note 
had not acquaintances already preceded him to the much talked of "new countrv," which 
stimulated an ambition to strike out and sec it for himself, and had he Ijelieved his perma- 
nent return to motherland would have been deferred beyond a few years. He was still 
young — 26, with mother and two sisters, as well as other strong binding links, and apart 



213 



fnmi Ki^'"& llu-ni i-arcful altc-iuidii all >[)arc tire hail liccn luriK-tl lo "jood account in 
acquiring a liberal as well as siiecitic cilucatioii through study and tra\i.l. lie had tasted 
sorrow at 7 in the death of his father, a Luiheran minister, for whom he was named, 
which not onl\ withdrew a wise counselor hut a >ul)>tanlial honcjrarium that curtailed se- 
riously the resources for family maintenance and craved mental de\ elopment. And yet. 
liis characteristic, indomitable courage and unflagging industry knew only temi)orary dis- 
appointment — at least no such word as dismay. 

The trans])lanting of himself lo a strange land and tongue, with ideals and customs 
largely at variance with those of his environiuent and training, was an admitted experi- 
ment, but tiiese already he was accustomed to jjerform, and that successfully removed 
fr(jm the slightest timidity, lie e\en knew little or nothing of the corporation or the lield 
towards which he was drifting, but with the simple faith of the fathers — he boldly went 
forth. I'ortunateiy. the right man and place met. so that in the forty years" service ren- 
dered he always recognized duty i)re-eminent. and in that fealty wrought ease of con- 
science and deserved ])raise for himself as well as abundant richer for those tor whom he 
labored. 

Ileyoiid this long, acccjilable association with its many simplified ;i-^ay jirocesses and 
economic methods of analyses, all passed o\ er without the slightest monetary considera- 
tion as lawful possession.s of those he served, it is as a teacher, autlior. and friend that the 
world kiiow-s and loves him best. For under his \oice and hand thousands have been 
trained for luiman service who, streaming out o\er our and other lands, continue to ac- 
knowledge him a potent factor in determining their rightful i)osition in life, and to recog- 
nize his friendship most al)iding and sincere: while under the magic s])ell of hi> ".Manual 
of Chemistry" tens of thousands have been delighted at its easy guidance throu.gh the hidden 
mysterie> of the >cience oiiK at the Ihiish to wonder "what ni.imiev ol man" its author 
could be. 

It is true that a uni\ers;d sameness pervades mankind, and yet occasionally we see 
one. here and there, towering aliove the great majority — sentinels to i)oint the way along 
which other> ;ire t(j tra\el. 'I'liese it is comforting to watch. es|)eciall\- when they walk 
with humility, e.xercise patience towards ignorance, and share willingly with others less for- 
tmiate. their store of knowledge. Of such — ac(|uainlance. friend, and student, alw.ay-: tind 
I )r. William Simon. 

DwMi M. K. Ci i.f.ui-.Tii. .\. .\l,. I'h. ("... .\1. 1). 



214 



|li:l'lllill •ii|j||ii|ll|ii|ll|ii|i||ii|ii|ii|ii|»IIIIM'll>|ri|<i|IIIHii|,'l lllllilll 11111111 ll'lul,!! >|i I I'll Jir|. •<■!.. |pi|.i| l|ll|ll|li|N|ll|ll|ii|*||il|ii|ii| ||ii|ji|ii|i>: WM 



A Hitany. QJantii viii. 



From volumetric analysis, and 
from syrup of wild cherry made 
by a rc-c'iscd formula ; from "permanent 
mounts" in balsam, and from all the 
intricacies of chemical equations; 
from Lady Webster's pills, and 
from plant classification as fol- 
lowed by Engler and I'rantl in 
their "Die Naturlichen Pflanzenfamilien ; 
from pill-tiles, burettes, and hab- 
itats, and from the conversion of 
Centigrade degrees into those of 
Falirenheit ; from hydnjgen sulphide, 
and from the adjustment of empir- 
ical volumetric solutions, from 
capsules, konseals, water-baths, 
and State ISoard Exams., and from 
sewing roots and barks onto little 
white cards ; from weekly reviews, and 
from alcohols, ethers, fats, acids, and 
sugars ; from H. O. Sale and Keen & 
Heighe, and from well-lighted and 
well-heated laboratories ( ? ) ; from 
the periodic system, and from 
anthotaxy, trichomes, and botany 
in all its hideous forms ; from 
alligation, poison laws, and trial 
balances, and from the "bum" jokes 
in the "Ti'UK.v Mari.mc," Good Lord, 
deliver us ! ! 

C. K. S. 



^liiii'liilJilHMiilliliilii|ii||t|:;|ii|:il|i|ill 



lii|N|ii|il|><|ii|ii| I I'll iri|i,|ii|ii|t>|i;|ii|i,|ii|i!|ii|r|ii|ti|ii|i ■Mttiniiiii inr IMi ll'llllin 



215 




mig mmm 



i<A/',.f<.~ ,. 





I\I(>1\ 1(1 iIk- (irgaiiization of the .Maryland College of I'lianiiacy, July 20. 
1S44. it was the custom of ])hysiciaiis in Italtiinore. as in most ])laces 
lliniui;hoiU the L'nited Slates, to lia\e prepared at their offices, by the 
iiiMie (ir less inexperienced understudies ( ])riis|iecti\ e doctors — young men 
reading the princijiles of medicine under intelligent direction for two or 
three years before attending lectures, an absolute recognized essential in 
those days), the medicines desired for their ])atients. 

' : : ' The apothecary at that perind wa>, as a rule, a small tradesman or 

vender of crude vegetable drugs, meclicin.il household preparations, quack 
nostrunl^. dyestufTs. spices, glass, ])aints, anil miIk-i- .irticles in no sense i)harmaceulical, and, 
in fact, compiiunded very few ])rescri])tions. .\s the number of agents and ])reparations 
gradually increased, and through advertising and other means took on stronger favor 
with the public, greater economy and skill in the ait of accurate compounding became an 
ini|ionani ciin-.iderati(jn, while a knuwledge of characteristics, identilicatinn. constituents, 
atlulterations and sophistications suggested a training that the physician, owing to higher 
flirect professional demands, declined to ac(|uire, thus reconciling him to the necessity of 
passing over such exacting detail work to the a])0thccary, whom he thought could become 
thereby a most useful ally. It wa-- then thai apothecary sho])s an<l apprentices began to 
increase in number and ini|>(irtance, and w.is felt tlie deni.md for educational advantages in 
the sciences rel.iling \i< the c;d!ing. 

Colleges of ])harmacy had already been established in Philadelphia ( lS23j and New 
^'ork (1S2'J), and their modest lines, though (|iiite e([u;d to all re(|uirements, encouraged 
IJallimore pharmacists to emulate the exaniple. Ii \v;is to this end that on June 8. IS-WX 
three prominent ])hysician> ;ind eight re|iut ilile pharmacists met at the luni^e of Dr. Sam- 
uel r.aker. when was appointed a conunittee of live apothecaries to re|)ort in the near future 
the best plans for a college of |)harmacy. This committee made its re|)ort a month later. 
July (>, at a general called meeting of the regular educate<l ai)othec;iries of the State, when 
was a])|)ointed an additional coiiimittec to draft a constitution and by-laws, and to rejiort 
back two weeks later, at a similar meeting. July 2(1, from which d.iy d.itcs the existence 
<if the .Maryland College of I'harmacy. At the following session of the legislature it was 
made a legalized institution by incoqjoration. January 27. 1S41. and the act signed a few 
(lays thereafter by the (Governor, lion. William (jrason. 



216 



'I'he incor])orators (17) immediately (>r;^anize(l and estal)lished a course of instruction 
in Clieniistry, Materia Medica, and Pharmacy, lectures being delivered temporarily by will- 
ing members of the college in regular rotation Seven, having thus consented, entered upon 
their dirties Xovemljer 1. 1841. and continued to the close of the third session, 1843-1844, 
when distinctixe professors were appointed for each department. Lectures were delivere'.l 
in the amphitheater of the University of Maryland, whereby reciprocal advantages and 
privileges were given both medical and pharmaceutical students without any additional e.x- 
pense. This arrangement continued until 1847, when decreasing number of students and 
general pharmaceutic interests sulTered the enterprise to lull into sleep; for of the seven- 
teen founders, seven had sought other occupations and four had died, while those enter- 
ing the profession manifested little zeal towards its ediicational improvement. 

After an interval of nine years, the charter still remaining operative, a revivification 
took place, when, on February 7, 1836, ten apothecaries of the city met together, in the 
hope of effecting an agreement upon certain principles by which pharmacists should be 
governed in their relations to one another, and at this meeting the presiding officer, Israel 
J. Grahanie, expressed his opinion most vehemently in that being accomplished most ef- 
fectively by reorganizing the Maryland College of Pharmac}-, provided the apothecaries 
would give it their avowed support and affiliation, that which all pharmacists in good 
standing were entitled according to the charter and bv-laws. 

The suggestion was accepted unanimously, and a committee appointed to wait upon the 
holding-over president, George W. Andrews, with the request that he call a meeting of the 
old organization and of the pharmacists generally to take formal and definite action. 
Thirt\-four druggists attended this meeting. I'ebruary 20, 18.36. and a week later new 
officers and meml>ers were elected. The original constitution and Ijy-laws were revised, 
a code of ethics adopted and a "committee upon instruction" appointed, which ultimately 
recommended the creation of three professorships: Chemistry, Materia Medica, and Prac- 
tical Pharmacy, in each of which at least twelve lectures should be delivered during the 
sessions. 

Proper (|uarters were secured and ec|uii)ped, so that instruction was renewed with -a 
class of twenty intelligent, industrious students, which, since then, has continued without 
interruption. It is true she has been housed at different locations with varying advan- 
tages, each serving to impress weakness and strength, and all the more the necessity of 
attaining finally the highest ideals for her line of educational de\-elopment, but such 
seemed quite impossil)le until a decade ago ( r'J04), when a wise affiliation with the Uni- 
versity of Maryland made fondest hopes a reality. It was here she had her modest begin- 
ning, and where, after a pilgrimage of a couple of generations, she gladly returned to 
contribute educationally a mite towards general betterment, larger life, and higher manhood. 



217 



With all the present-day (k'liianil- it wnulil seem well-iiigli incredible tliat in the ear- 
lier ])erio(l (lii)l(>nias were fjranted un a cnursc of one session that comprised a sum totai 
of thirty-six lectures — twelve each in Chemistry. Materia Medica, and Practical Tharmacy — 
hut as the present generation looks hack upon that high ty])e of most honorahle worthies, 
all now passed hut in such pleasant mcnmrv. there come- a coiuiclion of them lia\ing been 
uiade. evolved, only in part hy the ccjllege — that natural endowments, indixidual personality, 
strength of purpose, nianh characteristics, and long ap])renticeship service certainly stood 
them in good stead. 

While invidious comparison with i)revailing condition- of to<lay for graduation, as well 
as the graduates themseKes. niav he decried, yet when wc confinnr those thirty-six hours 
of instruction with the ele\eii lumdred hour- now otVered .and rec|uired. it is sufticient to 
remind us that somewhere along the line of training — early environment, ])arental con- 
trol, masterful encourage:uent, healthful direction, or inheritance — something is at fault 
and needs correction ; for the high type of man and citizen has not been im])roved. 

As the first decaile of the alliance with the L'ni\ersiiy of Maryland, as its "Depart- 
ment of riiarmacy" has just been completed, that which was entered with considerable 
.apprehension, there would seem little need of fearing the future, as the hearty inspiration 
gathered from the sym|)athctic co-ordination of various deiiartments, as well as the gradual 
increase of student- and standards, not only indicate the wisdom of the imion hut imply a 
contiinied existence in .accordance with hetter ideal-, broader aim-, and greater usefulness. 

D.wii. .M. K. Cii.i'.KKTii, .\..\1.. I'h.C... M.n. 




218 







"The world will little note nor long remember what 
wc say here, but it eaii never forget what they did here." 

■it? 

But 'words are Things, and a small dro/^ of ink, 

Fallin;/. like dew, upon a thought produees 
That whieh makes thousands, perliaps millions, think. 

— Byron. 



^s J I'itiis nemo sine naseitur, — No one i.'< born 2vithout faults. ; ^ 



••• •. .• ••••. 






• ••••••••••••••••..«« •••••••••, 



...•• ••...•• ••...•• ••...• •• 



•• •'.:•■'•.•••-'. V 



• •••••••• ••,,,••••••••••••••••• 



219 




CuARLKs LaMak Akxistkiinc, 
ISaltiniore. Maryland. 

Afje, 24; W cijjht, 145; lleij^ht. 3.7. 

llaltiinore City College. 

President. ■l_'-'l.^. l.^-U. 

"( )h I iiandsciniu \(iuih, trn>l not tot) nuich 
to thy rosy looks!" — \ irgil. 

"I admin.- him, I t'ranklv confes.s it, and 
when his time comes, 1 sliall liuy a ])iccc of 
the rojie for a keepsake." 



Cii-oRi-.i.: j(;si;i'ii .\^■|) ("Caruso"). 
Haltimore. .Maryland. 

Age, 25; Weight, l.=^4; Height, .^.11. 

Loyola College. 

Treasurer, 'li-'l.i; I'nc-t. 'l.v'14. 

"Shakes hi^ .-imhro^ial curls and give> the 
nod; the stamj) of fate and sanclinn of tjiv 
C/ods." 

"llis voice no touch of harmony admits, 
irregularlv dee]) and shrill by tits. 

The two extreme-- a])|iear like man and wife 
Cou]>led together for the sake of strife." 

—Churchill. 





I'uANK Xi:.\i. I'lKiiein-.K, 
1 1, mover, Pennsylvania. 

Age, 22: Weight, 12.^; Height, .^.7. 

I ianiiser 1 iigli School. 

"Some men are horn (."ireat. 
Some aciiieve dreatness. 
And .some have Cireatne--s thrust u|ion tliem." 

"Xight after night he s.il and Meared his eyes 
with hooks, — 

"Exhausting tliouglu. 
And hixing wisdom with each studious ye.ir." 

— liyron. 



220 



SAMnj, Ciii.i':.MAN Cniii':N ("Sam"), 
Chc->tei|i iwii. Marylan;!. 

A^e. 20; Weight, 133; Height, 5.8. 

Haltiniore City College. 

"1 awoke Diie nioriiiiig and found myself fa- 
mous." 

"In chemistry this man was greater, 
Than Tycho I'.rahe or Erra Pater." 

— Hudibras. 

"And moreover, he knew the precise psy- 
chological momenit when to say nothing." 

—Oscar Wilde. 





L. Rkinf.r DukEs, 

Denton, Maryland. 

K * 

Age, 21; Weight, 128; Height, 3.7. 

Caroline High School. 

"If a youth would Ijc distinguished in his art, 
art, art. 
He must keep the girls away from his heart, 
heart, lieart." 

— Ki])ling. 
"Not pop]5y, nor mandragora. 
Nor all the drowsy syrups of the world. 
Shall ever medicine thee to that sweet sleep 
Which thou owest to yesterday." 

— Shakespeare. 



Cari, JoSlvPH Fl^OM, 

Russia. 

Age, 20; Weigh;, \2'); Height, 3.6. 

Jefferson Preparatory. New York City. 

"Hi^ words were shed softer than leaves 
fnjm the pine." — Lowell. 

"Lox'e heeds not caste nor sleep a broken 
bed, 1 went in search of Icjve and lost mwself." 

"Great men always ha\'c unusual faces." 




221 




Ci-AiDi: K. I Iakkis, 
Anderson, Soulh Carolina. 

Age, 24; \\'ei{,'lu, 140; Height. r.lO)/. 

Erskinc College. 

"I will speak, tlioii}i;li liell itself should 
f!;a])e and l)id nie hold my peace."' 

"h is a wise head that niaketh a still tonj^iie," 

and 
"The stroni;e>i minds arc often those of wlmin 
lliis niiisv world hears least." 



\\ ii,i.i.\.M R.w Johnson, 
Montgomery. West X'irginia. 

Age, 21; Weight, l.^S; lU-ighi, ?.7. 

West X'irginia I'liiversiiy i're])aratory. 

Treasurer, 'l.v'14. 

"When I think of my past, 1 wonder what 
I >hall do among the angcl.s. where tliey sing 
and i)ray all the time." 

"Ah I make ilie mi>-~i of what we yet may 
>l)en<l, 
r.efore we too into the dust descend." 

— Omar Khayyam, 
"i'.etter a i)Ure pearl than a damaged dia- 
mond." 





Ross l.vcKsoN T,i:.\1)i:k, 
Rlkins, West \ irginia. 

Age, 21 ; Wei-hl, K.,^; Height, .^.11. 

l)a\is .111(1 l",lkiii> L'ollege. 

Sergeant-at-.\rms. T.v'14. 

"The lire of amliitioii 

I'ills liini ; I never saw his like; 

there lives 

.\.. greater LEADER." 

— Tennyson. 

""^i^ line to have ;i giant's strength." — Top^' 



222 



Frontis Li'NTz ("Blondy"), 
Mooresville, North Carolina. 

Age, 22; Weight, l.i3; Height. 5.9/2. 

Secretary, '13-14. 

"Beware when the (ireat (lods let loose a 
thinker on this planet, for then all things are 
at risk." — Emerson. 

".\n(l still they gaz'd. 

And still their wonder grew 
That one small head 

Conld contain all he ]<new." 





1sK.\i:l LiKliM.ANN ("Gus"j, 
Russia. 

Age, 26; Weight, \4X: Height, .rS. 

"1 am iierplexed," lie says, "and disturlj'd I 
am." — Iliad. 

"in fact, for )i)ii I sound this solemn note, 
ileware the dangers of a petticoat." 



"Thar ain't no sense in gittin' riled 
Harte. 



-Bret 



William EakliC AIcCLfKiC, 
Baltimore, Maryland. 

Age, 21; Weight, 160; Height, 5.9>4. 

Baltimore City College. 

\'ice-President, •12-'13, "U-'U. 

"Grand, gloomy, and peculiar; 
Upon the throne a sceptred hermit he sat 
Wrapped in the solitude 
(Jf his own originality. " 

— Charles I'hillips. . 

'His greatest ambition, we regret to state, 
Is simply this, — to graduate." 




223 




Annik M. Pattkkson ( "l".!!!)"), 
Uallimnre. Maryland. 

Weight. l.iS; Ik-iglit, 5.7j/j. 

Histuriaii. 'lo-'H. 

"A man is as old as his \cars, 
A woman, as old as she appears." 

"Der 1 ii>l()rikcr i.-t ein ruckwarl.- j.;el<ehrler 
l'roi)het." — "The Historian is but a i'rophet 
looking hackw.irds." — Schlegel. 

"And who can answer which excels. 
Her wisdom or her manner." 

— Shakespeare. 



Tiio.\i,\s I1o.\ii:k I'll ii.i.ii'S, 
Silencer, West \irgiiiia. 

Age. 2.=^; Weiglit. Ih7: Heigln, .■^./J^. 

W'aynesluirg L'nllege. 

Sergcant-at-.\rnis. '12-' 13. 

"(Juickly and with ^kill lie >cllle> great dis- 
putes." — Hesiod. 

"I do love an ;irguiiicnl, 
."Xrgunients are tine, 
.\rguments were meant 
{•"or men of brains ( ? I like mine." 

.^nd ne.xt to thi> his greatest desire is a 
(hew . 





I'l.KDI NA.M) I'UiiSS. Jk., 

i'.altimore. .Maryland. 

.\ge. 21 : Weight. l.^S: Height, ?M. 

i '1,111 imore (."ity College. 

Cla.s.s rrophel, l.VH. 

'I'.nl llicn her I'.tce, 

So lovely, yet so arch, so full <>f minh. 
The overflowings of an innocent lie.irt. 



( .■'1 



"That for which ordinary men are lit for, 
he is more than (iiialilied in; and llic best of 
him i^ diligence." 



221 



Anc.kl Antomo Rduiix, 
Santiago de Cul)a, Cuha. 

Age, 21 ; Weight. 140; Height, 'r<.7. 

Delhi Higii Suhoiil. 

Latino-.\mericano Cluli. 

*X A 

"Let not your laughter Ije nuich, nor o;i 
many occasions, mir excessive." — Ei)ictetus. 

"He is wise who talks hut little." 
for 
"Speaking silence is hetter than senseless 
speech." — Dutch Proverh. 




John Enw.\KD Schmidt, 
Hamilton. Maryland. 

Age. 21 ; Weight, 12S; Height, .=^.8. 

Baltimore I'olytechnic Institute. 

"Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungr)- look, 
but a scholar among scholars." 

"Whence is thv learning? 
Hath thy toil 
O'er books consumed the midnight oil?"" 

— John Gay. 




Cii.\KLiCs JosiUA Row:-: ("Chick"), 
Emmitsburg. Maryland. 

Age. 24; Weight. 1.^0; Height. .MOj/. 

Emmitsburg High Sclioul. 

Assistant Editor, '13-'14. 

K* 

"Which I wish to remark, 
.\nd my language is plain. 
That for ways that are dark, 

.And for tricks that are vain. 
The Assistant Editor (?) is ])eculiar. 
(^Apologies to ISrct llartc. ) 




225 




CiiAKi.i;s Ki:.\m:i'ii STllTIJ:Ml■;^■l■:K, 
Hancock. Marvlaiid. 

Asc 22: \\ci.!,Hu. 130; Height, 5.U. 

Ivliior Ti:kka Mariai:. '14. 

"Laug'li at yciur fiiciKN, and it yinir I'liciuls 
are -^orc. 
So mucli the better — yuu may laui;h the 
niDre." 

— Poi)e. 

"liu't still tlioii slialt not feel offended at his 
words, nor take his giljes too seriously. — Ches- 
terfield. 



IJAKVIA linWIX 'I'llDl). 

Anderson, South Carolina. 

Age, 2.5; \\ci«hi, US; llci-iu, ?/k 

Historian, '12-'l,i; A-^i^tant iii^torian. 
■13-'14. 

■.\nd there came among us a shadnw." 

"1 want to be a I'liarmacist. 

.\nd with those wise guys stand ; 
.■\ wise look on my \isage. 
A pill-tile in my hand." 

'The man th.a bhi--lics i-- imt (|nitc a brute." 
Ivlw, N'ouiig. 





22S 








HAT Ijrinj^s su many bovs fr.)in tlic Snulli tci r.aUinKiie ? A Southern lioy 
sa)s that it is l)ecanse ISaltimore is the metropoHs oi the South, a great 
commercial, social, and educational centre; that it is good to its students 
and thev feel at home with its people. The cost of living, such a vital 
point to most college boys, is much less here than in an}' other large city in 
the countrv. To quote Dr. Hynson : "The Pharmacist is a three-sided 
hgure. He has the commercial side, the social side, and the professional 
side," and in llaltimore the pmsi^ectixe pharmacist can lind the greatest 
opportunities to (le\elop ca h side. 



Some of the members of the class were found -wanting in their examinations last June, 
but the ones we have missed most from our ranks are those who with one year's work 
])assed their state hoard examination and decided to discontinue their college work. How 
we have missed George Evans, with liis t|uick wit and his sunny good humor, and D. M. 
Frierson, with his thoughtful, studious air, ind C. E. Goodrum, whom everyone says is 
•one of the finest fellows that ever was;" so on the 2'>th of September when the doors 
of the University swung open to receive us as the Senior Class there were only twenty to 
answer the roll call. 

\\'e did not hold a class meeting for sume weeks, as several of the boys had been 
detained In- business at home. We waited to give them a voice in selecting their class offi- 
cers. Precedents were smashed by re-electing Mr. Armstrong president of the class. All 
felt he was the right man for the place. He is a man of fine appearance, great business abil- 
itv, and a good talker on his feet. 

Everything went along pretty smoothly for 'the class until the faculty decided we ought 
to know enough to begin quizzes. The first quiz day. Dr. Kelly held his quiz, Init Dr. 
Dunning was among the missing. The class retired to Harris Hall, and made things 



227 



lively wilh llieir sin{,'iii<,', >nnii- needing step-ladders to reacli tlie hif,di nole^, and others 
were way up in the garret. Snnieliody o])ened tlie drawer of the desk and found it tilled 
with the mounted drugs fnmi last year. Then there was a battle royal, cards flying in all 
directions. A very unassuming and i|uiet cu>pi(l<ir stood o\er in tlie corner of the room. 
l)Ut somehow that got to Hying ahout also. Dukes linally got it. and without hatting an 
eyelash he gave it a backward curve and sent it through the win<lou out into the middle of 
the street. Someone out there gave it a return ticket. It \va> only 2:30 and Dr. I'litt had 
his quiz in Materia Medica at 3 o'clock ; but we did not know anything anyhow so why wait? 
Somebody started that characteristic student- cry of "Let's go," and everybody took it up 
and .soon most of the class were going up C.reene Street. When we got to that tailor shop 
near ilaltimore Stree:, Harris and half a dozen more boys were suddenly taken with a 
violent desire to see the inside of that store and they made ,i bee line for the door; but 
not before Dr. IMitt's keen e\e had >een them. ( )f course, we were willing to go back 
with l>r. riitt for the ([uiz. if he wished it. but he was generous and let us ofT. 

Mow our hearts went down in our shoe- when Dr. r>a-e made the announcenieiu that 
it was .ibout time to ha\e some more of those nice little problems. .Vice liille chemical 
])roblems are always nice big nightmares to jtharmacy students. How we struggle with 
them, and till whole sheets of ])aper in our efforts to show Dr. I'>.i-e that there is some- 
thing in those craniums of ours that sometimes behaves like grey matter, .\fter we have 
struggled an hour he puts us out of our miserv bv collecting papers. Then we go over in 
the Laboratory and with a few strokes of his chalk Dr. Ilase has the whole problem lin- 
ishcd. showing us it was "as easy as rolling oiT a log." and all we needed to use was "a little 
bit of horse sense." If he told many of us, "Hang a crepe on your nf>se your brain's 
dead," or "If your -kull fits your brains you would weara])eainit shell for a Panama hat. ' 
we would feel i)etter; but he Ju-t -mile- and s,iy-. "We will have another little seance ne.xt 
Thursday." 

The City and I'oly football game was the next event that made some f)f our members 
desert the halls of learning, and no doubt a great many more of us would have been con- 
sjjIcuous by our ab.sence. but it wa- ju-t one week before Thanksgiving Day, and we 
thought if we did not ])la\ "hooky," we might prevail ui)on Dr. Caspari to give us the I'ri- 
day after Thanksgiving; but "we reckoned without our host." < )ne of the dental men had 
j)OSlcd an immen-e notice about ,i tri]) to Washington on l-'riday for $1.20 and iiransky 
brought it in the Lecture Hall and put it up in front of the blackboard for Dr. Cas])ari 
to see; but when Dr. Caspari caiiie in to lecture he calmly picked uj) the board and said, 
"I su])iiose yi lU have all read tin-, ' ;ind pui ii on ilir other -ide of the room. "1 should 
also like to say 1 have consulted with the Dean, and the dental men are not going to h.ive 
holiday." 

In the Lei lure Mall the da-s js divided into three di-tinct |)arl-. ( >n the right is good 
husbands' row, led by I'ross. Stotlemeycr, Leibman ;md Cohen, all very quiet anci sub- 
dued. ()n the left is the bachelors' dub, whose members h.ive will- and opinions of their 
own, namely, .Armstrong, Lentz, l-'lom. Harris and l'hilli|>-: in the center is the neulr.al 
ground occupied by Miss I'attcrson. 



228 



On December ihe lltli, when we went into the Lectm'e Room for our pharmacy quiz, 
down in front of the lecture table was a tine, brand new black leather dental chair. We 
told Dr. Kelly that was his Christmas gift, and he said it was very kind and thoughtful of 
us to give him such a nice present and he was sure he could enjoy it very much while he 
gave the quiz; Ijut he never gets a chance to sit in the chair while we are there, it is he 
who is armed with the forceps and has to do the extracting. How his arms must ache 
after some of the e.xtractions ; but under his skillful hand a great many of us cut our wis- 
dom teeth. 

On December 15th, Dr. Wolf asked the class when they expected to leave for the 
Christmas holiday and there was a general chorus. "Friday night," though the vacation 
was not supposed to begin until Tuesday afternoon ; but the faculty was good to us, and on 
Friday afternoon Dr. Culbreth said : "No doubt a good many of you will forget books dur- 
ing the holidays, but I w ould advise you not to neglect them. I usually worked for a prize 
and put in everv minute 1 coidd with my books. If you do study, 1 fancy you would say 
you were weakest in pharmacy and give your time to that, but after you ha\e given it a 
fair show, don't forget Materia Medica." 

(An audible murmur from Dukes, "P(jor little thing!") 

"In going to your homes, I hope you will meet those who are proud of you and those 
who are dear to you. E\'er\thing in life stands upon conduct. Don't do anything during 
these holidays to make you fall down. Try to cut out too much of the cu[) that cheers. 

"I was afraid at the begiiming of the ye;ir this class was not as serious as it ought to 
be, but I am changing my mind. 

"I wish you all a Merry Christmas and a Happy Xew ^ear." (Long Aj)plause. ) 

Dr. Caspari hnished up his lecture with "During these Christmas holidays, I hope 
you will not make the mistake of studying too much and wear yourselves out; but don't 
let the pendulum swing too much the other way. You get out of the way of studying. I 
dread these vacations. It takes yoti two weeks to get over the effects. I know you wdll not 
eat too much. I know you will not drink too much, ^'ou have had a good start, and I 
hope vou will make a good linish." (Loud applause.) "We do not want one diploma miss- 
ing on the first of June. 

When we returned to the University, after having a splendid holida_\', we were very 
much grieved to learn that Dr. Caspari had met with a very serious accident. He had fallen 
and broken his collarbone. Mr. Howard asked him if he intended to lecture, and he said, 
"My collarljone is broken, Intt my tongue is not." The Class of l'H4 is mighty glad it is 
not broken and hopes it will be many more years before that tongue is stilled. 

Since the Christmas holiday the class has taken on a more serious demeanor. Coming 
examinations cast their shadows before, and there is much to 'be learned in the little time 
there is left to us. June the first is the big date on which the L'niversity of Maryland gives 
us a tangible evidence of its approval, and we will ha\-e to "Take up the white man's bur- 
den," and face the battle of life. 

A. M. Patterson, Historian. 



229 




}^rn^.Tlirri|. i>initm* Jpbarntani (Ulaiis 



^ 



"'I' he M11711111 I'iiii/rr writes; and luiriiii/ 7t.'iil. 

Mo'ecs oil : nor all your /'irly nor Wit 
Sliall litre it haek to eaneel half a line. 

Xor all your Tears :easli out a ll'oril of it." 




Ill-', la-l day'-- work nf ilic year i'~ I'mishcd. 

'I'lu'old a|)(illR\-ar\- li:i^ ^caUMl liini.-clf ai lii- dc-k In balaiK'f lii'~ ao- 
i.-(niiU>. 'riii> ardu()it> task l)einj; ])(.Tl'()riiH'd. lu' leans hack in hi> chair ami 
fjazcs th(iii<;htfullv at llic calf-liound iwords whih l)(.'ar witness ti) liis suc- 
cess in llie hiisincss wnrld. lii- ihmi^hl^ iiaUirahy tmn in lii- happy stu- 
dent (lavs, and a- lie uncon-cioii-ly leafs lliniUi;h iine of the many jmir- 
naK which litter his desk his attention is siiddeidy attracted hy a familiar 
name : 



"Can this he the l.entz dI the old 14 Class?" * ♦ ♦ L'j)oii further 
])crusal he disco\crs that it is none other than our old friend l'"ronti-, \\ho;n he reads ha- 
been appointed one of the research chemists in the r.adische Aniline and So<la l'"aliri(iue. 



230 




(mtm mm%m 



S'flA/UToM ,Jr 




This l)rings ti) his iiiiiid his old diary (ince so faithfully kept hut now tucked away 
in the furthermost corner of his desk. Reaching for it he turns to the portions of the book 
devoted to his old class-mates : 



After llftcen vears manv of our old friends ha\e distinguished themselves; some are 
working along not striving for fame but satisfied to give their best to their homes and 
families; others have become known throughout the country. A few of our old chums have 
tired of Pharmacy and have chosen other occupations for which they seemed better fitted. 

( )ur IVesident, Charles L. Armstrong, bus finally come into his own; he is to be the 
next rVesident of the .\merican Pharmaceutical Association. To be selected as the head 
of one of the oldest antl most distinguished bodies of pharmacists in the world is no small 
honor for one who has not yet turned forty yc?rs, and may be justly considered a tribute 
to VDUth. That this choice has fallen upon a man who less than a score of years ago was 
a student is proof entnigh that the work and wi.rtb of a man is amply rewarded in the realm 
of Pharmacy. 

]'*or a long time 1 have not heard from Sammy Cohen, but finally 1 have come across 
him. During last summer 1 decided to take a trip down the liay, and as the boat reached 
Tokhester 1 noticed large posters stuck up here and there. Such phrases as 'A'isit Cohen's 
Sandy P.ottom Pharmacy," etc., stared at me as 1 looked about. "Can this be Sam Cohen?" 
I thought, and remembering that he used to live there I decided to visit the pharmacy. 
After about fifteen minutes' ride 1 came to the place; there was Sam standing in front of 
the store looking idly on while his several clerks were hard at it. After a time he recog- 
nized me and told me of hvs prosperity and of the family he was trying to raise, for beside? 
Mrs. Cohen he had to look after five little Cohens. Sam never did believe in race suicide. 

W. E. ]\IcClure is now prosperous. After finishing school he took over the manage- 
ment of his father's store, annexed several others, and began to run them according to the 
theories promulgated by Messrs. Hynson, Wolf, etc. We had traveled together a great 
deal in the past, and while touring Cuba two seasons ago we received quite a surprise. 
Strolling along the main driveway in the northern part of Santiago we noticed a low marble 
and brick structure with a dome rising over it. Across the door, "American College of 
Pharmacy" was chiseled in the marble. "Let's look it over," said "Mac," and see a little 
of the way they teach down here. We entered and made at once for the Dean's office, 
whereupon McClure, who was in front, yelled "it's Rodon," and made a bee-line for the 
desk. Sure enough there was Rodon "Our Angel," seated in an arm-chair trying to look 
dignified. During our conversation he explained to us how he had conceived the idea of 
starting such a school and that at last he had been successful : "but wait, we have another 
friend here." he said. Excusing himself he left the room and returned shortly afterward 
follnwecp'bv his old-time jiartner, "Schmidtty." In the school's catalogue "Schmidtty" was 
known as lohn Edward Schmidt, Phar. D., A. P., Instructor in Materia Medica and Phar- 



231 



ir.acoliijjy. Il seems lliat "Silinii:llly" lirel (il Wdikiiii; in 1 lainilton allcr liis l)c>l LTirl ran 
olT with some oilier fellow, and il was then llial he deeided lo <^o souih and help K.idon in 
his sUi])endous uiulerlakinjj, llierehy hoping lo fora^el his sorrows. 

Leaving Cuba, we crossed lo the mainland and started nurihward. ( )n reaching the 
CaroJinas we came across Harris and 'i'odd, hoth still living in the ."^nnnv South. We 
learned fnini Todd ihal after a few years in a I'harinacy he deciiled that il was iMl the 
])lace for him. Too imuh worldliiiess. Harvey went to a theological seminary and later 
returned to lii> home lnwii transformed into a minister. Evidently he must he a good 
preacher, because everyone speaks in the higlicst terms of him. 

Harris had been coming along with leaps aii<l hnitnds. .\fici- linishing sehonl he 
obtained employment in the Pure b'ood and 1 >rug Laboratories. Claude worked laithfnlh- 
and was continualK- ])rf)molcd until now he is known as Chief df the I.aborator\-. 

Coming through West \ irgiiiia we came across a lillle Inwii called Sjiencers. Here 
the train stops for fifteen minutes to take water and if you look diUMi the .Main Street 
you can see a store which is considered a dream ( ?) by some peo|)le. ' I'liillips' L'ut-iaie 
IMiarmacy, H. T. Phillips. Pro])rietor," greets the eye. Sure it's our old friend. "Holus." 
He is ever ready to tell you of his store and his big boast still is that "Phillii)s' Cut-rale 
Pharmacy" is the only ])lace lo buy sodas; "Belter ih.ui the best in lialliniore." (()f 
course when you make but two or three a day they must be good.) Phillips has (|uite an 
art gallery above his store, and as ,i further inducement, if an\'one jnirchases over twenty 
three cents worth he is gi\eii a check which passes him into this .-irt g;dleiv, 

"Phil" ;dways did have great ideas. Keeji it u|). 

".Mac" and 1 stop])ed lA'i at Hancock to see Stotlemeyer. We entered his father's 
store with the e.\])ectalion of seeing him working on titr.itious, but instead a clerk informed 
us that we would find him just across the street. < 'n the other side was an undertaking 
establishment on the windows of which the following a]ipe;ired; "C. K. Slollenieyer, Ln- 
derlaker & I-'uncral Director." .•Xfter some hesitation we entered, and sure enough there 
was Kenneth dressed in black and looking sober as a judge. During our conversation we 
fouufl out that he had tired of working for glory, had given up Pharmacy and become a 
dead one. 



One night, just .iller the nijening of the theatre season, 1 was jiassing one of the best 
\au(le\ille houses in the city when I caiue across our old standby. C. j. .\yd. His picture, 
taken in characteristic poses, l)eamed down upon the passeisby, and glaring |)osters 
aiuu)U!iced that the celebrated (ieorge j. .Xyd, Pilar. I)., ha<l been engaged for one night only 
lo imitate all the noted singers. Thinking th.ii this would be .i ch.ince to spend au enjoyable 
evening, I entered. 



232 



liefore the perfdrmancf 1 wdiidcrcd why the cngagfiiient was to last for so short a 
time, but alas! after I had heard my wonder was that it had been for so long. Truly, the 
singing was an imitation. 

1 had not gone far after leaving the theatre when I obser\ed a long line of people wait- 
ing eagerly to be admitted to a large building upon whieh was electrically emblazoned, 
"Leader, The White Hope." Upon entering I discoxered that it was our old pal, Ross, who 
after several years' experience in the Pharmaceutical World, had found that the "ring" 
offered attractions which no love for pill-making could overcome. 

Denton has at last a moving-picture parlor. Never heard of Denton ? Why that's the 
place on the Eastern Shore where Dukes came from. In Haltimore he spent his time at 
the moving-pictures, decided it was a money-making proposition, and started a motion-pic- 
ture parlor down there, b'roni the latest reports Dukes was making .so many nickels that 
he got tired of spending them and had to bank some. 



Montgomery is in a Prohibition state ; West \'irginia. Far down on a secluded corner 
of Main Street (which is also the only street). Johnson's Pharmacy is located. To the natives 
around Montgomery it is better known as "Johnson's Pilind Tiger." Ray is making money 
selling them "Near-lieer," "Snake-P.ite Cures," and "Johnson's liitlers," and once in a while 
a little whiskev. Johnson says it is a good-paying proposition ; it must be, or he wouldn't 
slick at it very long. 

"CARL J. FLOM, COU^T PHARMACIST." This is the way Flom now sign.- his 
papers. After leaving school Flom sailed right back to Russia (Thank God!) where his 
musical voice and admiring personalitv soon brought him under the Czar's notice. He was 
at once appointed Court Pharmacist, his duties being to mix antidotes for poisons and to 
])re])are medicine for the anarchists. 

Miss I\atters<>n is located in the \Vest, where she has established a Sanitarium known 
as the "Rest Ranch." .\11 the worn-out travelers and broken-up cow-hoys flock to this place 
to be mended and set straight. I'^rom all accounts it is trnily a i>!ace for rest, as one is 
not allowed even to breathe too fast. 

I^iebmann has given up Pharmacy, having discovered that the clothing business was 
more profitable. C)n High Street he has opened his "Second-hand Misfit Parlor." It really 
is a well named place; everything from a shoe to a gold brick can be bought there, but 
"Gus" says, "A sucker is born e\ery minute, I should worry." 



C. J. Rowe, having worked for .some years in his Highlandtown Pharmacy, finally suc- 
ceeded in accumulating enough money to purchase the farm land around his home in Em- 
mitsburg, and now leads a peaceful and vegetative existence on one of the largest farms 



233 



in .M;ir\l:in(l. "Cliick" s])en(ls liis tiuK' raisinj,' ])rivi' ])inn]ikin--. ]);irsniiK, ami ]>\ii<. uliicii 
always win blue rihhoiis at the "County I'"air.' 

P'rank X. liritcher has become an authority on I'.otany. lie gradually built up a botan- 
ieal garden which is now recognized as one of the bosl. krank takes keen delight in con- 
ducting visitors through the gardens, telling iluni ul ihc dil'ticulties he had in obtaining and 
raising suitable •■]>eciniens. 

With a sigh the old a])o;hecary closes hi-, diary, ;ind as the achievements .■md failures 
of his class-mates p.'iss ihiough his mind, he cmiiot help hut recall thi- imiu.inal words of 
' )mar Khayyam : 

"lull) litis l'iii;'('rs(\ and li'liv nut Icnowiiii/, 
Nor ll'hotcc. like Water 7^-illy-iiiUy flowimi: 
.liid out of it. as ]]'ind alouij the Waste. 
I know not Whither. wiU\-)till\ hl<r;ciiii/." 

Proj^het. 




234 




"I say this without fear of contra(hction."— "Now in the Ccrman rhariiKu-opocia," 
—"We as rhaniiaeists,"— "Now in view of the fact that the I'harniacopoeia directs,"— 
■•Incipient turl)i(Hty,"— "I renicniher as a Iwy,"— "( )1(1 l>r. S(|uihl>,"— "Fhickiscr,"— "Now 
(hn-int; niv apprenticeship,"— " Hack in the sixt ies,"—" Lime water," LIME WA I KR, I.IMI: 

wAran:' 



235 



Mr. riiillijis. wlicrc dn \vc i>l)l;iiii sudium nitrate? 
I'liillips — Mutli I'.i-dthers. 

Mr. I'riis.-^, wliat i.< tlic UMSl i:(imincin iiialcrial nf wliii.li ninrtar.'^ arc made? 
I'ross — 1 'latiiuim. 

Mr. Todd, what i.-; fniind in sea-water he^ides sndium olil'iride? 
Todd— .Ml kinds ol' fish. 

Mr. I.eiitz, what are the three States of matter ?" 
Lcntz — South CaroliiKi, West \'ir,<;inia and .Maiyland. 

.Mr. .\leClnre. what do you use 1 TO'"' for? 
McC'lure — To disinfect my hair. 

.\lr. l.ielimanii. what is the source of all heat? 
I.iehmann — I'lUnscn I'.urner. 

.Mr. Dukes, did you ever see ])otassium nitrate dellagrate? 
Dukes — \o doctor, hut 1 liavc seen a camjihor hall. 

.Mr. ilarris, can there lie such a com])ouiid as L'l i and he 1,'iken twice? 
1 larri.s — Ye.s suh ! I think it would he cofi'ee di.ctur. 

.Mr. Leader, what are the official powders!' 
Leader — I-'ace, gun and hug. 

Mr. .\rmstrong, what is meant hy "mother li(|Uor?" 
.\rmstrong — M ilk. 

.\lr. Cohen, what i'^ the principal ci .n--titiHnt nf hydrogen '■ulpliide? 
Cohen — Its smell. 

.Mr. St' itlemeyer. if ;i i)erson swallowe<l sioue si)irit of nitroglycerin in your store 
what would you do? 

Stotlemeyer — C.ct out of the store. 

Mr. lohiisoi). what is the dilfereiicc heiweeii s;ilt and -Mdinin thlori.lc to ,i cus 
toiuer? 

Johnson — Two dollars a pound. 

Mr. Schmidt, how do we oi)laiii quicksilver? 

Schmidt — It is obtained hy iieating (|iiicklime with siher nitrate which forms lime 
nitrate and c|uicksilvcr. 



236 




mMtm. mm%M 





TitaTrrTSTr-rr 



Mr. Flom, in case of poisoning 1)y l)i-omi(le, what would you dn." 

p-loni Give her some pure sodium hydroxide at once whicli wouUl fcain msolulilc 

sodium bromide. 

Mr. Rodon, if the sulphate radical were rem.ived fnmi strychnine sulphate what 
would remain? 

Rodon — I presume an oxide. 

Miss Patterson, what is the latest cure for headache? 
Patterson — l>ichloride of mercury seems to be, Doctor. 

Can any of the members of the class give the source of Sunibul.-' 
Grand Chorus — Harris is the source of most of it. 

Mr. Rowe, what happens to gold when it is exposed to the an"? 

Rowe — It is mostly always stolen. 

Mr. I'.ritcher, can you tell us what gives the jjcculiar odor to herring brnie.-' 

Rritcher — The fish, T suppose. 

Mr. Ayd, what do we mean by reduction? 
Ayd — A lower salary. 

etc. ad. lib. ad. inf. 

LB.IDER. 



3JI 



3it (Han't If iant! 



We can live without ])oetry. music and art. 

We can live without conscience, and live without heart: 

We can live without friends, we can live without l)ooks. 

We can live in apartment.s, thank fate, without cooks. 

We can live without books— what is knowledge but grieving 

We can live without hoi)e— what is hope but deceiving? 

We can live without fizz, without beer, steins and mugs, 

I'.ut Where's the man or woman who can die without drugs? 



3]OnOE 

237 







JE.FtiJToj' ■■» 



••Arc yn„ li.K'niii- now?" -r.nv-. ple.tsc <!■ .n't ynin >lc'ci.."-"\..w i want i,.,ludl 
...I thi^ l.L-am>f i|-> wry imi...rt.inl.- •■X.,w iMsl of all ymMiuiM have o.mm..n son^o." 
(.In y,,u knoxv what o.niino,, >cnsc isr. Simply a lot^ical. ethical, k'.tiilimaie a.i.l i-iac- 
tii-al ai.plieatinn ,.i .-..ninion .n.sc-."— " I'...ys. why .l-.n't y.ai listen tn nic?" an.l sn ,,n. a.l 
ill tin it II 111. 



'2:w 



Wi)txt utr moixih like to kuom 

Who wdii the I larris-.McClure bout? 

Ihiw til acciiuiit for "Smitty's" size as comi)arc(l with the iiunil)ei- nf sa\i(l- 
wichcs he consumes? 

Wild has Uielimann's Angora? 

What Dr. Kelly will do for jokes after Thillips leaves? 

Shall the class pay that extra dollar? 

Was Rowe the Assistant h'ditor? 

W hat hrand of soporific Ayd uses? 

Why Cohen meets the "Louise" at Tolchesler every Saturday? 

Why does Rodon talk so much? 

W ho graduated without using a crib? 

W hat makes Johnson and Dukes such high flyers? ( I'.lue-birds). 

W h(i understands Dr. Hynson's bookd^eeping? 

Where did Harris learn such "taking" ways? 

What Is "perfectly horrible?" 
Could Leader crush a cream-puff? 

Was Rowe KliALLY the Assistant Editor ? 

Where I'ross learned contortionism ? 

Who blows the gas back? 

Why is Lentz's 10 cc. graduate always on "I'illy" Patterson's tal)le? 

W ho told .\yd he could sing? 

Who leaves the water running in the Chemical Lab.? 

W hy is r.ritcher? 

W hy does Stotlemeyer wear Dr. l'>ase"s old coat? 

W ho filled Liebmann's burette with N/1 HT)? 

W hy does Flom haunt the Resinol Chemical Company? 

Is .\rmstrong a "naturelle" beauty? 



239 






!«. 



I Idve tlicc. Marv. and llinu Invest me — 
Our mutual (lame is like th' affinity 
That (loth exist between two simple bodies; 
I am Potassium to thine oxygen. 
'Ti.s little that the holy marrias^e vow- 
Shall shortly make us one. 'i'liat unity 
Is, after all. but metaphysical. 
Oh, would that I, my .Mary, were an acid. 
.\ living acid; th<iu an alkali 

Endowed with human sense, that lirnuglit tot^cliur. 
We both might coalesce into ^nc salt. 
One homogeneous crystal. ( )h ! that thou 
Wert Carbon and myself were Hydrogen : 
We would unite to form olefiant gas, 
( )r common coal or naphtha — would U> Ileasen 
That 1 were l'hos])horus and thou were lime! 
.\nd we of Lime coni])osed ;i I 'hosiihuret. 
I'd he content to he Sulphuric .\ci(l. 
Sii thou might 1)e Soda: in that case 
We should be ("dauber's Salt. Wert thou Magnesia 
Instead, we'd form that's named from I'*i)Som 
C'nuldst thiiu I'litassiuni be. I Acpiafortis, 
( )ur happy union should that com])iiund f.irni. 
Nitrate of I'otash — otherwise salt]>etrc, 
.\nd thus our several natures sweetly iilcnt. 
W e'd li\e and lo\c together, until <leath 
Shiiuld decompose that lleshly tertium (|uid, 
Leaving our .souls to all eternity 
Amalg.amateil. Sweet, thy name i-- I'riggs 
.\nd mine is b)hn-ion. Wherefore should not 
We agree to fi>rm a johnsonate of I.riggs? 
We will ! The day, the happy day is nigh. 
When |Mhii<i>n •^h.ill with beauteous liriggs combine 





240 




r 



V. 



'"^ 



®li0 ICay 0f tbr Aurtntt pitarmarist 

The aged drug- clerk hea\'ed a sigh uf desohiticjii : 

"Alas I"' he said, "I cannot find a situation." 

I know my Pharmacopoeia from top to bottom, 

lUit when 1 ask for jol)s, why, no tnie's got 'em. 

"I know a lot about potassii carl)onas : 

1 know as much about potassii dichromas, 

I'runus \irginiana, tincture sanguinaria, 

Xanthoxylum, and tincture serpentiiria, 

Spiritus ammoniae aromaticus, 

Spigelia, and sodii phosphas exsiccatus: 

"Also potassii citras, cinnaldehydum, 

Pix liquida, potassii ferrocyanidum, 

\'il)urnum ])runifolium, oleum viridis, 

X'alerina, fluidextractum zingiberis. 

"I know 'em all, but, honest, 1 ain't et since Monday: 

I'lccause I don't know how to mix an ice-cream sundae." 



J 




THE XRAW- OF XHEi uoW&sc^wlE: p\Mer-i?V 



241 



(Hhr Snuii QUrrk'ii iFnur ^i\uunuil ICiimrut 



(Spring) 

111 (Uir oliurfh olnnr tlicrc is a voice 

W liich my licart tlirills ; 
-My hated rivals all rcjuice 

"Cause I re ill pills. 



(I'alli 

A iiimstrel >liii\\V in lnwn luniglit, 

I'xe seen llie hills. 
The funny man i> "ciul of siglu :" 

lint 1 roll pills. 



( Summer I 

The erowil is al the ha>e-hall Ljruund. 

A great cheer tills 
The air with echoes; round and round 

As 1 roll i.ills 



( Winter) 

Thcre"-> skating on the pond this week: 

The air it chills 
\\ hile all the lioys their hest girls seek 

1 still n.ll pills. 



illlllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllH^ 

I A (Ebrmiral ICitrir | 

B Tune — "Auld Lang S\ne." J 

g 1 )initrolironianthra(|uinone H 

g I leptachloranthracene ; H 

p I 'henylmethylprazolone 3 

p Ti'imclhy lp\ lidinc. ■ 



I )isui]ihi ilien/y lcyani<le 

Carlii ixylleramine 
J lydrocinnani} lureid 

lienzi lylaniline. 

Meliiane, ivthane. I'ormaldehyde, 
ISen/.eiic, .Xylene, ('lesoi; 

Ti'iethylarsene iluhli nide, 
Indo.xyl, lodol. 

nil )KrS: 

I'.rucine, Slrschnine. and Atrojiine 
.Mori)hiiie ami Clilorofonn : 

l'ai)a\erine. C'inchonidine, 
locioform. 



.::lUlllllllllllllllHllliiiiniiiii!ii.i<itjiiiiiiiiii 
242 



ll!l!ltllllllll|llllllll|l|ll|l||ll|llllll|III||li 




puttiers 



OFFICERS 

A. ],. StiCri.ikc. Cristield, .Maryland PresidL'in 

A. T. Haktman, Frostburg, Maryland \'ice-Presidc'nt 

K. E. LiviC. Dan\ille, \'irginia Secretary 

G. W. Ki'XUiut'. II. llaltimore, .Maryland. ." Treasurer 

.M. .\. .MiTciii'LL. r.altimore, .Maryland. ... Scrgeant-at-.\rms 
H. .•\. KiNNAMdN, IJaltimore, Maryland Historian 







CLASS ROLL 



R. 


A. 


W 


. c, 


j. 


.\k 


A. 


(). 


M 


S. 


C. 


T. 


J. 


L. 


L. 


C. 


11 


V. 


E. 


A, 


E. 


A. 


11. 


W 



Kii'.si.iNc'., Houston, Texas 
. I'.vi'Ti'.KSoN, Irvington, Marylaiul 
■Ci.i;ar\-, lialtimore, Maryland 

ISuiCKMAN, lial'timore, Maryland 

RosrCMiivRC, rjaltimore, IMaryland 
MrsCRoxiC, Irvington, Maryland 
.\sr.iLL, Newberry, South Carolina 

WordKn, lialtimore, Maryland 
McGinn, llaltiniore, Maryland 

Schmidt, I'laltiniore, Maryland 
KoRKF, lialtimore, Maryland 
. HkruKrt, ISaltimore, Mar\land 



G. E. \\ni,i-i;. r,,-dliniorc. .Maryland 

j. J. ri\i:c, I'.altiniDre, .Maryland 

\\ . .M. Roddick, Red S])rings, North Carolina 

C W. Garrison, Greenville, South Carolina 

W. H. Sciiui.Tzi':. liakiniore, Maryland 

( ). C. BriCnnivR, Baltimore, Maryland 

G. F. Bicnv, .Anderson, South Carolina 

W. C. NatiiI'NSOn, Russia 

F. A. LAMiiRiCciiT, Baltimore, .Maryland 

C. S. .\tiSTJN. Baltimore, .Maryland 

T L. Bovvi'S, Baltimore, Maryland 

[. .v. .MoROA.x, South Carolina 



245 



S^rtrf l^tBlnnt nf (lIbr]Jmitnr JJbarman; (f lass. 



X tlic 2''lli iif Sc'plcmheT. l''l,i. a luidy (if xniiny nicn yatlu-rcd in the 
liall\\a\- iif tlic I'hariiiaceutical Huildinij (if the l'iii\ci"sity <>i .Maryland. 
Si'nic (if them were holding ii]) the walls while others warmed ehairs 
which were scattered here and there. There were ahont thirty in all, 
ranging from the age.s of se\enteen to twenty-four. 

These \(iung men were from all |)arts of the I'nited States and 
some came from foreign lands, and they all came for the same ]>iir])ose, 
to the school which h;is an old and sujierior rei)utation. There was 
no iKu.ing, as the rules against such actions ha\e wisely been made very 




3111 UIIIIIIIIIIIIC 



Strict. 



'I'here were no lectin"es during the first few d;iys of school, and the slndents gi'asped 
this o]!])! irtunit\- to licciime accjuaintcd with each other. Some yerj- close friendshi])s 
soon grew up between fell((W students, and there wa- a general good feelin,' through- 
out tlie whole class. 

The first class meeting was held on the ,ird of ( )ct(ilicr. .Mr. Schw.artz w;is elected 
lemijorary chairman. .Mr. Sterling, of Cristield, .Md.. was elected President. lie made 
a speech in which he thanked the fellows for the ])leasure bestowed u|)on hiiu. and he 
also touched upon xnne \ery interesting jxiints of ;id\ice. .Mr. Il;irtn)an. of I'rcstburg, 
.Md., was elected \'ice-l 'resident : .M r. 1-ec, of nainille. \'a.. was elected Secretary, and 
Mr, .Mc.Millar.. also of Xorth Carolina, was elected Treasurer, The treasurersliip was later 
turned o\er by .Mr. .McMillan td .Mr. Kellough, of r.altim( pre. 

The ne.Kt meeting of imixirtance was held alxiut a week later, the i)Urpose being to 
select class colors and pins, .Maroon and gr.iy were chosen as the colors, and they were 
later worked into a yery neat pennant. I am sorry to st.ite that through some disagree- 
ment among some fellows in the class, no class pins haye been decided upon thus far. 
.Most of the meetings were attended by a large majority of the class, and class s])irit 
grew l)etter with e\ery meeting. 

On .\o\ember tile 11th, .\cademic Day was celebrateil, as has been tlie custum 
for many \e.irs past. Nearly every member of the junior class was present. The 
students frcm St. b'hn's .Xc.idcmy c.inie Ironi Aimapolis to .attend the exercises. The 
I'nixcrsity as a whole, welcomed them with songs .md e,ir-|)iercing yells. The cadets 
led the line of march followed by the medical, dent.il, l.iw and ])h.irmacy students. These 
in turn were followed by the faculty .md regent.-. The march led to the Westminster 
I'resbyterian Church on Kayelte and Cireene Streets. The church was crowded, many 
of the students h.iying to stand. There were several addresses by well known citi/ens of 
I'altinKire. Sacred hynnis were sung by a (piartet of tine talent. Seycr;il b;irit< me solos 
were sung bv a choii' mcmlicr. I".\cry thing w,is most ple.ising .and well enjoyed by 
everyone. 

Every student h,i(l ,i most jo\ fu! time during the Chri-im.i-. holid.iys. h'xeryoiie 
c.'ime back and settled down to h.ircl study, and -( i continued up unii! the present time. 

II. S. K. 



2lt; 



^ miSMUMMM 



,mjmmmii&M.&iMMMll^M.MJ^ 



c51)r 3unt0r (Elafia in 'Bnst 

"Fwas a jolly bunch of fellows 

\\ ho, gathered in the hall, 
Waiting for Caspari, 

To give the first roll call. 
They were the Junior Pharmacists, 

Al)(]Ut thirty-fi\-e in all, 
riiaps of all nationalities 

From all parts of the I'.all. 
l!o_\'s at home in lialtimore. 

Hoys from f(jreign lands; 
r.oys from north and hoys from sfnith 

All joined in shaking hands. 
The seniors were to haze us. 

Hut they thought it too much fun, 
T(j try and make us do their l)ids 

( )utnumbered two to one. 
( )ne lad was slow to mi.x with us, 

lie came from Russian lands, 
Rosenberg spoke his language 

Hy using both his hands. 
Hut all in all it was a set, 

( )f jolly goodtime lads; 
Some worked to earn their sijendings 

While others spent their Dads. 
This time next year may all meet again. 

As seniors and good ones too, 
netermined to strive and struggle 

l'"or the l)i])Ioma when exams are througi 




"I ■/ "'I ' 



247 



As ^tuiimtii IFin^ iCrrtunni 

I'al.lc. 

At llasc's lecturo, in llic "llall nf XcmI!" 

Mr. SandiiKui i:rcc'])S each day, 
And ere the roll call's over 

Lays lialf llie class away. 

Dr. C"as])ari, in lecture hall, 

lias the attentiiiH nf one and all, 
l'*.\l)laining the fats of different classes, 

.And the Sp.(is. of liquids and gases. 

Ilere ('Id Hoc. llynson comes once a week. 
To argue with Roddick and teach technii|UL 

lie says chewing gum reminds him of --luep 
.\nd his gentle way to remind them; 

Is ti< send them out of Lecture llall. 
Dragging their tails l)eliin<l them. 

Doc. Culhreth, he came twice a week, 
To teach what scientists call llotany, 

I'.ut. from the standjxiint of the student 
It is I'harmaceutical .Monotony. 



.Du i^arriB ffiall 

Doc. Kelly, he taught Arithmalic. 

.Xnd we often heard him say: 
That he was a lazy southerner 

Who taught the ea.sy and shortest way. 

Cas])ari, he taught Latin here. 

J-rom g.S. to T,L1), 
.\nd I often heard the students mo.m 

I'll lie glad when I am free. 



(6rru iCaluiraJunj 

Doc. I'litt came here each Satunlay 
\\ ith hi-- ]dumlier"s l)ag .'ind pick. 

To drill Histology in our heads 
Which indeed seemed very thick. 

Doc, 1 )unning gave Chemistry cpiizzcs. 

Questions of all kinds he'd give us. 
We injoyed his com])any \ery much 

.\nd W'orden w.is also "With L's I" 



Daiiii>ur ffiull 

Ilcre's where most of the te.achers come 

'I'o give their little Ivxam. 
Some cril>, ^oine tug away their hest 

And ^ome don't gi\e a H ? 



248 




>- 
(- 
J 

D 

< 

< 

-I 



iFantltij of ICaiu Brlrnnl 

Hox. Hpin'rv D. Haki.an, (Dean). 



Ai.FKi:i> I'.Acnv, Jr., A.I!., Ph.D., LLH., 
Testamcnlary Law. 

I\A.\i>ni,i'ii |l.\RTi).\, Jr.. a. 11., T.L.I!.. 
Practice Court and Legal Ethics, P.aiiks and P.aiikinn;. 

Carroli, T. P)(ind. a.!!., LL.l!., 
Piills and Notes and Pleading;. 

J. Wai.i.aci- I!kva.\. a. II., Ph.D., LL.H., 
Conmion Carriers. 

LIiiw.vRi) 11r\an'T, A.I!., 
Practice in the State Courts. 

W. Cai.vix CiiKsxi-T. A.l!., LL.P... 
Insurance. 

W.\Ri) l!Ai.n\vix Cm:. A.l!., A.M., LL.l!., 
Title and Conveyancing. 

JA^rI•:s U. DiCNNis, LL.l!., 
r\MS(in:d Property, Includini^- l!ailments. 

Einvix T. DiCKi'iRSDN, A.l!., A.M., LL.l!., 
Contracts and Agency. 

Josr:pii C. Franck, LL.P>., 
Corjiorations. 

Ei4 Frank. A.B., LLP.., 
Torts. 

Ja.mks p. Gortkk. A.m., LL.l!., LL.D., 
Evidence. 



261 






1Ii:m<v I). ll.\i<i..\\. A.i;.. 1.I..I'.., 1.I..1).. 
l)(imc-lic l\fl;iti(iu-~. 

CiiAKi.iis Mcll. HoWAUi), A.i;., I.1..I'... 
Iv|iiil\' |uri^|)i"uilciK-(.'. 

AkIIUK 1.. JACKSD.N, IJ..!!., 
Conflict of I,;u\^. 

SlTAUT S. I \NM:\. A.r... I,I..l!., 

Ciiiiinicri.'ial I.aw. 

SsiAAN II. I.Aieii iii:iMi;i<. A.I'.., 1. 1.. I'.., 
I 'lankruplcy. 

.\i.i-Ni;i) s. Xii.Ks. A.i;.. A.m., i.i..r... 

Cnnstilutii >n;il l.;i\\, 

KlciLNK ( )'l)r.\.\i:, .\..\l., I.l..r.., 
(."riminal I. .aw :m(l .Xifdioal |uri>]iruik'iK-c. 

W'li.i.iAM l.i;:-; l\,\v\i.s. 
Contracts and .Xtjcncv, 

.\i.i:i:in' C. UiTciiii:, ,\.K,. I, I., I'.,, 
ICIenientarv I.aw. 

John C, Rosk. l.I.,r.,, 
linMsdic.ion -.wX Procedure nl' the l'"e(|er:il Court-, .Xdniir.alty. I'atein-. Tr;i(!e- 

inark-- and Copyrights, 

lll;.\K^• Stock I'.KiDCi:, .\.l',.. I, I,. I'... I.I..1)., 
International l.,iw. 

lli:i(i;i;uT T. 'l"ii-i-A.\v. .\.i;.. I.1..I1., 
Ue.il I'roperty. 

Ci..\i(i:.\ci: .\. TrcKi:i;. 1.1. 11.. 
I''.i|nit\' 1 'idce(hire. 

Jiisi:ni .\'. l'i..\i.\.\. .\.r... .\..\I.. 
Sales of IV-rxm.d Property. 

Ci. RnicKi.v SAri'i,\<.ToN, l.l„l'.,, 

SAMfi:i, Want. I.I..1'.., 

l"oKKi:ST j'.K.SMIlI.i:, 1. 1. .!'... 

jiidfjc- of the Moot Conn. 

252 



••••• •. .• V 



o:Miin!ii!i!niiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiitiiiiiiiic]iinMiiiiiiDiiiiiiiiiiii[0]iiniiiHHii]iiiiiiiiiiMc:Niiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiniiiiiiE]iniiiiin 



I "(Un tlif Qltea nf 1914" j 

I ^ I 

= .\ftL'r tlircL' Nhnrt years tngether, soon we all imist say farewell, = 

= To start U])()n our earthly mission, and no living soul can tell, = 

s i 

= Which of us will he successful nor who will the failures be. S 

= Ma\- each one choose as his motto "lu^tice to 1 luinanitv." x 

a - a 

= Strive to strengthen your profession till it far excels the rest, E 

n O.I n 

a 

= Even though you help hut little, may each meni])er do his best. = 

S Do your duty by each client, think not only of your fee, = 

□ . . 5 

= lliu also l>ear in mind your motto "Instice to llumanit\"." S 

S If at first you're not successful, if in \ain your efforts seem, S 

= Remember that behind each cloud there shines the "Star of Hope" supreme. 1 

S Do the \ery best you can and then only will you see ^ 

= The value of a motto such as "Ju-stiee to Humanity." = 

1 I 

= \\ hen your task on earth is ended, a reward vou will have won, = 

M As a good and faithful ser\'ant ; your work will ha\c been well done. S 

= ^'(lu shall wear a Crown of Glorv upon which a Star will be, = 

5 . ° 

S Represer.ting your old motto "justice to Humanity. 5 

5 Ouvi:r Y. H.\rris, T4. a 

giiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiciiiiiiiiiiinaiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiincaiiniiiiiiiiinMiiniiiiiininiiiininniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniii^ 

-• • v -• • •• 






••. • ••• * • • r • 






253 




< 

J 

l/l 
in 
< 
J 
U 
>- 
< 
Q 
t/i 
H 
UJ 



u. 
il. 




^fttior (Elafis (l^flftrrrii (iay GHass) 

Edw. F. JdiiNSoN President 

Roland K. Adams N'ice-President 

J. Pai'l Schmidt Secretary 

G. A. Epplv Treasurer 

Caki. ( )i;i;k Si'AM i;r Sergeant-at-Arnis 

StanlI'V L. CociiKANU* Associate Editor 

Eli,is L1':\-in Associate Editor 

R. D. ilRoADRUi'f \ssociate Editor 



255 




A Kill IK I'.. Ci»nm:i.i.v, 
|. ( )\vi:n K Notts, 
ST.^^l,l:^ I,. Cihiikani- 



txrrultiu" (tuuuuittrr (Dai| (CUuui) 

l-'.i.i.is I, i:\iN, 

I. \\. .\M)ii.nm:i.i., 

\L I'". jollNSiiN ( CX-oflK-io). 



266 



lIl-MU' D. liLAlK, 

lialtiiiiore, Maryland. 

Allorney-al-La\\ . 
Baltimore City College. 

The (inl\- (Hic nf his kind, although hright in 
all other respects, frequently gives himself 
away by wishing himself a woman. 

Has not vet entered the holy bonds of matri- 
mony but expects to soon. 





.■\L1,ICN AIlClIlCNI'K llooz. 
llaltiniore, Maryland. 

II B* 

llaltiniore City College. 

In the lecture roum he is (|uict, unolTensixe, 
mudest; elsewhere, we refuse to stand spon- 



sor for any of his actions. 



(■i;()Ki.ic UscAu L)U>Mi;^ 
lialtimore, Maryland. 

II B<J> 

I'laltimore City College. 
DRINKS WATER. 

Affability and a smile foi' all, breeds friend- 
ship, and kindly thoughts are Hlome's creed 
among his acquaintances. 

Known to slee]) throughout entire lectures. 
Fresh air hend, always begins a quiz by say- 
ing, "iioys, let's have a little air or your bean 
might go to slee]j." 

A sub.scrii>tion has been started to build him 
a seat on the fire-escape to be occupied during 
lectures. 




257 




S^.\^l.l■:^■ Li ic k w t " h > Cihiikani:, 
Cristield, Marvhuul. 

Cristicld Hijjh School. 
( )hi() Military Insiitutc. 

C'liii.'!" Ivlilor. Ti'.NRA Makiai:; Law Dcii'l.; 
l".xci-uti\'e Conimittee. '14; Cla^s Marshal; 
I '.an(|iK'l Comniittt'c. 

I lire wf have the "■hoy" of t'lu' cla---. in- 
i!n~lrii )iis am! intcrcsicfl in cla>> atTair>, he ha> 
Ijfcii a credit to the class. 



Au'iiii K 1'.. Co.N ^■|■.l.l,^ . 
Ilaltimore. Marylanii, 

r M A 

I'.allininre City Collej^c. 

ENCciitivc Conimittee. 

Assistant U. S. Di-^trict .Attorney. 

DRINKS OCCASlo.XAUA'. 

Make way for him here he co nes, hold your 
valiiahles. wjiat isn't given him he will take. 

\'ery aniIiiliou> and hoasts of his achie\e- 
menls before eni;erin<^ .Maryland. Xoihin:.; 
look> so larije to hini as tlie pronoun "I. " 





JA.MKS .\. Cl.AKK. ( ■ r. 1). n" ), 

r.alliniore. Maryland. 

hid.iiin}; from his head he is a man of irc- 
niendons hrain powers. 

X'cited for asking sensible ciiiestions in Class. 

.\boiit as easy to be convinced of his nii-;- 
lakes as a mule. 



268 



El'.KIDr.lC 1]KICM' DdNALllSON. }\i.. 

Baltimore Maryland. 
Baltimore City Colleg-c. 

His very foot hath music in it, as he comes 
up the stairs. — Mickle. 





CllAKI.I-S 1 1. DoiNc;, 

Baltimore Law School. 

\\ ilh a square jaw and a stern countenance, 
he bids fair to become a judge. 



Grant Divick, 
J'altimore City College. 
SMOKES and DRINKS. 

Would you susjject it'' This young Web- 
ster is a dignified "Prof." ()ften handles the 
rod much to the discomfort of his students, 
thus verifying the axiom — those nosiest in 
school make the most exacting teachers. 




259 




JiilIX .Mll.l'ciX l)A.\i)\. ju., 

r..iltini()rc. .Mar\l;in(l. 

I'l'Lv-ideiit L'liivcrsity (ilec Cliili. 

Ilaltiiiiiin.' Cit\- Collcjjc. 

DRIXlvS, S.MOKI-.S and CI ll'.WS— hut 
111 it tohaocii. 

Xccdlcs and ])ins. needles and pins; 

\\ lien a man s/ets married liis trouble hesrins. 



GKour.i-: Ai.iMN Ki'i'i.\, 
r.allimore, Maryland. 

Baltimore City C()lk\t,'e. 

'rrca-iiier i.f Clas-. 1''14. 

.\i< )i)i-:uATi'. i)ki.\ki-:k. 

Xo mere tifjnrehead thi- ; he is Treasurer 
of the Class and handles the money. 

The tonsorial ])rofession lost a \ahial)le ad- 
dition when he studied law. 





1 ).\\ HI S. (illlSo.N, 

ilonie Address: "Smi < XViee." 
l>ahimore City Colle.ije. 

The eia^^ ]»nl>liei--t, a little adxerlisiiii^r now 
and liien is good for the best of law yei-men. 



2ti0 



Ja.mi'.s W'iiddali. CiKi^IuM'.. 
Dentun, Maryland. 

K A, A N CIia])tcr. 

George Washington Lniversily. 

( )ne of nur beauties. A man of :ilie girls 
and many of them. 

This }uung legal light hails from the fertile 
fields of Caroline, down in the land of the 
evergreens. 

Has been l<no\\n to stay at a lecture until 
the n.ill was called. 





Oi,i\i:r N'. II.\rkis, 
llaltiniore. Maryhmd. 

Capt. l^aw Dep't. i;a>el)all Team, l')13; tjlee 
Cluh, l')14; Class I'oe;, l')14. 

liahimore Chv College. 

"ENGAGED." 

Writes poetry, his fa\orite theme being 
"That lleautiful C,h\ of .Mine." 

'J'hat's right, Harris, in(hilge in those dreams 
now; in a few weeks it will l)e : "U! you 
broom-sticks and frving-i)ans." 



HlCNKV E. Hdl'NI'S, 

Hillsdale, Woodlawn I'. ()., Maryland. 
DRIXKS when his wife will let him. 

Always carries a big roll of greenbacks. 

A man of many occupations, frequently in 
his dreams is heard to exclaim: "If law were 
only a bull how I could kill it." 




261 




( )i.i.ii: ICaki. 1 1ak\ l■;^■, 
r.altimiiri,', Maryland. 

r.altimoic (."ity College. 

U 11. 't l'..\( '.A( '.l''.l ) anil iliin'i inii-nd lo he. 

Clll-:\\ S and S.MMKi.:s.l)nl d..n'i DKI.XK. 

( )ne lil inir nrnanK-nt>; thinks iwice and 
says nothing; believes that a still ton^ne makes 
;i wise head. 

Xe\er hn\s any eigarettes. Imi >iH(ikes all 
that he ean hniTow. 



.Xktihk E. 1 1 AM M, 
1 '.altinuiie, .Maiyland. 

i\na])|)'s Institute. 

Author of "W orknien's Conipcnsation r.ill." 

DRIXKS, S.M' )KKS and CllKW S. 

\ ery ellieient student. Ila-- heen known to 
sil u\> all night reading eases. ( )ne id nur fu- 
ture legal lights. 





Anukksii.s 1).\na IIiiih.dii.n, 
<!' V A 

I 'earsiin, .Maryland. 

!'.. A. \\ a--hingtnn and l.ee. 

.\1 . .\. jiihn^ I |ii|>kins. 

••i'.x('..\(;i-:i) To .MISS i..\\\, .\ jK.xi.- 

UlS .MlSTUKSS." 

A man nf wonderful neliievenients ; driuks 
when tliere is no one arnund. I'eliexes in 
ciiorus girls. 



262 



Enw'AKI) 1''kaNCIS loilNSdN. 

A A T 

Salislniry, .Maryland. 

'I'ome School . 
President, l')14. 

A model young man. 

By test the truth is found ; that they gal 
most that have the least to say. 





J.XMl'.S OwiCK Knotts, 

r A «!/, A T n 

Kidgely. Maryland. 

Randolph- Macon .\cadeniy. 

Washington and Lee L'niversity. 

Executive Committee, 1''14. 
Chairman llancjuet Committee, 1''14. 

Ilrownie is one of our coming legal lights; 
is an exi^ert in criminal law. h'rom his lo\e 
of this subject we predict that he will soon 
he States Attorne\ for his heloved old "Car- 
oline." If the Carolinians are wise they will 
take this hint. 



AI. nr: R. joMvs, 
Tlaltimore, Maryland. 

llaltimore City College. 

SMOKES corn silk. 

Does not chew and seldom drinks. This 
brassy product of the Monumental City is 
slow to move but possesses the virtue of per- 
severance. 




263 




Maiai.i. .Mi;i)i-()ki) Miirkitt, 
<l> K i 
lialtimMii-, .Mar\laii(l. 
DKIXKS wIk-h ihir-ly. 

Tlu' mail of die mifjlily "M." Tlic diily 
Irouhlc wit'li lliis letter i-- tlial we search \ainly 
for it in law. 



Jamivs W'ai.tkr .Mc1)o\m:i.i„ 
P.altiniore, Maryland. 

llaltiiiiDre City College. 

Executive Cmniuittee, l'M4; 1 '.,iiic|iiel Com- 
mittee, r'i4. 

Judging from the cf)ii;iiniou> energy ex- 
])elled during his regime as a member of the 
i'.an(|uet Cummiltee he will never grow weary 
I'riim toil. 





IIaukn Ciiii.ns MiMiaiii:n. 
ri.altimore. Maryland. 

Ilaltimore Law School. 

\"U would fain heiieve it. hut the gciitleniaii 
upon whose beaming features you are now 
gazing is a confirmed bachelor. I'lays wilii 
cats for a ])a>tiine and always ])ow(lcrs before 
going into coni])any. 



264 



G. E. Marshal, 
liahiiiiore, Alaryland. 

llaltiniorc Law School. 

A gentleman of much leisure, has been 
known to be too much occupied with his 
thougflits to attend lectures. 





Ei.i.is Li-:\'iN, 
llaltimore, Maryland. 

Baltimore City College. 

Executive Committee, 1914; Associate Editor 
Thrra Mariak. 

Still they gazed and still the wonder grew ; 
that one small head could carry all he knew. 



John William Nicol, Jr., 
llaltimore, Maryland. 

llaltimore City College. 

CHEWS the rag. 

SMOKES cigarettes. 

DRINKS Crape-juice. 

This is John William, Jr., from the 1)e\erage 
he drinks we have been lead lo presume that 
he is a disciple of Hill Anderson. 

We are at a loss to account for his knowl- 
edge anil learning. 




265 




\\ II. MAM I ll•;NU^ Xdiri'ii, 
I '.aliimiiri', Mar\ land. 

A. I'>. Liiyola Collcj^c. 

Exc'CUti\c Commitle-u, I'Mi. 

Wear,'; --parklintj ''inf.;^ and >nK)kcs hi- 
■ricdmonls" tiirnutjli yellow colored liol(kT>. 
Ik-warcl All that trlilti.'r.>; is not 



R M.ni I.i'si.ii': (JrivKN, 
.MilKillc. Xcw jcr.sey. 

I'.ank^ llusincss College. 

( )nee drank four gla.sses of "CI1)1'",U." 

Has been "FA'CiAnED" several tinie>, liut 
never intended to <re; married. 



? 





('.i;ou(.i- K. 1'kki:uinc., 
II r<i> 

r.allinioro. Maryland. 

r.allimore C'ily College. 

Inliiis 1 lo]ikins. 

Reminds one of an accident that don't know 
when to lKi])i)en. 

Clings lo a dollar nniil llie ea.gle siiiieals. 



266 



Jacob l<iu'.\> i)\nu'xin\ ju., 
luiltiiiiore, Manlaiid. 

Baltimore City Collef,a'. 

DRINKS and SMOKES. 

But denies the fact that he is married. 

He comes and goes quietly, neither does he 
stay to get acquainted. 





CaRI, OlM'R Sl'AMU'R, 

ISaltinuMe, .Maryland. 

Baltimore City College and the world at large, 
especially ( )riental countries. 

Sergeant-at-Arms, l')12-'l.v'14; Marshal 
Academic Day, 1')12-'13-'14 : "( )i.i) Mary- 
land." 

Been married for nearly four years, hut 
ne\-er had more than one wife at the same 
time. 

Height — .^ feet 11 inches and three-(|uartcrs 
and one thirteenth of a twelfth of an inch in 
SOX .and with his hat oi"f. 



J. B.vri, Schmidt, 

Baltimore, Maryland. 
Baltimore City College. 
Secretary of Class, Vn4. 
Neither CHEWS, DRINKS nor SM( )KES. 

J. P. is one of our star fixin't-seat niemhers. 
and is ne\er satisfied unless his feet are on 
the lecturer's desk; he means no disrespect, 
just to he comforta])le. 




267 




jiiii N 1 Iakks ScillSI.lik, 
HaltiniDrc. Maryland. 

r.ahiiiuiri.- City College. 

••SM( )KF.S." 

\'iiulh and inten>ily ul' i)nri)i)>e will ulli- 
iiiateh' eon^liluk- a well-molded and useful 
man. 

Takes a i,'reat interest in haseball and sports 
ifeneralK'. 



1 Iauoi.i) 'rsciiini. 
i'.altimore, Maryland. 

'I'reaMirer. I'Ui; I'resident, T'Lv 

"SMOKES." 

.\l)ove hi> smilin;,^ dome in all it^ Itisire. 
l)cauly and ijlorv, ^lnne> the •'lar of wisdom. 





W II.I.IAM f \--r\Ni \\ \ i.ii:, 

K i 

r.altiniore, Maryland. 

I'.altimore C"ily (."olleije. 

Mi- li.il]it> are aliove reprnaeli. 
•■Willi ju-t enoui,di of learnini^ to mis 
([Hole." Ilyroii. 



2<'>8 



James Patrick Walsh. 
Baltimore, Maryland. 

Loyola College. 

"DRINKS" sure. 

Not yet "ENGAGED." 

Quiet, sober and industrious. This de- 
scendant of Erin searches titles when not 
studying law. 

While we have all reason to believe thai it 
is inofifensive, still we would not advise any- 
one to pinch it. 





GivoRCiv Garkett WiiI'T'.u'.r, 
Towson, Maryland. 

T. 11. S.; 1!. L. S. 

He conies fmm Towson. the hulj of lialli- 
more Countv, and we doubt not that his dis- 
position is centri])etal. 



RoBKRT Samuel Wiiite, 

Baltimore, A'laryland. 

St. John's (Episcopal). 

A'ttorney-at-Law. 

President, 1912-T3. 

SMOKES but seldom DRINKS. 

Sober and industrious-l<ioking, one could 
easily be lead to believe that his wings were 
sjjrouting. 

Pray don't remove this illusion by feeling 
f(3r them. 




?4ifltnru nf Sag (ElasH 




:iiiiiiiiiiiiQiiiiiiiiiiii[ 

llllllllllllinillllMIIIIIC 



S WE t;iko u]) iiiir pens, ami our minds go wandering l)ack thrc)uq;li tlie 
years we ha\ e s[)eiit in the I, aw Sehii<il. we are confronted with the 
lacl lliat those events wortliy of note, aside from our gradual ahsor])- 
tioii of the ])rincii)les of the Kaw, are \erv few and rather far between. 

I nlike those schools in which the students are closelv associated 
ihrougii dwelling in commo i dormitories, we ha\e been afforded hut 
leu oi)])ortunities to bleml our interests and make of them a mutual 
'•;* aim and effort for a comm )n end. The broad sco])e of the Law de- 

manded close ai)])licalion fur i^^ mastery, and we were scattered through.- 
out the city. Thus we found the lime needed for close communication, the great incentive 
for muinal interol. wa- lacking. 

Hut for all of these difficulties and stmnbling blocks, it has been the fortune and the 
pride of the Class of l'M4 to ha\e among its membershii) a mmiber of students to whom 
a common interest was of great moment and a condition highlv desirable. 

Thus we see, in the first _\ear of oiu' student life, the class partially organized: and 
tliiise matters which were of interest to the class were given into the hands of tiie 
elected officers for acti\e consideration, llui i)cyond this state of embryonic organiza- 
tion, no great advancement was to be discerned. 'Phe first year was exentuajly rounded 
out. and those wh<i did not siid< in the great Slough of Ncsiiond -Real I'roperty left 
off their studies for a well-earned rest. 

We reassembled in our second year and settled to work with a vim. .\n eft"ort to 
organize tlie class \va> m.irle. l)ul the effort failed on account of the lack of interest 
on the part of the members. Throughout the year, the class assembled in the Lecture 
koonis. listened to "joe" k' ranee el al., and then departed. Tliis year saw our r.iiiks 
augnienteil V)y the influx of a large number of the "lwo-\ear" men .-md a \aliiable 
asset they have ])ro\en to be — both in menl.iliiv and cl.iss spirit. 

Then came our last year. We returned oiue moie to the scene of ,.ur cnde.ivors, 
and discovered that the I'.allimore Law School h.id moved, lock, slock and i);irrel, into 
our n)idst. 

The affiliation of the two schools was a logical ami most desir.ible .iclion. The 
new conditions brought to us several valuable additions in the k'aculty ami many brainy 
men in the student body. 



270 




fbfit il«i« 



■sWTTrToTJ" 




Through a series of unfortunate circumstances the graduating class of each school 
found it im])ossihle to merge their member>hii) upon an aniical)le basis, and. as a conse- 
quence the reader will find a history of the activities of each class under a separate 
heading. Much as this condition is to be deplored, all >>i us entertain the hope that the 
classes of future years will find it to their mutual interest and profit to cleave together as 
single undivided bodies. 

This story, then, of the third-year class, is that of the Day School; and we shall 
confine the recordation of these events to that class. 

During the stress of discussion of the above conditions we found a markedly differ- 
ent spirit pervading us all. In the very beginning, the class met in formal meeting, and 
elected a full contingent of officers, including an Executive Committee, to whose atten- 
tion were left thuse matters demanding immediate consideration. 

The officials chosen as our representatives, have worked steadily and faithfully for 
the welfare of us all. and their efforts have met with unanimous, hearty a])proval. E. I', 
lohnson was our choice for the presidency ; R. K. Adams, vice-president ; J. J'. Schnndt, sec- 
retary ; G. A. Epply was entrusted with our funds, and C. O. Spamer as Sergeant-at- 
Arms. was custodian of the proprieties in our meetings. 

The Executive Committee have shown us the wisdom of our choosing. All have given 
their time and thought with commendable good will; the committee consists of the fol- 
lowing: Connellv. Levin. Cochrane. McDonnell. Knotts and Johnson. 

After enumerating the above officers and giving them their meed ol praise; we 
make bold t. . put down the Editori.nl Hoard Inr the Law School accredited to the 
Tkrka Mari.vK— Cochrane, Levin and I'.roadrup. We leave it to our readers to judge as 
to whether the confidence of the class was well placed. 

We must not forget to ncite nur assistance in the rejuvenatii m of "Old Maryland,' 
the L'niversity "newspaper." ( )ur rei)resentative was "Doc" Spamer, who promptly pro- 
duced his ever-ready red and blue pencils and decorated the Law Building with pleas 
for subscriptions. 

Throughout the year our class meetings were well attended, and thdse from whom 
we had heard but little came to the fn.iut. and liy their eloquence and ])ersuasive 
speeches effected an interest, wdiich. in the face of the past indifference, was as pleas- 
ant a surprise as one could wish. We came closer together, our schnol work took 
on added interest and the culmination of our social efforts, was a banciuet at the Bel- 
vedere Hotel, given by the class in honor of Judge Harlan, dean : Judge Gorter and Pro- 
fessor Brvant. Speeches were delivered by each of the guests, expressing gratification 
that ill iiur class was to l)e discerned the beginnings of the spirit which lends dignity 
to a school and guarantees its final success. 

The speakers were introduced by President John,son, and several of the students 
spoke during the evening. O. Y. Harris delivered a humorous character sketch of a 



271 



iniiiibcr of liis class-nialcs, l.c^iii. Cucliranc. Connelly. Knotts, TseluKli and Si>anicr 
also adilfd their \iiices and llinuglits in I'uitlKiaiKc nf the fc-tivitics. 

Xiiw. as the end of our scholastic work is ai)])roaching, \vc feel a considerable amount 
of regret that all those pleasant times are Ijcliind us, and an unknown future must he 
considered. 

v^o man\' friendsliips ha\c liecn fornied, and kindly thoughts hred in our associa- 
tions with each other, that, it seems a great shame that such feelings, which go to make 
our world a more beautiful ])lace. should be thus cut short. I'>ut those of us wdio 
part, perhaps never again to meet, have the God-given gift of nuniory, and in those days 
to come, we, each of us, may gain something of good, some spirit for greater striving, 
in the remembrance of the hopes and ambitions cherished in common with our class- 
mates in the (lays of oiu- stu<lent life. 

Cociik.sm:, 

Li:viN, 

r.uii.\i)Rii', 

Editors. 




272 



Prn^jltrrij of iag (Ulass 




3iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiHii I 



IN FUTURO. 

XE calm summer evening while engaged in |)ursuing the intricacies nf 
those mind-soothing and excruciatingly interesting subjects, the Rule 
Against I'erpetuities and the Rule in Shelly's Case, which, as the learnefl 
I'nif. Tiffany has so aptly said are verv simple — so simple indeed that 
their soothing influence would calm a raging lion — we found a haze 
appearing before our eyes and ere we could collect our senses a golden 
chariot ap])eare(l, wafted on angel wings and we were unconsciously 
carried away. 



When we succeeded in calming oursehes sulTiciently to become 
accustomed to the changed scene, we found ourselves walking down a crowded thorough- 
fare. We did not know where we were. We looked about in utter amazement, at a loss 
to account for our surroundings. We hastened to a tall ])lue-coated guardian ( ?) of the 
peace who happened to be a few feet distant. Imagine our keen surjjrise at recogniz- 
ing our old friend and class-mate George E. Pickering. He told us that we were on 
Lexington Street, in the City of lialtimore, and that it was the year 19.^0. 

While he was e.xplaining to us his good fortune in being appointed to the "LJeauty 
Squad," we were attracted by a great crowd in the next block. Hurrying forward 
we found one of the old-time Salvation Army meetings in session, led by "Doc" Spamer, 
who had at last succeeded in growing a beard. At his right Donaldson was making 
\ain eft'orts to elicit harmony from a rickety organ. Connelly was hitting a drum, 
which, from the sound produced, one might have imagined was a dishpan. 

At the conclusion of the meeting "Doc'" called for converts, whereupon three dis- 
heveled and partly intoxica'ed individuals wearing battered hats and tattered trousers 
appeared. We were dumbfounded on recognizing them to be "Les" Elliott, "I!en" Lubin 
and Allen Booz. .As we turned from this heart-rending scene our attention was attracted 



hy a 1 



)iercing cry. Turning aroun 



(1 we saw 



that 



one o 



f the Gas Company's trucks 



had struck and injuried a pedestrian who turned out to be one of the city's legal practi- 
tioners ( N. 11. we don't say lawyer), G. G. Wheeler. Shortly there a])peared on the 
scene two of the company's aggressive claim adjusters in the persons of Paul Schmidt 
and "Skeeter" lilome, who had been hastily summoned by "llob" White, the driver of 
the truck. Upon engaging these dignitaries in conversation we were informed that 
"Ollie" Harris was chief of the com])any's legal department and that Clarke, Merritt, 
\\'vlie. ?\Ic]\Iechen and Walsh were his assistants. We further learned that quite a 
few of our old class-mates were prominent and ])rosperous members of the Baltimore 
Uar, notably Adams, Epply, Hoenes, Diver and Doing. 



273 



Tnrr'^^r-T- 



That evening \vc hoarded a "limited'' tor Dentim with t'lc desire tu see wliat "' >ld 
Carnline" li'uked like in this jirogressive age 

Alighting at the statiun. we met la\\_\er Creeti who wa^ i>n hi^ way in ilie Stale's 
Attorney's office. L'])on his invitation, we went with him and who siionld we find as 
vlie inenmhent of liiat hi-jh ol'tiee hnt nnr learned anil esteenu-il friend Jinnnie Knotts. 

\\c hoarded the next train for Washington and we were greatly surprised to find 
that the conductor to whom we gave our tickets was C. K. Marshall. We were agree- 
ably suri)rised also to find Johnson in the seat ahead of us. We engaged him in con- 
versation and were infcjrnied thai he was attorney for the State Roads Commission. 
He further explained to us that Xoeth had had the good fortune to he apjMjinted as the 
head of the Title Comi);inv and tliat he had a])])ointed his clas.s-matcs. Dandy, Obrecht, 
.\ictil. Schisler and lltirvey as his legal advisers. 

W'e soon arrived in Washington and inmieiliately went to the Capitol. .\s we 
a|>proached the Sentite Chamber we saw tw(j men in etirnest conxersation in the lobby. 
Who should they be l)Ut Senator Tschudi and lobbyist Oueen. 

I'.ntering the Senate Cliamhei' we found the following pen-wipers. 1). C. C.ibson. J. 
W. .McDonnell. A. D. Ilodgilon and II. D. Hhiir. 

So o-reat w;is their >ur])rise ;it seeing us thtit one of them so far forgot himsell as to 
drop a bottle of ink. 

The conttict of said iid<-well with the lloor put in niotioii the sound waves that 
awtikened us with a start. 

Imagine our debLjhl to t'nid thtit it w;is ;dl a dreani and our cha,i;rin when we realized 
that we h:id neither maslereil the Rule Against 1 'erpetuities nor the Rule in Shelly's case. 



W all apologies — Cochrane, l.evin and I'.roadrup. 



^ C^^^ ^^9 







271 



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**(ill|p (ElaBB of 1914*' 



In the class ni V)\4 uf the Law Schnul yi'U will tind 

A class of clean-cut, hnncst men uf the \ery finest kind. 

Each and ex'erv member now is strixing days and nights, 

To get his name in the llall of Fame of Maryland's Legal Lights. 

For instance Eddie jnhnsnn one w hi >m we all adure 

A must wiinderful prnductinn nf the gnud nld Eastern Shore. 

I'xe heard a tale related 'b.iut his first trip into town 

A sign "I'lease Don't lUow ( )ut the Gas" in a hotel Eddie found. 

Full well he knew he could not sleep if the gas should burn all niglit 

So he took a glass of water and wiih that jjut out the light. 

jimmie Kncjtts and Cochrane, 1 realh' mean no harm, 

r>ut yoti should hear those fellows talk about the folks down on the farm. 

Cochrane hails from Crisfield and exery chance he grabs 

To tell you of the grandeur of its oysters, fish and crabs. 

And Knotts — well, he's from l)enton, l)ut tell mc, if you please, 

Ts that the real name of a town or of some new disease? 

Then, too, there's Dcjctor Spamer of (Oriental fame, 

Who sjient four years in Asia teaching a Jap to write his name. 

hi his quite artistic notes are ])ictures red and blue 

Resembling houses, trees and boats and beasts of burden, too. 

Each time that he greets you it is in the same old way, 

"Let's have voiir subscriiition for '( )ld Marvlaufl' todav." 



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275 



Nipw \vc ciime to J. I'aiil Sclimiilt, the famous ycniiii; \. I". 
\\ 111) lias discussed l'i>r Ikihis w lial tlu-ir iliarj^es arc to he. 
A ])ackaji;c in liis hand lie has each <la_v he cniiies to school, 
\\ hich contains some part of an auto or some necessary tool. 
A skillful niotiifist — he runs o'er everything he sees. 
The heasts that roam u|)on the jjround. tlie hirds upon the trees. 

riien there's Ellis T. Levin, well known to each of you, 

1 le"ll talk for hours at a time 'hcmt the things he's going to do. 

l-"irst he'll iia\e an otihce. the finest in the State, 

W here hi> clients, well he knows, will daily congregate. 

In o\ erwhclniiiig mmihers they will cipiiie with buzz ami luini. 

Dream on, h'llis, don'i wake up — the wdrsl i- yet to come. 

Now for ciiiisideratiiin we'll take my g. m .d friend Hli>me, 
A^ soini as he enters a lecture hall, h:^ mind he.ijins to roam. 
( luce iir twice I've seen him uimI and f.ill int" a doze. 
Mow c.fien ("icorgie does this stun;, wiiy heaven only know>. 
lie once e.\|>lained, I'll ne'er forget, 'tis more or less ))athctic. 
That a lecture acts upon him ju-l a- would an an;e-llielic. 

1 could say ahout each menilier jiist a wiir<l nr two. 
Still just live minutes I'm alloweil in which t'l talk t<i you. 
.Sii 1 must take my seat and give to someone else a chance 
l-'^r he who plays the fiddle should also learn ti> dance. 

- ( )i.i\i:k ^ . II \KKi-. '14. 



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27t; 



Student — "How do you know the difference between a promise implied in fact and 
one implied in law?" 

"Joe" France — (After grave reflection) "How do you know the difference between 
your father and your mother?" 



Nlllliimiiiiiiiniirlmimitiimii 



"Joe" France — (holding final quiz on Pleading) "As 1 call your names, question 
me on those sul)jects which you fail to understand. Mr. CoUinsun, what difficulties 
have you?" 

j\lr. CoUinson — "None." 

Joe (much taken aback) — "I won't spoil that illusion by asking you a question." 

IIIIMIIillMllllllllllllllliniliiriiii 

Judge Niles — (to Ludwig Wagner) "I know your name!" 

Ludwig — "j\ly name is W'agner." 

Judge Nile.s — "Right! Will you explain the doctrine of the legal omnipotence of a 
soverign State?" 

Ludwig — "That was something we had at the last lecture, when I came late and left 
early." 

rdiiKKiiriiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiri 

Student — (noted for foolish questions) "If an insurance company were duly incnr- 
jjorated, would it have the power to loan money?" 

"Joe" France — (struck by a sudden inspiration) "That's like asking me whether 
your first child is going to be a boy or a girl." 



277 



Tiffaiiv — ■■A-a-;i-a mi^take-a-a-a 1 lar-ris, doc.-- a Ice tail estate vest mejately or iiniiie- 
jately?" 

Harris — "It vests meiliatelx ."' 

-Mr. TilTaiiy — ( tiinugliii'ull) i A-a-a-a-a wa-al ya-as, a-a-a-a tliat"s the law in ( )liiii. 



tIMK iH'Mlll UIMIIItlll 



Mr. ()'l)uiine — (In (|uiz on Medical Jiirisiiriulcnce i "If ynx were to linil a person, 
stretched out in a room ajjparently dead, iiow would you tell whether he was really dead?" 

Levin^ — (after a vain eti'ort to y;uess theansweri "]'<! send for a Doctor." 



Lecturer on l-Jeal I'roperty — "^'ou see, to illustrate, if a ni.in dies intestate, leavinpf 
a widow and two children, the \\i<low' would get her third and e.u'h one '<i the two chil- 
dren would get a third of the man's estate." 

Ludwig — "l!ut su|)i)ose there is a widow and three children, does each of them get 
a third of the man's estate?" 



Mr. I,.nuhhcimer — (asking (|uestions in a (|uiz on bankruptcy) "\\ hen a man cmn- 
inits the lir^t ;ict of bankruptcy, in calculating his solvency or insolvency, do you lake 
account of ih^.- ]iii.|ieily fradulently conveyed?" 

.s>tndent--i w ho has i)een n.ip]>ing) "\'es, sir." 

Mr. l.auchheimer "(Juite correct, sir. — that is if I had asked a slightly dilTerent 
(|ucsti<)n." 

Knotis 'Mow c.in von tell when the fact-, justify a case of e(|uitahle estopjjel ?" 
.\ir. Howard "1 1 t.ikes brains to do th.it . sir." 




278 



















'"'^ 



The Lawyer 




< 

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ll. 

o 



Bnmr Ollasa (^fCutxs (Ntiilrt (Elass) 

Raymond K. Dunvvortii President 

John I!. IIl-rcivR N'ice-President 

Bhnj. R. Powkll Secretary 

( )Livi-,R C. Wiirn- . Treasurer 

CiiAs. M. GosNKi.i Sergeant-at-Arnis 



281 




lExrrutuir (£iimmittri\ (iX'iubt ^rrtinu) 

llxkin I. IIddks IIak'kn L. Riiuinson 

Aktmi K M. Ri:ii) liiCNKv \\ . Si.'iui.tiii:is 
l.riiwir, \\.\r,Ni:K. |k. 



282 



W. \'i-:i,snN lii'iAi.i': ("Jiic"), 

llaniiltoii, .M(l. 

l''i-cshiiian and liitcniicdialc — Executixx- 
Committee; Associate Editor of '1'i;kka 
MariaK,- Honorary Poet of Nig;ht Section of 
Senior Class. 

"Onery" poet laureate of the class is Joe. 
We all ajipreciate his onomatapoetic efiftisions, 
thc\' make the gentle \iciims and the \icious 
mild. As an after-dinner speaker, Joe is a 
marvel, provided he be permitted to discuss 
his most fa\-orite theme, "Domestic Rela- 
tions." Social obligations make great demands 
upon his time, but, as the fair sex gain through 
our loss, we suffer in silence. 





John P.. Pf.rc.kr ("Jack"), 
Baltimore, A^aryland. 

Senior — \ice- President. 



To attempt an accurate description of "Pop" 
llerger is a mighty task. Here we have a 
combination of a successful Ijusiness n:an and 
a successful student, with a wonderful per- 
sonalrly. His friends in the class are num- 
Ijered by the actual roster thereof and it might 
well be said that he is our "Popular Man," 
without wresting laurels from some of our 
other most afifable class-mates. 



Adrian P. Cannon ("Ad"), 
Baltimore, Maryland. 

"Led by his ineljriate Satyrs, 
Vacanth- he leers and chatters." 

Cannon has been "Balled" up e\er since 
entering; and, while primed many times, ha< 
not yet been fired, although he has gone off 
lialf-cocked manv times. 'i'akes about six 
cannons to make him get a run on. 




283 




Xki.sdn 11. Cakvkk ("Xelsc"), 
Ilarf()r<l Cniinty, Maryland. 

( )msi(ie of ihe fact that "Xelse" is from 
Harford County, \vc haven'; a thing in tlie 
world aj^ainsi him. W'c wouldn't hold this 
against him hut for the fact that another prom- 
inent n-cmber of the class is from the same 

i^ol-derned section of the country — Mur 

MacX . Xaiurally, readers, we are a wee 

hit suspicious and hesitate to overlook this 
ap])arent hit of contrihutory negligence on 
"Xeise's" p.irt in admitting his municiiial 
domicile. .May we he forgiven for our credu- 
lousness. 



.\i.i!i.KT 1. CiKK.vN. C'.M";, 
.\rlington, Maryland. 

"The men who say hard work is sweet. 
Are those who Ii\e on Easy Street. " 

Curran is a lover of Havana rice paper 
(lopes:icks. He is a member of the West Ar- 
hngton Parliament, where he does the smok- 
ing for the crowd. 





\\<>\ .M. CfSTiCK ("Roy"), 
IJaltimorc, Maryland. 

"Wliat mean^ tlie re\el and carouse. 
U llii-. a ta\ern and drinking iiouse?" 

"Cu^ter'> last stand." Roy, as a Justice of 
ilu- I'eace, is fast linding his |)owers, ami 
emoluments thereof, swiftly ])assing to the 
I'eople'^ Court. Roy Custer, consecjuently, he 
is (in liic nuts with the young lady. 



284 



Oakland B. Day ("Twilight"), 
I ialtimore, Maryland. 

"Your words are but idle chatter, 
Your ideas are never joined to malter." 

Cannot understand exactly why his name is 
Day — should have been niidniglit (and stormy 
at that), as he never throws a ray of light on 
anv jjrolde n. 





I\A^■M((^•n K. Di-:KwnRTii, A. P). ("Dennie"), 
I'ennsyKania. 

Swartlnnore College. 

* K ■-!', 

Junior — Executive Connuiaee ; 

Senior — President. 

"His life is gentle, and the elements so 
mixed in lliru, that Nature might stand up 
and say to all the world — 'This is a man." " 

( )ne has only to look at this perfect s])eci- 
men of young manhood to see what he is. A 
loyal class-mate and a true friend to all. 



ClIARLHS CiRO DlI'AULA ("Dip"), 

Pjaltimore, Maryland. 

From the sunny boot of Italy hails this 
embryo LL.P. He pursues his subjects with 
but one object in view-, viz, perfection in the 
retail fruit business. "Diji's" favorite stunt 
is to ask the hypothetical cpiestion — "What did 
you get in the 'exams' ?" Not that he is at all 
interested, but siniplv fishing for consolation. 




285 




I.i.n\i) Dipksi'.N. |k. ( "l.oydic"'), 
rialiiiiiorc. .Maryhiiui. 

I'.aUinioic City College. 

"And wliat arc the -lii(lic> ynii imrsiic. 
W iiat is ilu- course yciii here j;(i tliroujjli !'"' 

"N'oii are sliulyiiij; law. aren"t you. Mr. Hor- 
sey ?" — Judjje Xiles. 

l.l.iyd> favorite fruit is athletics; his avoca- 
tion ;ind side line i- the studv of the law. 



lli:.\K\ Diiiois ("Duhs"). 
Maltiinore, .Maryland. 

I)ul)ois is a studen; of much erudition, beinc; 
ahle to readily dilTerenliate between Larceny 
.•md .Man-.lanf,ditcr, and otiier such complicated 
lirohlems. lie is now wriliTi"; an essay en- 
titled. •'W'liv Dubois Leave lloiue?" 





CiiAKi.i.s l'"i<.\N(,is l{\.\.\s ("Charlie";, 
I'laltimore. Maryland. 

junior Seri;eant-at-.\rnis. 

".\ot one p lor >Ione to tell thy name, 
( )r make thy \irtues known." 

"( )ne who i^ i.dl and dexinely fair" — 
"Th.it's me." 

"(."harlie" is tjic champion after-dinner 
speaker. Sound he his sleep and blithe his 
morn. • )ne of his f.i\cirite indoor sjiort.s is to 
suecinnb to the inlluences of the "Sand Man" 
while in the depths of a lecture. 



2«6 



Cassius Bcm'.cs Garland ("liill"), 
Baltininre. Maryland. 

"Von Cassius has a lean and hungry look" 
— he eats at Hopwood's. 

King iJill is not the iiolitician his namesake 
is, although he has won many garlands of olive 
leaves at the reporting business, reporting 
the banking conditions. 





Wii.ij.\.M 11. GoNciC Cijill"), 
ISaltimore, Maryland. 

"1 never have time to feel Ijlue, 
If it bores me you know 
To walk to and from 
I reverse it, and walk "fru and to." 

I'.ill has two little Gonees to keep him busy. 
He keeps awake in lectures llniugh. 



W'altivR S. Goodkk'ii ("W'al"), 
ISaltimore, Maryland. 

When this lad isn't engaged in the gentle 
art of trimming bonnets at one of our down- 
town wholesale houses, or drilling wi.h Mary- 
land's dandy Fifth, or calling on his best girl, 
he sometimes is seen at a lecture. It is rum- 
ored though that he doesn't think much of 
school from an educational standpoint, but 
considers it a fair place to take a jjeaceful nap. 




287 




CiiAKLKs Maiuiin (iDSNKi.L ( "Cliarlii.-" K 

I'.altiiiiore, Mary'.and. 

r.altiniorc I'olyterhnic Insiiiutc. 

Intcrireiliate — Exccutix t- Coinnii'.tcc ; Senior — 

Scrgeant-at-Anns. 

"If ynii want a thing duiic well, 
lii^t hand i; over to Cliarles (■os-iiell," (|uolli 
tlie ( Reii ) Ka\ en. 

Six feet of lieaniy. ■Cliarlie" never seems 
to be satisfied unless he is amid the fairer 
sex — 'twas surely soiiw ininislnnent when the 
poor liny had \o content himself in a lecture 
room surrounded hy tifty of the "trousered 
variety." "( )li. Charlie, your lieard feels like 
a curry-coml)" also quo.h tlie Raven. 



ll.\Kk^ I. llol)i;s (••llod"), 
I'.ahiniure. .M.irylaiid. 

Baltimore I'olylechnic In-liiule. 

Senior — Executixe C'oniniillee. 

"I^ogic makes an inipiirlant iiarl. 
Of the mystery of the leijal art." 

"llod" is a logician of the moilern school. 
He i^ the fellow who led the crowd when the 
i)ar examination marks were jiassed down. 
"Here's to Bodes!" 





Cii,\i(i.i:s l.i:i-: llircin.Ns, Ju. ("I.ee"). 
lialtimore. Maryland. 

llahimore City College. 

lie looked just as your sigii-])o.<t Lions do, 
W i'li as])ei-t lierce and (luite as harmless, 

too." 

Ilutchins' enthusiasm is un|iaralleled — 
works line imtil examination time. 



288 



Thomas IsKkokf ("Ise"), 
Connecticut. 

New Haven lligli School. 

"What's that noise?" asked the Prof. 
"Thomas Isi-koff-ing. Don't imagine that 
'Tom" is a dead one although he is a coffin. 
Seriously, he is an earnest student and the 
method pursued by the Prof, to bring things 
home is to bore a hole and pour it in. 





Hovv.xKO E. J.\CKSo.\ ("Professor" J, 
Arlington, Maryland. 

As a Law Student, Professor Jackson is a 
\ery successful i)edag'iigue. Friend Prof, is 
a stickler on discipline, in fact, he is our self- 
appointed monivor. He has had wonderful 
success in bringing this mighty bodv of 1914 
embryo lawyers, etc., to order, by the very 
simple methc.id of sna])])ing his t:ngers. Go to 
it Prof., mav there always be plenty of ginger 
behind that snap. 



Willis Roscoic Jonics ("Cotton"), 
North Carolina. 

r.ethel ( Nordi Carolina) High School. 

junior — Executi\e Committee; Intermediate 
— Secretary. 

Old "Cotton Top" is the son of Mr. Jones 
of the well-known family of Jones' of North 
Carolina. "Cotton" left the Sunny South to 
seek his fortune in lialtiniore. A microscopic 
and stereoscopic e.xamination has lately di=- 
closed some evidence of a misjdaced caterpil- 
lar on his upper \\[t. His specialty is getting 
apjM'opriations from the class for books. 




289 




CiiAKi.i:s 1*'ki:i)i:ku K K am mi;ki:k ( "I-'riiz"), 
llalliniorc. .Mar\ laml. 

ISaliimoii.' I'olylccliiiic lii^iilute. 

■■.\ii(l full of love in all her eharnis, 
riioii jiivs"t tilt- fair one to my arms." 

"l-'ritz" is specializinjj on "Domestic Rela- 
tions," and rather than s])en<l rlie ledious hours 
at the theoretical end. he takes it out in prac- 
tice. Kar.merer has focussed his attention, 
etc., etc., upon ;he sparkling;, heavenly \ intajje 
— "Love and bliss." Seriously. "Fritz" is a 
well-traveled young man. having l.een to Eu- 
rope manv times — one more trip and he will 
have been there twice. 



Ik.\ I). L.\.\.; ("Ira"), 
lialtimore. .Maryland. 

"Joy and teinjjerance and repose. 
Slam the door on the shyster's nose." 

"Ira" may he seen any evening wandering 
aimlessly about the corridors trying to decide 
wlieMier be w ill put oul iiis shingle or continue 
to exercise unrestrained control over the 
"Lnited." 





.MiNKAv .\1 \c.\'Ai;r;. ("Jcabiul"), 
llarfiird County, .Maryland. 

".\ae life like tile plowm;m"s." 

.Mac.V.ibb's bunting groimd i> the People's 
Court, wiiere it i> rinu<»red he received a ver- 
dict of 4,? cents on i'"ebruary .Wtli. V>\4. .Aft- 
er having met with such unusual success .Mur- 
ray h.i^ pl.iiniecl lu s]ieiid his vacation touring 
the C(pntineiU. lie i> llie fellow who st;irtlcs 
the .Moot Court by gr.icefully rising and with 
indescribable agony depicted on his face re- 
treats in confusion. ".\ le;in hor>e for a long 
chase." 



S'M) 



AlkkKd 'I\ .MlDiikmax, a. I'.. (".Mac"). 
Mt. Washington, .Maryland. 

W ashington College. 

"Mac" is a signatory power to what i^ 
known as the Ilerger-Gihbs-McDor.ran Triple 
.'\lliance, formed for the purpose of mutual 
])rotection, assistance and encouragement dur- 
ing such times as the\' are preparing to assail, 
attack and ot'lierwise meet in mortal combat 
the X'arious examinations, which a few of our 
esteemed Professors are wont to impuse and 
inflict upon our defenseless bodies. .\s a talk- 
er, "Mac" bats about .830 in our quiet league. 





J. ElMKI'! .M.\RTI.\ ("El"), 
Baltimore, Maryland. 

"Married men lia\e better halves, but bach- 
elors have better quarters." 

Martin is a conhrmed bachelor, and will 
soon be an affirmed bachelor (of laws). May 
his bald spot ne\er grow dim. 



Kolil'RT C. MoKKUW. C. 1'. .K. ("v^^puds"), 
Jiahimore, Maryland. 

.\n ( )de tomorrow. 

"Si)eaking silence, dumb confession." 

Little' is to be learned of his ability, as he 
"hides his light under a bushel." The goxern- 
ment is about to prosecute him under the Sher- 
man Anti-Trust .Act for making ])ossible the 
combination known as the Standard ( )il Co., 
by burning the midnight relined petroleum. 




291 




Lksi.ii-: S. .M(ikt<in ("Ia's"», 
JJaltiniore, Maivlantl. 

.Murloii lias IK it failed a single year to gel 
his money's worth. If he does not get 100 on 
the examinations he immediately consults As- 
si>iant Secretary Powell lo see whellieror not 
a typographical emir has hcen made, "l.es" 
seems very niiKli ])ee\ed if he tloes not reach 
the hundred mark, while many of his class- 
mates think they ha\e occasion for a hall if 
they get oxer seventy-li\ e. 



lii:K.\.\Ki) I. .\(ii..\N ( ■■j'lernie " ). 
Ilaltimore, .Maryland. 

If "Father Xolan'" says it is so — that is 
sufficient. It is just as easy for diis genial 
old co\e to iron wrinkles out of complex legal 
questions as it is for hi n to eradicate them 
from ••( ) & (.)■■ shirts. 





|osi;emi n. XnoN.\N (■■Josc|)luis" I, 

Ualtimore, Maryland. 

I'.altimore City College. 

Junior — I'resideiU ; Senior — .\ssociate Editor 

Tl'.KKA .M.\Ki.\i:. 

"joNephus" i> Mime "exer" ex-president, 
e\-roughrider, es-cutter of lectures; hut, no 
longer— reason — lie married the girl; now — 
cx-hachelor, the last of which to his mind is 
most exemplary. These facts, iiowever, have 
not marked his exodus from the field of use- 
fulness. /;.rcogitate this ; Ik- is an r.racting <'.r- 
ecutive, an (Mvellenl <-.r;einporaneous cx- 
pounder, an <".rceplioiial student and an r.r- 
ponenl of ;i high degree of class loyalty ami 
fellowship. 



292 



L. EtiKnnI' O'liuiAN, I'li.C.., I'li.C. (•■()liy"), 

I'ro\'idence, Rhode Island. 

Z* 

Ci)luml)ia L'niversity, N'alparaiso L'niversity. 

Northwestern L'ni\ei"sity. 

"His clas-ic learning is immense, 
I'lUt what he lacks is Coninion Sense." 

O'lSrian is a French-( lerman. with an Irish 
name, a German accent, with the e.xcitability 
of a Frenchman, and with Liohemian ideas 
and ideals. .\ conglomerate mass of totally 
dissociated learning so fills his incapacious 
dome that he is constantly at odds with him- 
self, the world and its people. 





Gi;ok('.i': \'n\ ( )\i;m.\\ ("Fo.xie"), 
Kaspchurg, .Maryland. 

"Not so much noise m\- worthy cares. 
You'll disiurjj your father at his pravers." 

"Foxie" has three young foxes at his home 
( fuchshohle). lie is quarantined in the Balti- 
more County Health Department, wdiere he is 
daily in-^pected for signs of legal acumen. 



Haukv Ei)r,.\R I'oiii.M.VNN. ("Ed."), 
Ualtimore, Maryland. 

ISalliinore Polytechnic Institute. 

".\ head, pure, >inle>s. ([uite of hrain and sou! 
The \ery image of a barber's ixile." 

"Ed" is a well-known club menilier, belong- 
ing to t'he Indian Club, Cluli Sandwich ami 
Club-foot Club. He can smoke fifty dope- 
sticks per diem. 




293 




liKN.IAMiN R. I'owiCi.i. C'licn"), 
I'.alliinorc, Maryland. 

Scniur — Sc-crctary. 

'■|lciinic"s" r(.'f,'iilar and incjjular job is "Sec- 
ictaryin<;" Id and for everyone and every or- 
fjanization. It has I)een said that he can do 
"?<7 (hlTerent varielies" at the same time. ( lie 
is (M;(;(i(le.\terous. ) It is further averred that 
owinjj to his ability in systematizing things, 
and to his ])o\vers of organization, he has often 
accomplished the wonderful feat of giving ten 
cases to one man and no cases to ten men. 



j. l.oiis K.VAi' ("lA'wey"), 
jlalliniore. Maryland. 

"He's the Human (Juery of the class; 
For asking (|Uesiii ms can't be surpassed." 

— .\ri~ioilc. 

Close scrutiny of ibi> angelic exi>ressioii 
will' disdo.se the natural projiensilics of this — . 
The human c|uestioii mark. Knocking.' \o. 
rapp-ing. 





.\i<riiii< .M. Kill) (".Manstield the (•rea;"' ), 
r.altimore, .Maryland. 

r.aliimore City College. 

luiiim i%xecuti\e Committee ; .^senior .X^so- 
ciate Editor of '■( ild .Maryland." 

"jestors (In oft prove pmiihels." 

Kcid. a direct descendant of .Mark Twain, 
has more than once aver;ed an awful crisis 
by iiis (|uick an<l original wit, and has just as 
often brought on a crisis by the sane means. 
I'le-cnl keid. I'astKe.l. I'r. Part. AM 
Rei.l. 



2'.M 



W'li.i.iAM F. I\h:i;i) ("Willie"), 

lialtiiiKire, Maryland. 

Just gaze upnii this "Willie" Reed, 
The doer of a wondrous deed ; 
He is so clever, wise and foxy. 
That he can go to class by proxy. 





Hi'.Nin- W. RiTTivR ("Ha])py"j, 
llaltiniore, Maryland. 

juflging from the smile this laddie wears 
one wdtdd think that e\'ery day is wedding day 
with him. With this unusual attribute, in ad- 
dition to his legal training we feel sure that 
when "Happy" goes to "court" he will Ije a 
sure winner. • 



ll.vKin- T. Robinson {"Harry"), 
J.Saltimore, Maryland. 

Senior — Executive Committee. 



"I'm a poor, despondeu't bookworm. 
On a five or six-foot shelf ; 
And I'd rather be a hookworm 
Than the thing I call myself." 

Harry, who works in the Custom Hnuse, is 
a great student as he has a great knnwiedge 
of customs. 




295 




Iinix .M. S.\i/n;u ("Ivory"), 
r.altiiiiorc, Maryhiiul. 

I'Voiii ail appearances lie is a gruiicli. 
r.ut that he's not we all can voudi. 
His only failing of which we know 
Is that he looks like Ward 15. Coe. 
To hand him this we all agree 
Is worse than any Third-degree. 




ISAIIOK S.M.i. A.NIK ("Sal"), 
ISaltiniore. .Maryland. 

"Sally sallies forth to battle. 
Killing all the Western cattle." 

"Sal" is noted for his acute understanding 
of cases. The accountant of the class is now 
drawing up a voluminous statistical record of 
all the cases "Sal" has read, which will he 
jirinted in the form of a dime novel, entitled 
"The \ isioii of Sir l<ador." 




Wii.i.iA.M Saxon ("Hill"), 
lialtimore, Maryland. 

L'ni\cr--ily of 1 'cnnsyK ania. 

Saxon, while having accomplished many 
wonderful feats, has at last reached his zenitii 
— ten lean. long. I'itshurgh stogies per day. 
"I'lill" claims the distinction of being an Angle 
Saxon; as he is a Saxon, who can view a 
thing from lifteen ditTerent angles at the same 
linic .ind >lill mi."- ihe point .dlogcther. 



296 



Hi-;nuv \\". SciiuLTiii'is ( "Scliultie" ), 
Baltimore, Maryland. 

Senior — Executive Committee. 

"He started talking when he came. 
For three long year.s he's done the same." 

Henry has the al)ilit\' to so cover up ideas 
with words that a hill of discovery must be 
had to find the ideas, and a hill of particulars 
to get his ptiint. 





^\'. T. Thornton ("W'oosie"), 
Baltimore, Maryland. 

"Although your conversation's Ijright, 
Rememljer you're a satellite." 

Thornton is an experi on bankruptcy. His 
power of reporting is well-known. It is said 
that he reported the Great lialtimore Fire for 
the first time last week. 



Lt'nwjG \\'.\<-.ni';r, Jr. ("Lud"), 
Baltimore, Maryland. 

"They can't put you in jail for that, 

Explained the lawyer, sleek and fat. 

The man in prison groaned a groan 

And old Ludwig left him all alone — 

But he stayed in jail." 

Ludwig's specialty is "jjerusing cases." He 
retires at night, arises in the morning, per- 
forms his ablutions and i)artakes of a slight 
repast. Words, idle words. 




297 




R.M.ni S. Warnkkn ("Ralph"), 
r.altiinore. Maryland. 

Tliis ■■eniinem" memljcr of tlie )jar is also 
\hc (liyrtiiif;uislic(l j)liilantliro])ist of the class. 
-Many woitliy institutions throughout the city 
are enabled to exist only because of his legal 
sui)i)()rt. Among the time-honored recipients 
of his bounty are: Parson's, Tuttle's, Clag- 
geit's, Hazazer's and i'.arry's. W'arnken is so 
fond of ■■Sl<i])i)ing" that it manifests itself 
even at our lectures. Now, wind your legs, 
Ralph ! 



I. Ei.MKu \\i:isiii:iT ("Elmer"), 
Lauravillc, .Maryland. 

"Enthusia.sni is the >picc of life." Ju>l liuh- 
hling over with eagerness this young man 
pursued the road leading to great prominence 
at the (Baltimore) bar; but, unfortunately, 
this road branched i.lT at the "love-and-affec- 
tion" turnpike and our dear friend Elmer is 
surelv wearing out some .-ijioe-leather making 
hourly rounds at the Terraces. "The goblins 
will catch vou if ynu don't watch out." 





Oi.ivKR C. Wiirri:, 
ri.iltimore, Maryland. 

Senior Class — Treasurer. 
SMOKES. 

( )ne of our owls, lie stays up late at night, 
.ind when he savs a thing he means it. 



298 



I^istorg cf tlir llarkBtnu-NitrB 



CHAPTER I.— 1911-1012. 

XI X the fall of the year 1011 there was admitted into the congress of legal nation^; a 
new people. A nation made up of diverse elements which, after ijeing subjected 
^^g to the amalgamating mcKing pot of three years of law, now constitute that great 
cosnuiijolitan [lower known as the Xight Section of the Senior Law Class — The lilackston- 
nites. 

THE FOL'XDIXG OF A NATION. 

Summoned ])y that great magnet .Ambition, there gathered at the I'.altimore Law School, 
849-851 North Howard Street, a notable assemblage representing manv commonwealths, 
numerous trades and occupations, and — \-arying temperaments. 

Skilled in the ways of jiolitical intrigues, the Harris Law CIi(|ue, in secret caucus, 
pledged its influential ( ?) membership to support for the Presidency a certain French- 
German-Irish-Iiohemian comedian (jf belligerent aspect. Opposed to this formidable candi- 
date was a celebrated college professor of more local prestige. The nation at its very incep- 
tion exercised that sound judgment for which it is now well known. It was thought that 
the theatrical profession would collapse if the comedians were taken into political life, so he 
was retained as a perpetual comedian. The professor took command of his charges amid 
great acclaim. 

r.ARI'.ARIAN ATTACKS. 

During this period it was necessary for the Blackston-nites to defend their Real Prop- 
erty from the incessant incursions of the belated barbarians. Under the strategic lead- 
ship of General Jannev their raids were finally stopped. 

DOMESTIC RELATIONS. 
Although this danger from abroad was averted, the nation was not to enjoy peace, 
for there were now menacing disturbances in its Domestic Relations, especially in Ward 
II of the nation's leading metropolis. 

RE\'1\'AL OF SCHOLASTICISM. 

A large part of the peojjle now c\inced an insatiate lo\'e for the study of the ancient 
classics. So imbued and saturated with the language of Rome did these worthy citizens 
become 'that they decided to incorporate the sum total of their broad, comprehensive 
knowledge into a Latin iionien for the corporate seal (or \>m). In this movement the emi- 
nent scholars — W. F". Reid, R. W'arnken and "Rilliken" Schulthcis took the aggressi\e. 
r)pposed to this imposition of bombastic learning were the huml)le ]jlel)eians under the 
leadership of the nation's President. Prof. Noonan, ably assisted by Prof. Denworth. 

To the credit of the nation let it be here recorded that the men of learning predomin- 
ated and prevailed — Academia Legis Baltimoriensis-Semper! 



299 




CHAPTER 11.— 1912-1')13. 
li natiiiii. after recovering from tiie casualties rouUing iroiu the l)atlle of Fresli- 
inan "Exanis, " with de])leted numbers but renewed courage, entered upon its second 

\ear. 

IXIKREST iX oKxrriiohoc.v. 

Allliough tlie nation numbered among its citizens many so-called "liir(K.'" it was nc)t 
until that well-known Eastern Sho' poet, Howard Killem l»r_vaiit. announced that the return 
of the blue-bird would mark a notable even; in the jiracticc of the courts in pas>ing sen- 
tence, that a real interest in ornithology was aroused. 

Desiring to learn something of the birds in its midst, the nation selected its most sup- 
])le and agile citizen, Saultcr. to S(s )ault their tails. With his Kammcrer in hand he 
tfiuched otT the Cannon with a I'ohl-manI but tlic Crane and other liirds did rise from the 
kcii!^. 

THE RISE OF CicioTToX. 

.\bout tiii> time the Secretary of the interior — '"Cotton." a raw Xorth Carolina prod- 
uct, was being used to record the thread of argument in the nation's Legislative Record. 

An infamous plot lo i)ass an ap])ro])riaiion for an unauthorized expenditure for this 
Cotton (>raft was now unearthed. The grafters were \ery nuich perjilexed, believing that 
the expenditure would have to be met out of their own jiersonal funds. However, the 
nation relented and apprf)priate<l a stun smaller than the amount rc(iuc^lc(l but enough 
to c(>nipen-a;e for tlie true value. 

CO.Ml'LAiXT AC.AiXST COM.MOX CARRIERS. 
The nation ( i. e. the .Majority), now became nuich incensed and aroused because of 
tile slow delivery and rough traveling in its Connuon Carriers. Complaint was lodged. 
The leading newspai)ers es|)oused the cau>e of the ])eople. .\t a session of the "1 SEE. 
SF''E?" (1. C. C), sitting as a court of etjuiiy in the E<[ui;able I'.uilding, a com])romise 
lietween the majority ;m(i the minority was reached. Ilotii sides won. liow? I See See; 

CHArri'.k 111. 

iMn-:i-;i AUS.M. 

IE i;l;ick>ton-nites now entered upon a great i)eriod of expansion — absor])lion or 
rxlension vel non? The seat of government was transferred to a new and somewhat 
more isolated location. The people found themselves in a new land where what 
seemed to them lo be strange customs and no\el ideas prevailed. Twn gre;it nations were 
united forming a dreater I'ctwer. 

In tlii- new Power there were at lir-t two schooN of e(|uit.ible principles. Much 
lime anil thought was given to a consideratiiiU of that momentous (lue^tion 1 )id the uh.de 
swallow Jonah or di<l the Jonah swallow a wlude?" 

.\fter a study of International Law and a reference to precedents .-md aiuhorities, 
negotiations brought about .i b;ippv consunuiuition of the pviibU-ni in elTect, one pur|)ose, 
one ide:d. one n.'ition. 

We trust lh;it in the future, unst'llisli devotion to ihe service rif humimily and consc- 
cnition to countr\ will distinguish the records of 

Till' I llSToUl.XN. 



G 



aoo 



f ropl|pri| nf Ntijltt (Elasa 




3IIIIIIIIIIIIC1IIIMMIIIIIC 
^111 IIIL3IIIIIIIIIIIIC 



Ct3 

\ the year l')45, liaving carved a comfortable niche in the profession for 
mvself, I determined to locik up some of ni_v old class-mates 'to see if they, 
too, had been smiled upon by Fortune. 'I'o this end, I inserted an ad. in 
a morning paper, requesting anyone with knowledge of the whereabouts 
I if those once members of our famous class to call upon me at once. 

Mv ad. was answered the next day by an i)ld man of venerable 

appearance, wlio gave his name as P'alher Time. He stated that as he 

• ll' kept a card-index of the hours, minutes and seconds of vesterdav, today, 

and forever, not only could he give me any information I desired, but he 

could also arrange for persiinal interviews with any of my former class-mates whom I cared 

to visit. 

After we had agreed uixm a satisfactory quid pro quo, 1 dug up an old catalogue and 
started to call olT the roster. 

"What has become of Nelson Lieale?" 

"Shi Put on your frock-coat and brush yijur hair a little," said Time. "We must go 
to Washington." 

.\rri\ing in the Capital City, Time hailed a taxicalj and directed the chaufTeur to take us 
to the U. S. Senate, wdiere we took seats in the gallerw "There," pointed Time. I looked. 
Surelv enough, there stood Beale, somewhat older looking. Ijut still recognizable, trying to 
attract the attention of the Chair. "^Ir. Speaker," he began. I looked at the Speaker. He 
was "Joe" Noonan I The Chair having recognized Beale, the latter began a learned discus- 
sion of a bill to increase the number of justices of the Supreme Court. From what I could 
gather, ISeale wanted to make a place for one of his friends and was meeting opposition. 
Suddenly, from a far-off corner of the chamber there arose a terrible clamor. Speaker 
Noonan rapped for order, but order remained non est for quite a while. "What is it?" I 
asked of a nearby attendant. "( )h, nothing much," said he. "It's only Senator (J'JSrian 
getting his steam up for a fling at the Suj)! eme Court. Now, you'll hear him." I craned 
my neck and, to my delight, saw that it really was "( )by," decked out in a flaming red tie — 
the badge of anarchy — and hghting mad. "Mr. Speaker," he demanded, with his inim- 
itable accent. 

"Does the gentleman froin Maryland yield tii the gentleman from Ireland?" queried 
Noonan. 

"I have a 'general pair' with Senator Ciosnell," replied ISeale. "If he agrees, I will yield 
for a moment." The mention of Gosnell's name did not suri)rise me very much, for since 
Beale was there, I knew that Gosnell could not be far off. 

"I will yield for five minutes, provided "Oby" will "can" his chatter for the rest of 
the dav," said Gosnell. 

"Mr. Speaker," began Senator O'Brian. adjusting a large (glass) diamond in his tie, 
"The Supreme Court is a useless piece of machinery handed down to us from archaic 



301 



tiiiics, liiii if uc must emliirc ii. tlu-ii 1 moN c that the (lissciitinj; opinions In.- ai\i'|ite(l as 
llu- --iiprcnic law of the hind. After a lunjj and \arie<l e.\i)erieiux' I have CDnie to tlic con- 
chisioii tlial the minority are always in the ri<;lu. As Theodore Roosevelt savs ". At that 
moment cries of "shame" inierrii|)teii iiim. "( )hy's" rajje was too tjreat for W(jrds. lie 
f^ave every indication of one siilYeriii^c from cadaveric lividiiy and called in stentorian tones 
for the -.erj^eant-at-arnis. 

As that dignitary rushed forward to do his duty I f^lanced at his face. '( )llie White!" 
1 shouted. "Ollie," for it was he. looked up and nodded his recognition. '"How did you 
get here?" 1 asked. "Well, you see.." replied "< illie.' "1 served one term as sergeant-at- 
arms for the class and liked the joh so well that, after retiring as a hanker. I look this place 
to kill time." 

"Don't let me keep you," I returned, n-otioning to where "( )l)y" was demolishing 
tahles. "(Illie" was ofV. ;ind I imiu'd to l-'ather 'I'ime. "Take me from this scene of car- 
nage," 1 commanded. 

As we were trying to lind our way out of the Capitol through a lalj\ rinth of corri- 
dors, we ohserved the Sujireme Court going into session. As my practice had never cx- 
teiide<l to the Supreme l'"ederal tribunal. I res^ardcd the members somewhat curiously. .\ 
closer insjiection of two of the justices revealed tile f;ict that they were none other than 
I lodes and Morrow. 

"What are you. Modes?" 1 asked breathlessly, wondering if I had seen aright. "( )nlv 
a Chief justice," re])lied Modes, wi;h his usual modesty and a broad grin. ".\nd you, 
.Morrow, how did you get here? Xot on your brains surely?" 1 said. 

"Xo," re])lied Morrow, "It was purely an accident. I becaiie an expert accountant 
and found that by juggling accounts I could cover u]) the nefarious ])ractices of embez- 
zling bookkce])ers. My ])rac;ice along this line grew so ])roruabIe that I became rich enough 
to buy a place on tlie I'.ench. ( )li no, I assure you, brains ha<l nf)thing to do with it." 

Time jogged my elbow. I t(jok the hint and bidding them farewell, we luuTied away. 

( )nce more in my oltice, I ag.iin took up the catalogue. "Where is Denwortli?" 

"Denworth is Professor of Constitutional Law at the I 'ni\ ersity of .Maryland. Inspired 
by the masterly lectures of Judge Xiles, "Dei ny" specialized in th.it branch of the law and 
met with great success. Mi- favorite ([uesticn in the ([uizzes is. "What's your name?" and 
on examinations, "Could Congresses take the property of all cross-eyed persons and give 
it to the Episco[)al Church?" 

"1 l.nnm'" 

"llamm formed a partnershij) with am ther l.iwyer, bm when the shin.;le w.is hung 
out jiersons coming down the street mistook the ol'lice for ;i hmch-roo:n, .-is the lirst thing 

that met their eyes was "llamm and ,"' so the p.irtnership w.is ilissohed. Xow .\rllnir 

is going ii alone. His specialty is drawing up Workmen's Ciimpens,-ition .\cts, but ll.iinm 
gets most of the compensation. 

"Coulfl I sec l.udwig W'.'igner? " .\fler a (|uick trip on a l!. iV ( ) tlyer, I fouiul myself 
\.ith Time in a crowded l'hiladeli>liia Street. Time jiiloted me into :in ol'lice building on 
llroad Street and we rode u]) to the twenty-second floor. L'|>on lea\ing the elev.itor we 
found ourselves f.acing a handsome suite of ullices. < tn the door of e;ich room were em- 
blazoned in gold letters, a foot high, the nanus of 



302 



"WAGNER, SCHUI.THEIS & LANG, 
Attorneys and Counsellors-at-Law, Solicitors in E(|uity, 
Proctors in Admiralty, Referees in liankruptcy." 

A little aljashed 1)\- this imposing display, we entered the main door timidly and 
found oursehes in an ante-roum. A long bench extending parallel to the wall, was occu- 
l)ied by what seemed to be an army of uniformed messengers. We hurried into the 
outer oflice and inquired of a stenographer if \\'agner was in. The stenographer replied 
in the aftirmative and took our cards into a private ofhce. After a short wait, we were 
ushered into the august presence of the firm. 

Seated at a huge flat-topped desk was L udwig, fat and bald, but still Ludwig. He 
was fianked on all sides by breastworks of codes and Cycs, wdnich he peered into and cast 
aside with great rapidity. Reclining on the floor near Wagner's desk was Schultheis, chin 
in hand, and eyes focussed on a "Domestic Relations." "Shult_\'" was now entirely bald and 
looked more L!illikin-like than ever. Lang itood gazing dreamily out of the window, his 
mind apparently cavorting somewhere in the Middle Ages. As we entered the room, 
Wagner leaped from his chair and assumed his most professional smile, and rushed for- 
ward. "Why, my dear fellow," he exclaimed, "I certainly am delighted to see you. "Ha\e 
a cigar — unless you think it contra boiios mores." he added with his usual bombastic flour- 
ish. "How did it all happen?" 1 inquired. "Well, _\ou .see, old man," said Wagner, 
"After graduation, we three fellows decided to harness up together and, by combining our 
various talents, have established what might be termed "an indestructible union of inde- 
structible shysters." " Just then a terrible clanging broke out in the ante-room. "Where's 
the fire?" I cried, leaping to my feet. "There's no fire, old top," re-assured Wagner, 
"That's part of our business. Every time an ambulance leaves a hospital for the scene 
of an accident that Ijell rings in our office and we despatch a messenger on a motorcycle 
with a plentiful sui)])ly of our professional ( .- ) cards, etc. Guess you noticed the boys in 
the ante-room, eh? It often hajjpens that we get there first with our own ambulance and 
bring tiie victim here to our accident ward." He pointed to the door of an adjoining room. 

"^'ou don't mean to say — " I began. "Yes, exactly so," interrupted Wagner. 
"Come and look at it." We went through the door into w hat seemed the accident ward of 
a hosjMtal, fully equipped with beds, trained nurses, and other necessary paraphernalia. 
( )n the walls, however, were some very curious inscriptions, such as: "Personal actions 
no Icjnger die with the person — leave us a retainer in your will and we will do the rest." 
"Don't settle — sue." 

Speechless. I allowed myself to be led back to the office. "I'.oys," I said, as I stood 
on the threshold, "In the language of Aristotle yuu have got How — l>rya — skinned forty 
different ways." 



EniTok's NoTK. — Owing to high space rates and low finances, the projjhecy had to be 
confined to the above narrow limits. Those interested in other memliers of the class are 
referred to "Who's Who in America," "The Police Gazette," and "The Look of Registered 
Cattle." 

Leslie Morton. 



303 




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OFFICERS 

Day Si'X'TiDN NiciiT Si'Ci'kin 

Prcsidcnl 



lunus ZlKCl"!' 



C. 11. v^MlTU 



J'irc-Prcsidcnt 
Paul ^1. '^A^LllK Aktiuir i;. Mickickson 



Secretary 



D. C. LlCHTNKR 



C. G. CouLKv 



Treasurer 
IsADOR Kartman John Zimmicrman 

Hititorian 
R. E. KanodK J. A. 1 lA(■,(■.l•;RTv 

5t';•(/C(;;;/-a/-.ir;;;.v 



H. A. McAIuLLKN 



Har\'ICV Kl.MMLJi 



Editor uf Old iilarylaiid 
Marcus A. 'I'kkcor J. A. liAr.ciCRTv 



K. N. r.UCKLlCV 
j. W. BUESCIII'X 

j. K. UuRCAN, A. n. 

C. L. Col'l'lLAND 

A. T. Eui:l 
Luis Ai'piu.i.aniz 
Robert M, Armstrokm', 
1. D|':nn\' Armstronc. 
U. ijcsTiiR Arnold 
Joseph D. 1'iAlaciiiiw 

lilCRNARD 1"). I'lANDIvL 
ErNI'.ST W. llKATTY 

L. A. BowKs 

W. C. lloM'.R 

Lice D. Urown 
John C. I)Kici<ni-;r 
Donald L. I'.urns 
Martin 1 1. Caelum 
Emory K. Cathcart 



CLASS ROLL 

|dsi'', Cai'arros 
Jaimi-;s W. Clinton 
Howard M. ChanivY 

AlhE.RT C. CllEETIlAM 

John W. CiiiCLSEY 
Abraham W. Coiii:n 
Li'Wis W. Cohen 
Ua\'id 1'. Connelly 

C. GiLIilCRT CoOLEY 

Ai'C.usT F. Y De Cotte.s 
WarnI'R ]{. Da\'is 
Edward P. DulaniCy 
L. Stanley Deakynic 
Wh.liam H. Dudley 
W'lLMER H. Duncan 
|. Randoi.i'ii Elly 

Aui'.l'ST FuLlCR 

Richard E^•RIN^. 
Paul L Firor 



Edward C. Flynn 
A. RoiJiiRT Fricnch 

J. JllRSH FrII'DMAN 

C. W'alticr J<'rost 

UlvNRY S. GEICLEIN 
C. P)l'RToN GlliliS 

Louis J. (iLassicr 
Frank M. GoETz 
A. Pace Gouch 
J. 1\iii;i:rt Graham 
Louis H. Gricicn 
Max Gre.icnulatt 
F. Irwin Gruebel 

I I AKR^' J. (iRIC.C, 
|oSi;i'H GuTIilCRLliT 

losEi'H H. Hacc.erty 
Elmer M. IIarper 
William TA^■LOR Marimcr 
Eugene Haviland 



305 



TTjrrrrTST- 



UamKI. J. Ill-AI.KV 

II. Fkku. W. 11i:u. 

IxANDOl.ril j. HlCIMCKAMl' 

(".iii)i-Ki:v A. Hi:rdi:r 
Samiiu. II. H()1"i-i!i:kc.i:r 
JosiiiA S. lin-i. 

El.I.SWUKTIl A. IkUl.oCK 
L. llKNKl l.M.MLKK 

Francis K. Jackson 
H(iwARi) E. Jackson 

W. rii:RNARl) JaCDBSON 

Ja.\ii;s j. ji NO 

W II. 1.1 AM j. KaIN 

CiiAKi.i'S A. Ki:i.si) 
I. llARvr.v Kim. Mia 

IIaKKV a. KolII.I'.RMAN 

Cdnkal) li. Kr.viz 
Samiiu. Lascii 
David Licvknson 

WlM.IAM C. LrRSSKN 
CllAKI.KS A. Ll-TZ 

Josi-ni ' >'(.". .McCrsKi'.K 
Ai.i-Ki:i) 'I'. .McDdkma.n 
Jamks Ci. McInkrnkv 
l.(nis 1.. McLanaiian 
JnllN E. .Mackrs 
C.KdRCK T. .Mii.i.i;i<, Jk. 
W'li.i.iAM < ■. .\Iiiiiui-: 
Wii.i.iAM .\Iri;i.i.i:R 
Samii'.i, K. Xaiiianson 
.'Xri'ihk Nickkrskn 
Em(irv II. N'li.Ks 
I-'kank 'r. ( )'r.i<ir,N 
TiKiMAS !•". ' )'.\'i:ii,i. 
EiiwARi) .\. ( )ri:m 
I-'rKih-.kkk E. Pai'Scii 
(ii:(>Kc.h; i'Arstii 

|(IIIN J. I'RATT. Jr. 

W'ai.tkr II. I'ki:m 
Maiiuktt K. 1\i;( k(iki) 
CiiARi.Ks 11. ki;i>i-ii:i.i) 

El.lAS E. UlM.RoSi: 

TiiiiMAs I). KrssKi.i. 

I,. WlM.IAM KnoK 
I'KKlil.KICK U. KiKIII. 
I.i:wiS W. KnSKN 

Mi:vi;r Stkiniikro 



.\l<iUUIS 1,. SlKKIS 
CllAKI.KS E. v^ANDKKS 

\\ ii.i.iAM Saxon 

|(>S. .\1. SCIIU'SSINCKK 
C. C. SCIINATTKRIIIX'K 
A. kiiSKNTllAL 
II. KciVl'IIN 

|, I.. SciiA.Mr.i:K(,i;u 
R. SciiuciuCL, C. E. 
E. K. SciirLTz 

i. K. Si'.C.ARUA 

II. .\1. SlI,l!KK.\lA.N 

]■'. 11. Ski:i.i.v 

S. E. SnliKLOFF 

r. W. 'I'avi.iiu 

S. k. TrATI! 

.\1. .\. Tki'.i.or 

I. '!". 'I'lCKl-K 

II. II, Watkks 

j. i;. w lIAI.l•v 
J. /IKCKT. C. E. 
C. Zimmi;rman 

Iv .\. Koi'TIlKR 

W. II. I.KI- 

A. .\. lj-<;<;i-TT 

E. I.i-.vix 

W . I". I.UKI.I'. 

11. C. 1,ii.iitni:n 

U. S. M.Caiii:. .a. 11. 

I). I'. .MiMi-i.i.i'N 

II. .\lrMri.u-N, Jn. 

Iv S. Mattihavs. .\. H 

!•'.. II. MlI.I.KR 

K. K. MciKHi: 

r. II. .MlKKAN. .\. II. 

.\l. Kosi:.\ 

I. W. Ei)i:i. 

J. ['"ai'-AN 
J. I- AN 

J. !•:. Cans. .\. 11. 
K. V. C.II.DKA. C. E. 
(i. I.. Ck ll"l" 

II. ('.. (".nl.Ii 

|. S. (lORsrcii, 11. S. 

!•'. (iRATII 

J. C. Crici- 

306 



R. Iv C.Kovi:, .\. 11. 
W. W . JlMP. .\. 11. 

R. E. Kanodk. Jr. 
I. 1-". Kartman 
C. J. KiRiiV 
R. W. Hakrv 

A. C. lll-KKV.MAN 

.A. .A. S. IlKADV. .\. II. 

1.. 1). llKdWN 

j, R. r.Kr.NS.MAN 

.\. \\ . Hrvan 
Iacoii Sciir<ii:i)i:k 

Sa.\UI:l SCIIROI'.III'.R 

Frank J. Scihstkr 
15. Harrison Siiiiu.ds 
Simon Sii.vkrukrc. 
I. E. Sii.\i-^RW(ioi) 
jiiiiN ('.. Sim 

U AN MiiND .\. SlNSKlA' 
.\1.\\ j. SiNDI.KR 

I \.\\<\i\ !•". Si.rsKV 
C.i-dui.i-: 'r. S.MiTii 

CllAKI.KS 11. SmVTII 

C. I''rkiii:rkk Si.m)i;r 

W ll.l.l.VM ST(HKSI>AI.IC 

JiiiiN E. Sri. I. IVAN 

W AI.TKR II. Sllil-R 
(ii:oKC.IC J. TlldKNION 
\\ ll.l.l AM ( >. ToWSON 

W II.I.IAM .MiK. Tkavkrs 
ImiN r. TrcKiiR 

CllAKI.KS Ci. TlKNKR 
DaNIKI. I*'. TlRI-IN 

(iiioRi.i: R. IAkki'.i.i. 
David 1. \\ atnkr 
J. Ir\in(. W atkrs 
(iKdRi.K 11. W'KST 
.Al.llKRT 1,. W'KIIII 

I'-.DW.vKD J. \\i:iii;r 

W II.I.IAM W . WlIKI'l.KR 
llv. I". WlKCAND 

\ AX E. M. Williams 
IIkxrv E. W'oitciik 

Jiilix \. N'oST 

RnllKRT E. I.KK X'oiNC. 

Imiiv \ /.immi;rman 



IftHtnrii at 3lntrrmp^tatr ICam (UlaBH 




HE Class of V>l~i has now arrived at the "IiUeri>ie(hate" mile-stone along 
the coin'se of its triumphal march toward the goal nf "Cnmmencement," 
portions of the journey thus far have been rough and rugged, but all in 
all, the views and vantage points from the higher ground gained have well 
repaid for the march. 



Let us stop for a recapitulation of the more pr<i.ninent events that 

* : • ' have occurred within the two years of our legal existence. Casting our 

eyes backward to the 23rd of September, l')12, we behold entering the 

portals of this illustrious institution a body of men who are destined to make history, n(j; 

only for their school, but for the entire world. 

When we returned to resume our studies at the beginning of the present school year 
we found that in our absence someone had been very busy, the school buildings had all 
been newly painted on the interior, and there had also been effected a merger of the 
Ilaltimore Medical College, with all its branches ; this served to more than double the Law 
I)e|iartment's student body. 

During the early part of the present year 'S(|uire Leggett issued a statement that upon 
his graduation from this famous thought foundry he had his job cinched at the House of 
Delegates. What jol), if we may be allowed to inquire? ^'ou know, 'Squire, there is a 
long list of applicants for that janitor's job. Hugh McAIuUen has been a howling suc- 
cess as Sergeant-at-Arms, howling, 1 might add, for a cigarette most of the time. Zim 
Zimmerman, the original international rager from Massachusetts, has created cjuite a sen- 
sation during the past year in the musical field. We have to hand it to Shamberger for his 
generosity; he certainly gave us a fine Theatre I^arty in connection with the Class Pianquet 
on the night of Decemlier IS. Hats off to Shamberger! He ne\er says nnicli, 1)ut when he 
does things he does them right. Then, there is Loyal Copeland, but he done got all mar- 
ried up. Doc liryan — if the hair on his head is such a beautiful red — nuf ced. Big Bruns- 
man, quite a distinguished student, occupied the ])osition during the hrst year of his legal 
career of official escort to Prof. Tiffany, resigning that position for reasons best known 
unto himself to become Aid De Camp to his fdend Coe ; there is a probability that he 
will assist I'ucker ne.xt. 

The following is offered as a climax: There has sprung u]) in our ini<l>t during the 
present year one Pagan. The devilish little "cut up" who thinks we have heads merely for 
the purpose of sciertilic hair culture, the bov who is a ix'gulai- "Zouave" in sporting cir- 
cles, but whn wouldn't "ante up" twenty-hve measley seeds for his share ol the class tax 
for a space in this most wonderful issue of Tkrra M.xkiai;, and liy the way, the onfy fellow 
in the whole class who didn't come acro.ss with the "filthy lucre." But to show him that 



307 



\\c Ikuc llic riijiU s])irit. \vc arc Jji\iiig liini this I'lviiij,^ liillc wrilt up free vi charge, and 
with our c()^ll)hmeIU^ 

1 1 is willi the ilccpcsl sympathy and siiu'crcst regret tlial I recnrd in lhi> hi>t()ry the 
death uf one of our fellow students, ISrown, \\ iio left his eardily lionie with its beau- 
tiful surroundings during the session of l''12-'l,i. We also note with regret the absence 
this year of our friend, I'rank Gratli, of I'aierson, X. |. 

The class that niairiculaled al the I'.ahimorc i.aw School in the year l''li wa> com- 
posed of W) men, being the banner class in the school's history. Xo sooner had we had 
one lecture than some high brow grew imjjatient with the idea of class organizatinn. He 
was aided and abetted in this by a number of oil.ci- il. K.'>, and as a sequence to this hapjjy 
thought a meeting for the avowed i)ur])Ose of organizing was arranged; I \\a> inveigled 
into attending, so 1 pause because of this mental afHiction. I remember that my lirst im- 
pression on being ushered into the midst of that determined asse nblage was one of awe. 
( )n a raised ]j!atform s;ood a hgure so rotund and I-'aNiallian that I \\a- ahnii>t >iue il 
wa-i indeed the good Sir John. 

Soon the figure wa\ed its arms and through the din of many \iiice> 1 niadc out that 
lie was asking order. ( Jrdcr al last being nearly established, the chairman s.iid : "We are 
gathered here tonight — ," but he got no farther, l.ikc the rumbling of a volcano, with 
the swish of tiie wind in a -iidden storm and the iiKidnos of a stani])eded herd of cattle, 
came the hated Seniors and Intermediates, then came a most magnificent exhibition of 
American thir>t for liberty. In the kalcidosco])ic immediate of this occurrence 1 rei:cm- 
ber figures going out through windows, scorning to irsc the doors, because there in solid 
])halan.\ were massed the hated o])ponen:s of b'reshman organization. 1 also remember 
distinctly a bruised jaw, it \\a> canned not by an upper cl;i>>nian (of course not I, but by 
a lilood-blinded brother; well. thi> continued until e\ery one got tired, and how it stop])e<l 
no one knows. 

.\lr. Ile.dy. a perlecth- respectable gentleman, then offered u> the u>e of his ])0()1 par- 
lor. (Me ha^ since sold it). There we eleited a fidl >et of officers, and iK-cr\ing of 
especial mention here is the name of our first President, .Mr. Jacob Sciiroeder (lack). 
lack had a most tempestuous term but he held on and jiersisted in liis elTorts of class 
organization in face of all sorl^ of di^cour;igemen!. 

Those de-erving mention in the class for \,iriou> no\el reasons are, first: "The hat- 
less wonder, "Wee Ignatz' l.evinson. lie ai:peared to matriculate hat-less and al lirst 
this minute ndnus was not under>tood. It is of rec<ird that >e\eral well-meaning ntem- 
bers of the class started sub-cri]ilions to imrehase a bat for Ign.iiz. but ii]>on their inten- 
tion liecoming known to him he gave the information that he was hal-less not 1 cause of 
l.-ick of funds, but because he needed .all tie strength in his head to carry ihe rules of 
Domestic Kelaliims and Title. ;md could therefore imt tote the .additional bunlen ui ,i lial. 

Sccoiidl). 1 take great jileasure in ]il:icing before you "The Three 1 1 :i --nted Cir.ices," 
.Messrs. I'rem, I'ratt .iml (iu;hberlel. These bearded ladies ( l.adie^. neces-.irv for the 



^in^ilitude) have individndly 



lie 



following diMincti\e .attributes: The llearded I'rem 



tl.e greatest lil' nap artist aiul manicure in the class. Joseph (otherwise ihe bearded Guth- 
berlet) is an anibidexteroiis stenog' and S(JME pool shark. Now we come to the graciest 
grace that ever graced a grace's face with a graceful bunch of evergreens, the bearded Pratt! 
(Music). I am also going to take the liberty here of correcting a misunderstanchng about 
the aforesaid Pratt. Pratt was born in th:s country and his ancestors for several gen- 
erations back were born on the free soil of America (more music). I myself can see little 
reason for believing him an Italian simply because he says "de" for "the." From knowl- 
edge gained through a personal interview w.th Mutt 1 know that th.is slight impediment 
in speech is caused by the beard. 

Next present for your approval our Modest President, C. 15. Smyth. President Smyth 
for the first solid year said not a word, he's so polite that he speaks not lest he be misunder- 
stood. We are constantly watching our President because he is of that smooth, plump, 
pretty sort that those who would marry or vote have designs upon him. His loss would 
be a calamity to the class, because Smyth is a first-rate President and a first-rate man. 

A great number remain that should be mentioned, but space is limited, and there- 
fore the History of the Class of I'Jl.s to date must cease. 

R. E. K.\N()dK, 

J. A. Hacckktv, Historians. 





ij tSI 151 lil 



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iFr^al^mau Slam (ElaBs 

OFFICERS 

J. K. I'.AKTLKTT, Jr President 

0. E. KiKfi-ni.;r \'ice-President 

J. E. MciRRis Secretary 

Grafton Duvali, Treasurer 

J. N. Graham Historian 



CLASS ROLL 



A. Aaronsiion 

F. A. ALLNIiR 

p. Amato 
W. D. Allkn 
J. K. ISahjvn- 

W. L. I'.ALDWIN 
A. W. illCA.M, JR. 

\\ . C. Hi':a\'i:n 
A. C. Ulaha 
\'. C. HloFdR 

G. H. BoRC HORDING 
W. W". !!. j'.oVV.MAN 

H. E. Bovu, Jr. 
J. E. Brickwicddi; 
J. B. Brinton 

C. F. Brown 
G. B. Brown 
R. J. Capi.an 
R. O. Carti'R 

D. CoiiN 

W. V. Cl.ARK 

E. j. CociLAIIAN 

D. G. Cooi'KR 

F. P. COOPKR 

\\'. H. CoopivR 

R. 1'.. CoPINOKR 



C. AI. Cover 
G. C. Crawford, 
L. N. Davis 



G 



S. 

I. 

E. 

H. 

R. 

R. 

-M 

M 

W 

R. 

1). 

H. 

W 

II. 

W" 

F. 

R. 

A. 

.1. 

W 



R. Dfp.nam 
1!. DiOGs 
P. Eastkr 

ElSENBFRG 

A. Farlev 
T. Feli, 

S. Ffltox 
E. Ford 
J. Frank 

Franklin 

J. Friedman 
, L. Galvin 
C. G.\mi;rii. 
Gk'.antic 

G. Gwai.tnev 

. S. GWVNN 

T. Harrison 
. \". Harrison 

H. Henningiiausen 

\'. Hedian 

A. Hollander 
T. Hopkins 
. C. House 



311 



\-fA.',>(o~ -r 



G. R. IhciiKs 
X. Ihf.iiKs 

M. IIVMAN 

I. \\. H()i.Mi;s 

(".. L. llKNNICK 

S. C. Insi.kv 

A. S. I. Jakkman 

II, l;. J.PllNSdN 
11. 1.. jiillNSoN 
C. 1'.. JovCK 

R. Kantku 
J. Kartman 
W. Kkkiikr 
1). 11. KiNC. 
('.. 1*. Kopp 

I. KnI.KI-K 

I I. .\. Knlll.i:UMAN 
L. 1. C. l.AMAU 

W . K. Lkk 

II. \. lj;n\:ii 
S. S. Li:vi.Mv 
I. L. 1j:vink 
H. Uvv 

y. A. Ll.ND.NI'.K 

I'.. 1. I.riiiN 
W. .M. LVTTK 
1, K. McCnv 
R. I. .MiC.KKCiiu 
E. A. McCi.n-K 

I. r,. McCoi.I.ISTKR 

J. W. .Mauk 
I. C'. M.xuiNii 
Iv 1'. Masii.v 
I.. \V. Mashn 

C. .\. M ATTIIKWS 

E. W . Mii.i.i'R 

(".. C. MiTlllKI.I. 
r. 1'". MdNALIIAN 

McRovnz 
\. E. MrsK 
C. Maissiiam'r 
\. T. Xki.siin 

E. C. XKVVNA.Nf 
|. I,. ' )"C"nNN"R 



K. E. ( )Li)iitHsi:u 

.\. W . l'ARl)l-.l- 
W . I I. I'lllI.I'DT 

R. .\. rii'Ku 

E. 11. I'l.r-MKR 

(',. W . i'i>\vi:i.i. 

W. K. rwKK. Jr. 

1.. W . RdSKN 

K. I\cisi;m!Kri. 

W . I'". RrssKi.i.. Jr. 

1". Si;i.i;n KdW 

11. II. Sasskr. 3r(! 

F. J. Savlkr 
]. Scni:iNi-R 

I. S. SCUIMMKL 

( ). K. SfiiMi:!!) 
1. Si'.ii.i'.i. 

I. E. .^.MITIl 

C. W . Smoot 

1). K. SllM.MI'RWKRlK 

II. C. Si'K-KR 

C. T. Smith 
( 1. |. Sri.i.n.v.N 

C. 'I'lUiMAS 

I. r. Travkrs 
!•". I. L"ni-:st(>t 

J. E. XiNCKNT 

C. \\\.\.u: 

II. .\. W Al.|iK(iNi;iC. 
.\. 1). W.VSIIIURN 
I". II. W ATKRS 

K. C. W Kl'.STKR 

J. X. WKl.Sill 

I'. I. W II.KKNSiiN 

1). iv W II.I.IAMS, JR. 

I\. 1-". WiMirolIU 

K. II. Wndl.S 

W . K. W uoDUWRD 

M. I'. Wudi.r 
Iv 1.. C. Wri'.iit 
S. M. N'i:atman 

( ). \ . ^■|•RSH■K 
.\. /llj.l.l.R 



312 




3^rpslimmt OJlasB l^tstnrij 




^ 



HAT man cannot be better armed for bis -struggle in lite tban witli a tbor- 
oucjb knowledge of law, is a well-grounded fact, evidenced by tbe size 
of our class tbat gathered for :be first lecture. We numbered ( Jnc Hun- 
dred and Forty-four, and all being zealous and anxious to jjartake of our 
first cup of legal knowledge, assembled and ga\-e ear to the words as spo- 
ken by our worthy Dean, Judge HEXR^' 1). HARLAN, whose [jresence 
and greeting was an inspiration to all. 



Owing to the fact that so many new students have entered the por- 
tals of this institution, it was deemed necessary to transfer the Junior Class of the Law 
Department to the Medical I'.uilding for lectures, thus we were a-^signed to "Anatomical 
Hall." This room, with its seats broken and scarred, jjresents a modern degeneratioii 
that jiuts to shame the noble and dignified ruins of Rome's Amphitheatre of the Ancient 
Coliseum. 



313 



However uiif>>ruiii:itc has l)ccii our lot, in tlic selection of a class room, we have been 
from our very lir>t meeting an.\i<iu< to grasjj and digest the knotty i>rol)leni-. of law. i)re- 
senteil in a ma>tcrK iranner liy our instructors. 

Though somewhat behind tlie otlier classes, we have elected olilicers. This was, how- 
ever, somewhat in opjiosition to some of our wnrihy ircmhers, who in various ways tried 
to post|)one the election; hut since this election tlie class has met on several occasions, 
not to discuss our studies, hut t(j forget them tor tlie time being, and e.ubark ui)on a 
vovage of social enjoyment. Particularly well do we remember our gathering at the 
"Rennert" the twenty-sevenlii i>f i-\bruary. at which time >everal members of the class 
responded to toasts, as calleil ujioii liy nur I'roidciu. .Mr. Ilarilcti. 

With these few modest facts before yon, y^u ha\e in iiricf the history of this bunch 
of e rbryo lawyers kniAvn as the junior Clas-, and we are willing,' to lay iheni before you 
for criticism, assuring you that in our ne.xt Ti ni^\ .Maniai: the history of this class will 
lie both more elai)orate .iiid interesting. 




314 




< 

Q. 
Q. 
< 

< 

Z 

I/) 

I 

Q. 



Jpl)t i>ti5ma Kappa 



Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Massachusetts, 

March 15, 1S73. 

ETA CHAPTER. 

Established January S, ISO/. 

Coi,oRS — SiL\'iCR AND Maiucnta. Fi,()Vvi';r — RuD Carnation. 

Pl'dlication (yivarterly) — Tine Sir.xKT. 



Prof. Arthur M. SiiiplEv 
Prof. josHPii W. Holland 



fratres in facultate 

Prof. Huc.ii W. I'.rknt 
Prof. Frank S. Lynn 
Prof. Nathan W'inslovv 



Prof. R. C. WillsF 
Dr. Harry A. Bishop 



Frank M. Wilson 
Raymond L. Johnson 

ClIARLFS L. MAr.RL-DER 

}.\.Mi':s W. Katzi'.ni!i:r('.i:r 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

1914. 

MEDICAL 

JosFrii F. Munnfrlvn 
Clark S. Roi.art 
Gkor<'.K L. Tim anus 

r.RUCI-: H. GuiSTWHITF 



W'm. Da\id R. Rrandox 
Jfssk R. W'annf.r 
Clarfncic C. TollEson 
Charles Auc.ust Yoling 



Frank R. P.ristol 
Harold E. Hydic 



DENTAL 

1!i;nja.\iin J. Hammet.Jr. John H. I'ri:dI'Rick 

CiiAS. .\. Ruri'i-.Rsiii'.Ri.i'.K ]. r,i;x. Rop.inson 



H. Warner Krantz 
Franklin B. Andi^rson 



191.^. 

MEDICAL 

Harry J. Gilhi-ri" 
Georc.I' W. Ricic 
\'lVIAN J. Ni:.\LE 



John B. Arnold, Jr. 
George H, Dorse v 



317 



DENTAL 

JllIlN j. I'lkcici.u 
1916. 

MEDICAL 

I'i:iui\ Ai. 1\. I'.i:nni:tt I 1i:uiii:kt W. Rm.i-us Ciiaki.i;s II. I'.i'kto.v 

l.\Mi:s P.. MtCiiNMICK WmiDW AUli I'.. Ma\() 



191 



/ . 



MECICAL 

/.\i. ll.VKIAll R. .\Il)Ur,A.N' 



FRATRES IN URBE 



j. II. I'.ATKS. .\I. 1). 

C. !!. I!(ISI.1;^. 1,. I.., 11. 
II. W. r.uKNT. .M. 1). 
W. I.. nvKKi.v. .M. 1). 
W M. I)i;\v. .\I. 1). 
W. A I'j.i i.M.wcjdi). .M. 1). 

(".. II. II. h". M.IKS. 1. 1.. II. 
C. L, I'.WAI.T, .M. I). 

II. i;. Cantt. .\I. 1). 
I.. I. ("■.M.r.iiA. II. .M. I). 

I. W. III. 1. 1. AM), M. 1). 

.\i;ii.i. I li'..iii;> 

K. ('.. lli-ssKv, .\I n. 

Iv II. Kl.dMAN. .\I. 1). 

w . r. i..\wsi.N 

II. I). I.KWIS, .\I. 1). 

II. r. l.riAs. .\l. I). 
!•■. S. I.^^^. .\i. 1). 
W. C. I.V..N, .M. I), 
(i. \ . .Massi:mii;ki,, .\i. H. 



J. .M. M ATIIII'WS 

C. j. .MllNC.AN 

j. S. .MlKKAV, 1. 1.. 11. 

.\". C. XiTMii. .M. I). 
C. I.. Srii.MMiT. .M. 1). 
.\. .\1. Siiiri.i:i. .M. D. 
j. II. Smitii. Jn., .\I. 1). 
.\. 11. Stkwakt. M. 1). 
1'. I.. l)i;Ti<uii, .M. I). 
!•■. !•'. fAi.i..\ii \.\. .\l. I). 
C. L. Sthkm:\. .\I. 1). 
!<'. .\. Stu.mi-i-. 1. 1.. 11. 
Iv A. \i;s. 1. 1., r.. 
k. (".. W ii.i.si:. .\1. 1). 
!•■. k. W i.ssi.uw. .\l. 1). 

X.MII.W W INSI.i.W . .\l. I). 
W. II. 'I'dfl.SON, .\1. I). 

W. .\. ( ish:m..,i;i.-. .M. D. 
Iv II. \\Ki..nT. .\l. I). 



318 



Ali'IIA — Massachusetts Agricultural Col 
lege. 

l!r;TA — Union University. 

Gamma — Cornell University. 

DELT.\ — University of West X'irginia. 

Epsilon — Yale University. 

Zhta — College of City of New York. 

H'l'A — Universitv of Maryland. 

ThETa — Columbia University. 

Iota — Stevens Institute of Technology. 

Kai'I'A — I'ennsylvania State College. 

Lambda — George Washington University. 

Mv — University of PennsyK-ania. 

Nr — Lehigh University. 

Xi — St. Lawrence University. 



CHAPTER ROLL 

Umickon — Massachusetts Institute of 



Technology. 
Pi — Franklin and .Marshall College. 
Riio — Oueen's University. 
Sk'.ma — St. John's College. 
Tav — Dartmouth College. 
UT'siLoN — P>rown University. 
Piii — Swarthmore College. 
Cm — Williams College. 
Psi — University of N'irginia. 
C)MF.r..\ — Universitx' of California. 
Alpha DKutI'Ikon — University of Illinois. 
Beta DkutiCkon — University of Minnesota. 
Gamma Dkl'TKkon — Iowa State College. 



ALUMNI CLUBS 



New \'ork Club. 
P)OSton Club. 
Albany Club. 
Connecticut Clul). 
Southern Club. 
Morgantown Clul) 



Philadel|)hia Clul). 
Seattle Club. 
Pittsburgh Club. 
Chicago Club. 
I'laltimore Club. 



319 




CHI ZETA CHI 



aiiit Mn mfx 

Delta (Louis AlcLane Tiffany) Chapter. 
Established 1904. 



Flower — W'hitu; Carn.m'ion. 



Colors — Purple and Gold 



Publications — Cm Zkta Chi Mkdical Riccord and the Cm Zeta Cm 

(Secret, Quarterly) 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

1914. 



H. U. Clark 
T. M. Da\-is 
J. F. DousoN 
C. E. Do\t:ll 
C. C. Haisliston 



C. C. Hoke 

L. W. I')LAKE 

E. L. Mori.er 

C. C. 'I'oLLESON 
L. AI. I-IMUAUGH 



1913. 

|. \\". I'.LACKMI'.R D. P. EtzLER 



\\". \<. Johnson 
R. W. Johnson 

L. K. l'(iRTER 

J. 'r. Stri.\c,i-:r 



k. I'). .Ml'XLOR 

R. A. Shafer 
J. C. Woodland 
M. \'. Zn-c.LEK 



E. L. Bishop 
J. E. Cudd 
E. r. Tiio.mas 



1916. 



P. R. liENNETT 

D. S. Grant 
C. RiGiJv 



321 



<Uf\^^or. ,^ 



i<>i; 



I-"kank Mi.ukr'k 
E. S. Scii.i. 
X. ("i. Im<iist 



C. M. l\i;iMiir. 

|. J. (".IKSI-.N 

K. 1*. Mciuisi'.v 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

\i. Wi.Nsi.dw. M.D. A. M. Sllll■l.l:^. M.D. 1'kank Martin. M.D. 

11. U. 'I'"i.ii. M.D. M. 1^- ^^C.\KTll^. .M.D. 

Natiia.n W insi.ow. M.D. 1-". S. I.vnn. .M.D. 

I''. W. S<iwi:ks. M.D. 



FRATRES IN URBE 



W . 1,. I'.vi Ni.v. .M.D. 
J. F,. TA!.ii.,T. .M.D. 
C. .X. Watkks. .M.D. 
j. II. \ IN Dki:i:i.i:. .M.D. 

IV II. Kl.dM AN, .\1.D. 
W. C. I'.AoiN. .M.D. 
II. C\ K^^sn^•, .M.D. 
H. W . i'ln. .M.D. 



j. II. Tk.M'.ANli. .M.D. 

\\. .\. I.n,,n;u. .M.D. 

C. E. St;:m. .M.D. 

j. I''. .Ni.AMS. .M.D. 

.\. II. I"i:iisi:.nm:i.1). .M.D. 

I.. 1Ian>. .M.D. 

1.. II. Dnr(,i..\s. .\I.D. 

E. E. Tkaviiks, M.D. 



H22 



(EM Heta Ollii 



Kuuiiilcd L'niversit\' of Georyia Vj02. 



ROLL OF CHAPTERS 

Alpha (Milton ANTlu>^■^■) — University 
of Georgia, Augusta, Cja. 

Wf.'i'A { FkanciCs Di'XAFiiCi.D) — College of 
Physicians and v^urgeons. New 
York. 



Lami:i>a ( Hi;i;i:k J(ini{s) — College of Phy- 
sicians and Surgeons, Memphis, 
Teim. 



Mu ( Sanford Emicksiin CiiailliC) — Tu- 
lane University, New Orleans, La. 



Di'XTA ( L. McL.ANi' 'riKi''AN\- ) — University 
of Maryland, llaltiiiKire, Md. 

Alpha Alpha — College of Physicians and 
Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. 

Thi'/pa ( Richard Dorc.i.As) — N'anderbilt 
University, Nashville, 'I'cnn. 



Nr (Ja.mLs Anthonv UiuriCll) — Univer- 
sity of Arkansas, Little Rock, Ark. 

Xi — St. Louis University. St. Louis, Mo. 

( )MiCKiiN' — Washington Unixersity, St. 
Louis, Mo. 



Pi — College of Physicians and Surgeons, 
Chicago, 111. 

Rho — College of Physicians and Surgeons, 
lialtiniore, Md. 



323 








^^. 



^^ 



^^ 








< 



« «3 S 






il^v 



.il*^ 



^^(^^^ m^ 





J-.LJ-inTT.JUISTKP 



Nu ^tJtjma Nit 

I'.L'ta Alpha Chapter. Established l')04. 

ClIAl'TlCR HoL-tfli, ()18 \\'i:ST LoMUAKD STKHUT. 



Prof. Samukl C. CiiiCw 
Prof. R. TuNSTALi. '1\\\l(ik 
PkdF. Hakrv Ai)Ij;r 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

]'r(iF. J no. C. Hicmmetivr 
Prof. Jos. L. Hirsch 
Asso. Prof. W'm. Tarun 



Prof. Hiram Woods 
Prof. J. Mason Hundley 
Pkof. St. Clair Spruill 



FRATRES IN URBE 

Dr. D. M. CuLBKiCTii Dr. H. A. Coddincton Dr. A. D. Adkinson 

Dr. R. L. MiTciiFLL Dr. W. Holliday Dr. R. E. Abfll 

Dr. C. R. Edwards Dr. R. P. Patrick 



P. I'. N'iNSON 

M. D. Smith 
T. U. \\'.\rni;r 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

1914. 

C. H. MUTeWLFiv '1\ R. 1;radli:y 

H. W". Pvfrs \V. M. Stahl 

P. W. \\ iLSON G. p. Lynch 



1915. 

B. E. Wilson L. A. Puiic D. P. Moffctt 

W. H. jFNKiNs R. 1!. Hill 

1916. 

C. S. Long J. E. Evans J. J. CiiandlivR 

R. H. Folk P. P. PiRumuauc.h 

1917. 

C. M. R. Easti-r E. N. Oc.dKn J. F. DoyliC 

G. E. Tarkington L. H. Smith 



325 








TfSrrTSTTT: 




Nn *iijiiua Nu 

l-'iiiNin;!! IN I 'm\ I'.Ksirs lU- M u iiii.a.n, 1SS2. 

HONORARY COUNCIL 

II (li TiiUAi.i) Sill. I. MAN Cleveland 

II (2) 1'"kank W. Wi'Sir.KoDK .MiiiiK'aiiolis 

II ( .^ ) l\rssi:i.i. ri:NT().\-( )i'iiz New \\>vk L"\\y 

II (4) lldWANii il. .Mii.i.i'.K l'iu>lmrsli 

H ( 5 ) W I I.I.I AM 1 1. I'.\UK .\\\v \nv\< Ciiy 

11 (6) John C. I Ii:.\i mi;ti;k Ilaliimuic 

EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 

(', (1) II. I. I'ui:n Tiss. E.\-( )lilici() Chainnaii lnwaCily 

(J (2) \\ ii.i. \\ Ai.ii.u. Iv\-1 'resilient Chiea},'(i 

Ci (.^) RuNi:sT K. Ik<ins. Seerelary-'rrea>urer Chicajj" 

(". (4) .\iii<.\.M T. Ki'.KK. R.\- 1 'resident llliae.i 

C, (?) 'rii.\iii>i;rs \\ .m.ki;k. Ilisldrian I)etr<iil 

G ((")» lii;.NKi W . Stii,i:s, Cuslodian Syracu.-e 



32«» 



CHAPTER ROLL 



Ai-PiiA — Michigan. 

IJiCTA — Detroit. 

Dkl'iw — Pittsburgh. 

Epsilon — Minnesota. 

Zi"r.\ — Northwestern. 

Et.\ — Illinois. 

'riiiCT.ii — Cincinnati. 

IdTA — Physicians and Surgeons ( N. \.) 

Kapi'-V — Rush. 

Lami!D.-\ — Pennsylvania. 

Mv — Syracuse. 

Xi — P.ellevue Hospital (X. \.) 

( )mick(in — L'nion. 

Alpha Kappa Phi — Washington. 

Riio — Jefferson. 



Sic, MA — Western Reserve. 

Tau — Cornell. 

Upsilon — Cooper. 

Piii — Calif(jrnia. 

Chi — 'i'oronto. 

Pi Mr — \ irginia. 

Hkt.v Alpha — Maryland. 

PjLTa ISi'lTA — Jdhns Hopkins. 

I. C. I.— P.uft'aln. 

lllCTA Dl'.LTA — Iowa. 

J]i-:ta Epsilon — Xchraska. 
Di'XTA Epsilon Iota — Wale. 
1!i-:ta Eta — Indiana. 
L'.KTa Thicta — Kansas. 
IJiCTA Iota — Tulane. 



JiirtA Kappa — Harvard. 

ROLL OF CLUBS 

Tiiic P.KRLIN Clup, Ilerlin, Cermany 

Thk Ni'W York Cum; Xew York City 

Tiirc \'h-;nna Cli'ij \ienna, Austria 



327 



Ka^ipa Pbi iFratmittu 



Ct] 



Founded 1879. 



iNCoRroRATiCD 1903. 



EXECUTIVE CHAPTER 

Alpha — Grand Council, Wilmington, Delaware. 



COLLEGIATE CHAPTERS 



Bkta — University College of Medicine, 
Richmond, \'a. 

Gamma — Columbia University, New York, 

N. V. 

DI'LTA — University of Maryland, Lialti- 
more, Md. 

Eta — Philadelphia College of riiarniacy. 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Iota — University of Alabama, ^Mobile, Ala. 

K.M'pa — liirmingham Medical College, llir- 
mingham, Ala. 

Lamiida — \'anderbilt University, Nashville, 
Tenn. 

Mu — Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, 
Boston, Mass. 

Nu — Medical College of South Carolina, 
Charlestown, S. C. 

Xi — University of West X'irginia. Alorgan- 
town, W. \'a. 

Omicuon — University of Nashville, Nash- 
ville, Tenn. 

Pi — Tulaiie Uni\-ersity, New Orleans, La. 

Riio — Atlanta College of Phvsicians and 
Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. 



Sk'.ma — llaltimore College of Physicians 
and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. 

T.AU — University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, 
Ala. 

Upsilon — L(iuis\ille College of Pharmacy, 
Louisville, Ky. 

Phi — Northwestern University, Chicago, 
Illinois. 

Chi — L'niversity of Illinois, Chicago, 111. 

Psi — Baylor Universily, Dallas, Tex. 

(Jmrca — Southern Methodist University, 
Dallas, Te.x. 

I'.KTA IjKTa — Western Reserve University, 
Cleveland, C). 

Va'A'a Gamma — University of California, 
San Francisco, Cal. 

Bkta DiClta — I'nion University, Albany, 

N. Y. 

Bkt.\ Epsh.on — Rhode Island College of 
Physicians and v^urgeons. Provi- 
dence, R. I. 

BivTA Zuta — C3regon Agricultural School, 
Corvallis, Ore. 



329 




I'.KTA F,T.\ — Jefferson. .Meilii;il College, ili-TA Kaim'A — L"iiivei>ily of l'ill>l)ur,t;li. 

riiihidelphia. i'a. ■ 1 'ill^^ur^ll, l';i. 

I'.Ki'A 'riii/iA — University of Tennessee, 1'>i:ta I.a.mi'.da — (<eorge Washing. on I'ni 

.Meni])lii-~. Tenn. versity, Washington. D. C. 

i'.in'A Iota — Xorili i'acilk- College, Tort- Di-.ta Mr — L'ni\ersiiy of Louisville, l.nuis- 

land, ( )re. villc, Ky. 

ALUMNI CHAPTERS 

l'hila(lel])hia I'hiladelphia, I 'ennsyUania 

.\e\v ^'ol"k New N Ork. Xew \ Ork 

r.altiniore llallinujre, Maryland 

j'.irminghani iSirniinghan), .\lal)ani;i 

Chicago Chicago. Illinois 

JSoston I'loston, Ma-sachuset'.s 

Allianv \ll)any. .\c\\ \nr\< 

TniN idence I'roNidence, Klmde Uland 

Ktxppn 1^51 

DI'.l.TA CIlAl'Tl'.U. 

Estal>li>hcd IS'iS. 

Chajiler House. 242 W . Ilollnian Street. 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

i)l<. (".. CaKKOi. I.oCKAUI) 1)k. (>i:<pKc-.1-: W . ill-.MMl'.TI-K 

])F<. j. Dawso.n I\i;i;i>i;k I'n- H- W • Stoni:u 

FRATRES IN HOSPITALES 

l)i(. W . I. Coi.i;ma\ ])i(. L'. W . Ivaisihiimiai ii 

Dh. W ii.iiiK M. Scoir Dk. !•■. .\i:\vco.\ii;k 

I)k. I,. K. \\ ai.ki:k 

330 




Dk.J. a. I'.I.ACK 

Dk. F. C. CAKPlCNTItR 

Dr. I. j. ( )'D()NNALD 

Dr. 11. I'). TiTKLow 

Dr. 11. K. Dl'I,ANI•;^■ 

Dr. 1,(His Kiksc'Iinkr 

Dr. W. C. AJakkktic 

Dr. E. E. Nichols 

Dr. C. a. Davis 

Dr. E. Ni':wc()m1';r 

Dr. C. W. Rai'sciiiwN'i'.acii 





FRATRES IN URBE 




Dr 


L. C. Hkss 


Dr 


Dr 


A. N. OwiCNSin- 


Dk 


Dr. 


.A. I'). LiCNNAN 


Dr 


Dr 


J. A. Nick 


Dr 


Dr 


E. H. Rowiv 


Dk 


Dr 


H. C. I'rRDCM 


Dk 


Dr. 


\'. H. McKnic.ht 


Dr 


Dr. 


ROBI-.RT PiLSON 


Dr 


Dr. 


H. Xki'Lv 


Dr 


Dr 


W'li.iu'R Scott 


Dr 


Dr. 


L. K. W alki:r 


Dr 



G. C.\KR()I.I. I.llCKAKn 

John E. Hawkins 
j. Dawson Rki-ujicr 
Gi-:o. W, Hi';mmi':ti;r 
H. W. Stoni'.r 
J. E. ^>^K^•l■:s 
Edw. Soo^- Johnson 
John Stricvic. 

W. J. CoLIvMAN 

Dorc.i.AS GlonivR 
Chas. SiiakI';si'I':ari'; 



II. C. llRIDClCRS 

H. E. Clark 
Chas. 1. Rowi' 



fratres in universitate 

John F. Lutz 
J. C. Caldwi^ll 
L. R. DuKKs 
C. M. Sti{piii';ns 



W. L. Richards 

A. S. Coij'.man 

I. S. El'NMV 



Glvo. R. I'.V'I'kICK 
|oHN D. Rol'.INSON 



J. T. Hknni'.ssi'.v 
E. K. Mitchivll 

1 1. W. GWVNN 

C. A. Ri;ii"sciiM;ii)i:k 



1913. 

Edc. W. LaniC 
M. J. EcAN, Jr. 
G. L. IItc.c.ins 

1916. 
A. r>. Nkvlinc, 

R. H. NolvLL 
J. J. Rolil'IRTS 
G. H. GWYNN 



J. J. WoI'F 

C. 1. PrickI'TT 



G. A. r. AW DEN 

1!. J. Ekkkv 
T. L. I'.RAv 
1!. H. Grout 



1917. 
A. W. MacGri-c.or 



331 



fat (i^mp^a— pi|t OIl|aiJtrr 

Founded at 1!. C. D. S., lialtimore, Aid., 1S')2. 
Established University of .Maryland, I'JOO. 

Coums — Lic.iiT Blue and White. 

OFFICERS 

Ben. J. HammET, Jr Grand Master 

H. E. Hyde Junior Master 

J. Ben Robinson ■ • v^ce-retary 

J . J. ruRCKLE, Jr Treasurer 

J. S. MiTciiEEi Editor 

W. F. O'Neill Chief Inquisitor 

T. F. O'Neili Chief Interrogator 

W. FeindT Senator 

M. M. Groves Inside Guardian 

H. J. FoLi':v Outside Ciuardian. 

P. P. Payne Historian 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

E. Baskin, M.D., D.D.S., Professor of Orthodontia and Associate Pro- 
fessor of Clinical Dentistry. 

W. A. Rea, D.D.S Chief Demonstrator in Infinnary 

A. H. Paterson, D.D.S. . . .Chief Demonstrator of Prosthetic Technics 

G. F. Dean, D.D.S Demonstrator in Infirmary 

S. W. Moore, D.D.S Demonstrator of .\nesthesia 

C. A. ShriEvE, A.B.. D.D.S Demonstrator in Infirmary 

J. \V. Smith, D.D.S Professor of Dental Prosthesis 

E. E. CruzEn, D.D.S., Professor of Crown and llridge Work and 

Ceramics. 
HavnEs, D.D.S Professor of Dental Anatomy 



(i. A. DiMi'in 

I'". I 1. Ac KKll.I. 
1'*. ll. ASKINS 
!•". \i. r.KISTol. 

j. I'. I '.1:1.1. 

II. J. IMII.IIV 

II. K. 1misti-;k 

I. II. I"ki:i)i:rick 

.\l. .\l. (".K.WKS 

M. J. t".ii:RK.\ 

II. E. llVDK 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

l'»14. 

r.iiN I. I l.\.\i.Mi;r. }k. 
M. C. Hoi.Mi'S 
W . 'I'. |i;nki.\s 
11. R. L.vscii 
|. S. .Mnciiiu.i. 
C. W. M.\K.\ 
T, K. ( )"Xi;ii.i. 
W, F. ( )'.\Kii.i. 
k. M. < )i.ivic 

r. I'. I '.W.N I- 

!1. j. I'lKPKU 

C. -A. 1\ii'I'i;i;smi:k('.i:k 



j. Wl'.S kill!!. N SI IN 

I. k. k.\i)ui-; 
j. 11. S.\Mii:i. 
C .M. S.\ni)i:ks 
'P. 1.. Si n 

I'. II. \.\ii. 

II. S. Wki.i.s 
(i. J. \\'ii.\i.i;n 
II. Iv 1;. WKI'.II 
k. I., \\.\ui) 

I'". 1.. kii(,i:Ks 



C. A. I'.risT, 
H. E. C.\sTiv.\i\s 
W. Fakk 
\V. j. Findt 
.\. II. Kknd.m.i. 



lli:.\Tii .Mi'lNTMd-; 

II. .\lrl.i:.\N 

H. I'. .\lc.Mii.i..\N, |u. 

C. j. O'Co.NN'l-I.I, 

j. I. l'rKNi;i.i.. |k. 



I'.. II. S. Mil' 11 

I. k. Tllii.MPSiiN' 

1;. II. W i:i:sTi:k 

II. J. W .\ti;km.\n 
I ). C. l).\Ni-(ii;'ni 



.\. (i. ^.K^.\.NT 
W. E. I'.K.VN 
11. W. I'.IKNS 
I",. 1.. S.MITII 



I'llT). 

j. .M. .\i..\iu 
.\. '/.. .\l.liNllir.l-: 

l'ii:N.Ni:'rT 

1 l.\Kl'l",R 



W . I",. I.KN.V 
1. k. \\'<inl) 
I. k. l'"iNi)i:ui;rKK 



ACTIVE CHAPTERS 

.\l.l'll.\- liallimiiro Culk-j.;!.' nl' Dental .'^iir- 
Rcry. 



r.i:T.\~Xc\v ^■(ll•k CoUefjc <pf Dciitisii V. 
(i.\MM.\- I'ciinsylvaiiia Colk-fjc of Dental 

Surgery. 
Dki.Ta — 'I'lifl- Dental Colle.ije. I'.oslon, 

Mass. 
Ei'Sil.DN — Woteni kcMTve Iniveisity. 

Clevclaiul, < )liii>. 
/.i:ta — rnivcrsity of reiin^yK ania. I'liila- 

flcii)liia. I'a. 
Eta — riiiladelpliia Dental Coliege 
TiiKTA — I'nivcrsity of I'.ndalo, r.iilialo. 

N. V. 



|(ii.\ .Vditluvestern I "ni\ ersity, Cliicajjo, 

Illinois. 
K.M'i'A— Chicago College of Dental Snr 

j^ery. Chicago. 111. 
], A.Mi.DA- -L'ni\ersity of Miiniesoia, Minne- 

a|)()lis. .Minn. 

Mr I 'niv ersity of Denver, Denver, Colo. 

.\r ritlsliurgli Dent.il College, i'itlshiirgh, 

I'enii. 
\i M;ir<|nette rni\er>ity. Milwaukee, 

\\i-. 
.Mr I)i:i.TA llarv.in! rniser.-ity Dent.il 

Sdiool. 



•.m 



i).\iicK(iN — Louisville College of Dental 
Surgery. 

\'>\'.r.\ Sk'.ma — College of Physicians and 
Surgeons ( Dental DepartmentJ San 
Francisco, Cal. 

Riio — Oliio College of Dental Surgery, 
Cincinnati, ( ). 

Sii'.MA — Medico Cliirurgical College, Phila- 
deliihia, I'a. 

Tat — Atlanta Dental College. Atlanta, Ga. 

L'PSiLON — University of Southern Califor- 
nia, Los Angeles, Cal. 

Pin — L'niversity of Maryland, Llaltimore, 
Md. 

Cm— North Pacific Dental College, Port- 
land, ( )re. 

Psi — Starling ( )hio Medical L'niversity. 

( ).Mi;('..\ — hidiana Dental College, Indianap- 
olis, Ind. 

liKTA Alpha — Lniversiiy of Illinois, Cairo, 
Illinois. 

iiivTA Gamma — George Washington L"ni- 
versitv, Washington, D. C. 

PiI>;ta DiClta — L'niversity of California, San 
Francisco, Cal. 

lliCTA Epsilon — New Orleans College of 
Dentistry. 



Zi-;ta Z|':t.\ — St. Louis Dental College, St. 
Louis, Mo. 

i'JCTA Eta — Keokuk Dental College. 

l!i;'r.\ TiirrfA — Georgetown Unixersity, 
W ashington, D. C. 

G.\MMA Iota — Southern Dental College, 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Gamma Kappa — University of Michigan, 
Ann Arbor, Mich. 

G.\mma Lamdda — College of Dental and 
Oral Stn-gery of New ^'ork. 

Gamma Mu — University of Iowa, Iowa 
City, Iowa. 

Gamma Ni' — A'anderhilt Uni\-ersity, Nash- 
ville, Tenn, 

Ga,mm.\ Xi — Uni\crsity College of Medi- 
cine, Richmond, \'a. 

Gamma ( ).mick()N — Medical College of \'ir- 
ginia, Richmond, \'a. 

Gamma Pi — Washington Universit\- (Den- 
tal Dei)artnient ) , St. Louis, Mo. 

Di-:lta Run — Kansas City Dental College. 

Di'XTA Tai: — Wisconsin College of Phy- 
sicians and Surgeons, W ilwaukee, 
Wis. 



ALUMNI 

New \'ork .\lunnii Chapter — New York 
City. 

Duquesne Alumni Chapter — Pittsburgh. Pa. 

Minnesota Alumni Chapter — Minneapolis, 
Minn. 

Chicago Alumni Chapter — Chicago, 111. 

ISoston Alumni Cha])ter — lioston, ]Mass. 

Philadelphia .\lumni Chapter — Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

New ( )rleans .-Xlumni Chapter — New Or- 
leans, La. 

Los Angeles Alumni Cha])ter — Los An- 
geles, Cal. 

Cleveland .\lumni Chapter — Cleveland, 
Ohio. 

Seattle .\lnnini Chapter — Seattle, ^^'ash. 



CHAPTERS 

Portsmouth Alunnii Chapter — PortsnidUlh, 
( )hio. 

Ikiffalo .\lumni Chapter — Ikiffalo, N. \'. 

Connecticut State Alunmi Chapter. 

Iowa State Alumni Chapter — Iowa City, 
Iowa. 

New Jersey State Alumni Chapter. 

San Francisco Alumni Chapter — San Fran- 
cisco, Cal. 

Multreomah Alumni Chajjter — Portland, 
Ore. 

District of Columbia Chapter — Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

Ohio State Alumni Chapter. 

.\nthracite Alumni Chapter — Wilkes- P>arre 
and Scraiiton, Pa. 

.\tlanta Alunmi Chaiiter — .A.tlanta, Ga. 

335 




XI PSI PHI FRATERNITY 



Founded 1889. 
Estaljlishcd L'ni\crsity of Maryland, 18'J3. 

Colors — Lanicnukr and Ck1';am. Flowkr — Ri;d Rosk. 

fratres in facultate 

Ferdinand J. S. Gokcas, A..M., M.D., D.D.S., 
Professor of Pathology, Oral Surgery and Dental Prosthesis. 

Timothy O. Hkatwole;, M.D., D.D.S., 
Dean of Dental Department and Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 

Isaac H. Davis, M.D., D.D.S., 
Professor of Operati\e and Clinical Dentistry. 

B. Mi'RRii.i. HorKiKsoN, A.M., M.D., D.D.S., 
Professor of Oral Hygiene and Dental History. 

L. WiiiTiNc, Farinholm', D.D.S., 
Demonstrator of Crown and I'.ridge and I'urcelain Inlay Work. 

John C. Uhij:r, M.D.. D.D.S., 
Associate Professor oi Prosthetic Dentistry. 

Francis J. \'ai.i'.ntini'„ A..M., D.D.S., 
Demonstrator of ( )pcrati\c Dentistry. 

W'altkr E. Grickn, D.D.S., 
Associate Demonstrator in Inlirmary. 



337 



CHAPTER ROLL 

\ii.|iA — I'liivcrsily nf Micliifjan. Aim l.wi i;i).\— Cliica.i;o Collef,'c of IX-nlal Siii 

ArU)r, Mich. 
Ai.niA Eta — Atlanta Dental Collcfjc, At- 



lanta, (".a. 

A I. I'll A Ei'Sii.iiN— Xorth I'acilic Dental Col- 
lege, Portland. ( )re. 

Ai.i'ii.^ Zkta — Soutlieni Dental College. 
AtlaiUa, C.a. 

Cm — Wcitcrn Dental C(tllege — Kan>as 
City. Mo. 

l)i:i.T.\ — I'.altinioie College of Denial Sur- 
gery, r.altiniore. .\1(1. 

Eta — University of Maryland. Baltimore, 
.\Id. 



gery, Chicago. 111. 
Ml- L'iuver>iiy i)f llulTalo. JUiffalo, X. N'. 
Xf — Harvard L'ni\er>itv, Uo-.tdii. .Mass. 



C).Mi:i'.A— \ aiiderhill University, Xashville, 
Tenn. 

Omickon — Royal College of Dental Sur- 
gery, Toronto, Canada. 

I'm — University of Minnesota. Miniiea)>o- 
lis, Minn. 

I'l — University of Pennsylvania, Philadel- 
phia, i'a. 

Psi — Lincoln Dental College. Lincoln. Xeb. 



(".AM.MA — Pliiladelplii.i Denial College, Kno — Xunhwe-iern University, Chicago, 

Philadelphia, Pa. lUin.ns. 

Iota — University of Calilorni.i, San l"ran- 
cisco, Cal. 

Kai'I-a Starling ( )hio Medical College, Tiii-ta- Indiana Dental College, Indianai)- 



'pAf — Washingion UnixerNity. St. Louis 
Mo. 



Columlnis, (). olis, Ind. 

Xi — University of Medicine, Ricimiond, 
Va. 



ALUMNI CHAPTERS 

I'.ulTalo Aliiinni .\>socialion — liuffalo. Xew >nrk Stale Aiiiiniii \-Mici;iti.>n Xew 

X. ^■. V.>,1<. 

Chicago Alumni .\s>ociation— Chicago. 111. Teclmi(ine Clul> TonHilo. Canada. 

Xew N'.>rk City Alumni Association— New I'win-Ciiy .\lnnnii Association .\linneap- 
^ork City. 



olis, .Minn. 



338 



Xi Pat pin 

OFFICERS 

W. D. Ginr.s President 

E. C. YuST \ice-Presideni 

W. T. Wricht, J u Secretary 

1. \'. W.M.r.KKC. Treasurer 

J . R. SiCCKisT Editor 

H. J. Liio.Mis Master of Ceremonies 

C. K. Eptinc, Censor 

W. S. MiTciiia.i Guard 

J. C. TiNSLKv Sentinel 



ROLL 



W. B. Belaud— Massachusetts. 
R. Bibeau — Massachusetts. 
W. R. Bird— Xew York. 

F. E. Boaznian — South Carolina. 
^\■. Bundy— Rhode Island. 

S. G. Cocco — South America. 
Fijardo — Cuba. 

C. K. Epting — South Carolina. 
^\■. B. Gibbs— N. Carolina. 
A. H. Hebert — Massachusetts. 
j. H. Hoy — Massachusetts. 

G. S. Johnston — Maine. 

|. Leininger — Massachusetts. 



J. R. Lamb — New York. 

E. Larixierre — Massachusetts. 

A. K. Lel'ine — New York. 

H. 1. Loomis — Massachusetts. 

E. Lynaught — \'irginia. 

W. S. Mitchell— Xortli Carolina. 

J. R. Secrist — \irginia. 

J. C. Tinsley. 

J. 'SI. Tiss — New ^'ork. 

C. \'. Walberg — Connecticut. 

R. W'eidcrl — I'ennsylvania. 

\\". T. Wright, jr. — \irginia. 

E. C. ^'ost — X'irginia. 



339 




z 

(T 
111 
I- 
< 

i 

0. 

z 


3) 
< 

15 
lU 

o 



(imrij^ Ipsilcn Plii 



(I'Sl) DELTA AIL" CHALTEK. 

ALUMNI CHAPTERS 

Alpha Chapter Alumni Association — llutta- California Alumni Association — San Fran- 

lo, New York. cisco, California. 

Kappa Chapter Alumni Association — New The ( )hio X'alley Alumni Association — Cin- 

York City. cinnati, (Jhio. 

Lake Keuka Alumni Association — Geneva, Denver Alu rni Association — Denver, Colo- 

New York. rado. 

Quaker City Alumni — l'hila(lel])hia, Penn- 
sylvania. 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

J. LI■■K(|^ Wkk.iit, ALD. John En'Ans. M.D. 

C. A. Clai'p, M.D. J. R. Ai!icrck!imi',ii;. ALD. 

E. N. H()i!i.ivM.\NN, ALD. J. M. Di-jJCvKTT, M.D. 

E. H. HAvw.\i<n. M.D, Sidnky Strkktt, S.1'..,M.D. 

Ror.KRT l!i..\KK, ALD. f. E. Pol'lton. AI.D. 



F. D. Ill-ITLKK. .M.D. 
D. L Fakiii-.k, M.D. 
Wm. Gi{RAnTv, M.D. 



FRATRES IN URBE 

Emil Novak. M.D. 
J. \'. Clarkix, .\LD. 
E. (■. 1!aiU'rsi'1i;i.ij, ALD. 
L. W. l!RANi)i:M:L'k('., AI.D. 



ErNKST AL G. RiKC.KR 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

l')14. 

Rolil'.RT C. CoI'.LKH'.I-I 

ErM'^st G. Gi'Nnf.ll 



XicrioLAs \\'. Pinto 



341 



A. Iv Ml Ri;\ Ndi.Ds 

A. A. X.MMANN 

L. C. Saini)i:rs 
C. A. Pdi.K 

C. E. SiMA 



1915. 

A. II. klllKDA.N 
C. II. MciSKS 

W.M. McKkn.na 

I,. J. I.A.NNK'll 

!■". Iv SllM'l.l■:^■ 

K. Iv McCll.l.nli.ll 



S. S. llri.iiKs 

( ). I. LiNKIlAKDT 
k. C. Cl,r.\KS(,ALi:s 

I. M \\\m:i.u 

C. W. MVKRS 



II. L. 1!i.i,i:n 

II. L. Stkam)1!i;kc. 

S. R. IJANNK'.AN 

L. 11. Knait 



I'ur.. 

W. j. Dm. I.U.N 
II. S. I loi)i'.i;s 
K. Iv MrC'AMKv 
I'.. |. I.ii\i:i.\ 



W. K. 0-.Mai.i.i:v 



I). J. 



R. T. .MKLKdV 

I'". I.. I^^•|■.sT()^•|•: 

I". I,. .\'n lUU.SON 
I I.SKKI.M.I'dN 



W.M. .M. 1)11. I.O.N 

( I. I..\\\ Ki;.Ni. h: W'li ITI-: 
Kki:i) I. II \.\ii'i-ii:i.ii 
EinvAKii I. C'aki.i.n 



l'M7. 

.\UIIIIK I'.. .MllKA.N 
\\ ll.l.l.\.\l 11. |).\I,T(I\ 
I). ICl>l..\K b'.w 

E. A. r.rkidxi.iis 



j. C. Ckiitiii;ks. 

\\'ll.l.l.\.\l \'. K IKK 
.\. I. I|(M DK 

.M.\N\i.\ II. I 'iiini.Ki-iiii.i) 



842 







"viftrrrrTss- 




(Eliaptrr Sirrrtoni 

Alpha — University of IJuft'alu, lluft'alo. Nl' — Medical College of \'irginia, Rich- 



New York. 

J'.ETA — Ohio-Miami Me<hca] College. Cin- 
cinnati, ( )hio. 

Gamma — Albany Medical College, Alban)-, 
New York. 

Dklta — University of Denver, Denver, 
Colorado. 



mond, \'irginia. 

Pi — L'niversity of I'ennsyKania, I'liiladel- 
phia, Fennsyhania. 

Rno — Jefferson Medical College, Philadel- 
phia, Pennsylvania. 

Tau— North Carolina Medical College, 
Charlotte, North Carolina. 



Ei'SiLoN — University and llellexue Medical Upsilon — Medico-Chirurgical College, 



College, New York, N. Y. 

Et.a — University of Colorado, I'.onlder, 
Colorado. 



Philadelphia, I'ennsylvania. 

Phi — X'anderhill L'niversity, Nashville. 
Tennessee. 



IiiTA — Leland Stanford, Jr. University vSan Cm — Fordham University, Fordham, New 



Francisco, California. 



York. 



(Psi) Di;i;i'A MiT — University of Mary- 
land, liallimore, Maryland. 



343 




z 


_J 
in 

0. 

Ill 

< 

I- 
j 

Q 

r 

0. 



It iflta Spatlmi 



Founded at Cornell L'ni\ersit_v, 1504. 

EPSILOX CHAPTER. 
Estaljlished 1907. 

DELTA-EPSILON, CHAPTER VAS. 



CHAPTER ROLL 



Ai.i'ii.\ — Cornell L'ni\-ersity. 

Beta — University and jlellevue Hospital 

Medical College. 
Gam MA — Columbia Uni\-ersity. 
Zi:ta — Long Island Medical College. 
DiCLT.\ Epsilon — University of Maryland. 
Thi-:t,-\ — Fordham University. 
I(iT.\ — ^CoJlege of Physicians and Surgeons, 

Prdtimore. 



Kai'I'a — Medico Chirurgical College of 
Fhiladeljihia. 

La.mbda — Johns Hopkins University. 

Mu— Jefferson Medical College. 

Nr — Unixersity of PiUsburgh. 

-Xi — liennett Medical College. Loyola L'ni- 
versity. 

( )mickon — New York Homeopathic Med- 
ical College and Flower Hospital. 



Prof. Jos. E. Giciinf.r 

Pkof. luxTNC. ]. Spear 



fratres in facultate 

Dr. Isaac M. Macks 



Prof. Sydney M. Cone 
Dr. Henry L. Sinskey 



Ciias. B.v.ley. M.D. 
D. Franklin, M.U. 
N. S. Garp,, M.D. 
M. L. LlCIITENIiERC, M.D. 
D. Silp.erman, M.D. 
H. I. Taxki.x. M.D. 



FRATRES IN URBE 

Li-:i'; C(iiii':n, M.D. 

Jos. E. GlCHNER, M.D. 
J( s, I. Kemler. M.D. 
I. iM. Macks, M.D. 
H. L. Sinskey, M.D. 

S. W.M.EENSTEIN. M.D. 



Sydney M. Cone. M.D. 
1!. Kader, M.D. 
F. LicviNsoN, M.D. 

W. .\. (JSTENDORF, M.D. 

L. F. Steindler, M.D. 
H. 11. W'ElMil.RCER, .M.D. 



K. li.MLIN 

A. R. Campo 
Ik h\ D'Ancelo 
Flickinc.er 
M. p.. Li-.viN 

M. (JSTRO 

Snvder 



fratres in universitate 

.\. 11ra\i;rman 
.'\. Cash.ee 
L. Diener 
H. C. Grant 
R. Maresca 
M. Raskin 
Albert Stein 

P.. ^'AFEI•; 



Harry M. Sti{in 
C. A. Co II EN 
M. E. CavEllo 
M. Epiiram 

.\. L. HoLSTIliX 

F. Marino 
Sciieer 



34i 





eta cviaiitcr t'^ 





PHI CHI DELTA 



ICattu-Amrrtran iFratrniity flu (EM irlta 

Founded in Louisiana State University in 1009. 

Eta Chai)tei- Installed in l')Li. 

Coi.ous — PrRri.iv AM) WiiiTi';. Im.owivR — N'khjvT. 

Monthly Ri^vhcw — Mundo Latino. 



COLLEGIATE CHAPTERS 



Alpha — Louisiana State L'niversity. 
Ilaton Rouge, Louisiana. 

I'iF.ta — College of I'hvsicians and Sur- 
geons, and llaltimore College of 
Dental Surgery, P.altiniore, Mary- 
land. 

r,.\.M.\iA — Tulane L'ni\-ersity, New Orleans, 
Louisiana. 

Ui:i,T.\ — I'enns)'lvania State College, State 
College, Pennsylvania. 

Er'Sir.iiN — Chicago College of Medicine and 
Surgery, Chicago, Illinois. 



Zeta — Michigan University, Ann Arbor, 
Michigan. 

Eta — Maryland Lini\crsity, I'laltimore, 
Maryland. 

]()T.\ — George Washingtrm Uni\ersity, and 
Georgetown Uni\ersiLy, Washing- 
ton, District of Columbia. 

Kai'pa — Syracuse L'ni\-ersity, Syracuse, 
New ^ ork. 

Sicma — X'irginia Medical College, Rich- 
mond, \'irginia. 

Lami:i)A — I'unluc l'niversity. West Lafay- 
ette, Indiana. 



lEta (Uliatilrr. piii (Elii Srlta 



Rafaiu. .\in\. Medical, '17 
Pai!i.o Ali:c,ki:, .Medical, '17 
Salvador .\. Cocco, Dental, '14 
Manuel Ci'i-.stas, Medical, '17 
HoNohtio CAKKAsnriLLo, Medical, '17 
ToMAs DoMi\c,ri;z, Medical, '1.^ 
Armando .\. I-'ajardo, Dental, '14 
Manukl a. Guzman, Jr., Medical, '14 
Manuel Garrido, Medical, '16 
Manuel Garcl\ dE Qui".\i*.i>o, Medical, '1 
Carlos E. Li-:i\'a, Medical, '17 



ROLL OF MEMBERSHIP 

josi". Morali-s, Dental, '1.^ 
C. E. Massanet, Medical, '1.^ 
Jose 15. MalliCn, Dental, 'I.t 
Feliz Muniz, Medical, '1.^ 
Jose AL\rtinEz, Medical, '17 
Antonio Me.il\, Medical, '17 
Cavetano Por,. Dental, '1.^ 
F. Quintero, Dental, '15 
Angel A. Rodon, Pharmacy, '14 
EknE.sto Romeu, Medical, 'I? 
Ramon I'm pii-.rrI':.' Medical, '17 



347 




r 




I 

0. 




mm mmtm 

I) « 





■s^|Af"w?o« 



it (!ll|t iFratmutij 



FRATRES 

David Stki:i-tt, A.M., M.L). 

Samuul K. Mkrrick, M.D. 

RlDCELY B. \\arfiei.d, M.D. 

Charles G. Hill, A.M., M.D. 

J. D. Blake, M.D. 

(j. Milton Linthicim. A.M., M.D. 

W. B. Pkrrv, M.D. 

TiLGHMAN r>. Maruk.n'. .\.1'.., M.D. 

J. W. Holland, M.D. 

E. L. Whitney, M.D. 

E. B. Freeman. S.B., M.D. 

I. W. Cole, M.D. 

H. R. ; 



IN 



FACULTATE 

T HUM AS W. Keown, a. I'.., M.D. 
H. E. Fetekman, M.D. 
I. C. Ll'mpkin, M.D. 
j. K. B. E. SeEi-.ar, M.D. 
H. C. r.LAKE, M.D. 
Rnr.i.KT r. Bay, M.D. 
R. C. W'lLLSE. M.D. 
Fki'D Rankin, M.D. 
H. Bdvd WyliE, M.D. 
Geo. E. P.ennett, M.D. 
Howard N. Freeman, M.D. 
Harry A. r.isiKH', M.D. 
■ri.NCER, M.D. 



]•. H. \'iNrr, AT.D. 

G. A. SiLLIMAN, M.D. 

]ra ^I. Zimmerman, M.D. 



FRATRES IN URBE 

r.. D. Smith, ^^LD. 

\'. C. Nah, M.D. 

J. W. V. Cliet, M.D. 

ilcVVARD W. GlEBS, M.D. 



FRATRES 



J. P.. CULVERIIOUSE 

W. E. McLellan 
W. P). Blanchard 

J. T. rrNEiL 

C. S. White 
11. E. Gillett 

R. !'.. v'^'l'Rl'ET 

P. C. Pasvtii 
W. P. ^L■\v() 

E, L. YdST 

G. T-". Ki'.NNEnv 

J. W. .Martin 



IN UNIVERSITATE 

1914. 



W. H. Hoak 
J. E. Dull 
G. G. GraziI'R 



C. A. Youxr, 

C. H. DOUTHIRT 

P R. Wanner 



1915. 



E. F. Hay 
R. A. Armstrong 
W J. NealE 
P. R. Meyers 



R. i;. KellEy 
P. A. Durkin 
M. E. Jones 
W. \'. Ienrette 



W"m. T. Ruark 
F. H. ;\1aciiin 
R. C. Mc;';i'EEiE 



1916. 



W. SlIARPE 


C. 


R. 


P.rookE 






P. W. (h.atzau 


E. Lir.HT 


P. 


D. 


D.wis 






P. F. Cole 


1917. 














P P. GlEason 








F. 


J- 


Mulcahy 


11. P. Wheeler 








P. 


E. 


Reynolds 


R. S. G. Welsh 








F. 


H 


Co(iri:R 



349 




THETA NU EPSILON 



Founded at Weslicvan Unmvkrsitv, 1870. 

Incorporated, 1909, New York. 

President, Tims. J. Smull, C. E., Ada. Ohio. 

Secretary, Giio. R. I'.KiUiivR, New York City. 

SIGMA TAU CHAPTER. 

Established, 1904. 

Sixth Annual Convention held at New \'(jrk City, .\pril 4th and 3th, I'U.v 



A. H. Carroll, M.D. 
R. H. Johnson, M.D. 
Nathan Winslow, M.D. 
R. P. I!ay. M.D. 
HUC.H liRENT, M.D. 
\\'. J. Coleman, M.D. 
G. E. Bennett, M.D. 
F. S. LvNN, M.D. 
F. \V. Rankin, M.D. 
R. L. MiTciiKLL. M.D. 
A. .M. SiiiPLKv, .M.D. 
J. D. Reeder, M.D. 
H. J. Maldeis, M.D. 
H. Chandlki'. .M.D. 
W. P. STriiiis. M. D. 

W. P. I'KNKV. M.D. 

j. F. ( )'.Mara, .M.D. 
W. C. I'.ACON. M.D. 
Sr. Clair SpRfii.i.. M.D. 
I. A. Duc.r.AN, .M.D. 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

G. .A. STEiMM, .M.D. 

11. .\. CoDDINGTON, M.D. 

W. H. Toi-LsoN. M.D. 

F. H. Callahan, .M.D. 
E. E. Tr.wers, .M.D. 
R. G. WiLLsE, M.D. 
Sam Moore, M.D. 

,\. J. Underhill. M.D. 
W. J. .Messick, M.D. 
11. I. Walton, .M.D. 
1'.. .M. HopKiNsox, .M.D. 
William ISverly, M.D. 
J. G. SciiwEiNiiURC, M.D. 
E. G. LoopER, .M.D. 

G. M. Settle. M.D. 
.M. .\. ( )wENsi'.v, .M.D. 

E. S. I'ERKINS. .M.D. 

W. M. Scott. M.D. 
R. E. TiiiiMAs. .\[.D. 
L. K. Walker. .M.D. 



R. E. .\ltELL, .M.D. 
Pac.i-; En.McNDs. .M.D. 

C. R. Edwards. M.D. 

ElMAR NlvWCoMIilUv 
Co.MPToN RiELV. M.D. 

G. C. LocKARD. M.D. 

L. J. Brandenburc, M.D. 

S. Street. M.D. 

R. ArcKR, .M.D. 

W". .Malone, .M.D. 

D. Farp.er, M.D. 

A. E. McCrovve. M.D. 

G. TiMiii RLAKi:, M.D. 

L. llAvs. .M.D. 

C. W'. R.\rsciii';Ni!.\cii, .M.D. 

j. Clarki.x. M.D. 

N. E. Sn,\Ki:spi':AKi':, M.D. 

Ernest Zeublin, .M.D. 

H. C. Davis. M.D. 

C. .M.vniEws, .M.D. 



351 



A. S. Cnl.i;.\IAN 

II. W. I!vi:ks 
E. I.. I Ii)U(,i:k 

Lulls LlMliATCII 

I. W. Kat2i:mii:rc.i:r 

C. S. r.dC.AKT 



M. A. Sm iTii 
J. M. I-. EN..I.ISI1 
j. R. A..m:w 
\\ . !'. Stai'i.i'.to.n 
!•".. M. 1\ii:i;i-:r 
I. C. ( )'.\i:iLL 



|. W. Cnl.TKANIC 
!.. W , I'.I.AKK 
I 1. ]■".. Cl.AKKI-: 
j. C. l.l-TZ 

!•". M. Wilson 



C. C. lli(.iii:s 
L. A. I'.rii- 
II. Kk.\.\tz 



l'U5. 

S. S. ilic.iii:s 
11. !'. Sti;\\art 

1). I'.. .Mnl-FI-TT 

W. 11. |i:.\Ki.\s 



( ). \ . Ij.n ii.xkdt 
.M. I'.. Sii.\KKi;v 
('.. 11. I)i ksi-.v 



1916. 



E. 1,. r.ISIini' 



S. KnI'.I.KTS 



FRATRES IN FUTURE 




H lO"— KXil. Qc VIj * > <L" 

9 : 3 :: Px ? • Q (z x] ^ ' < Z'^/E 



i!. Ll:i.ii:n IIkin. I'li.l)., U.iJ.S. 

J. Iv. Andkksiin. M.I). 

J. F. Aniikrsd.n. M.I). 

J. \). Ai.i.woktii, M.U. 

(".. \. I'.i ri.KK. M.D. 

C. I. r.i;.\s(.\. M.I). 

■|". M. i;issi:u.. M.I). 

W. I,. Kl'KNS. M.I). 
j. .\. I'.I.AIK. I'll. I), 
j. A. ClIA.MIll.l.N. M.I). 

H. W. Ckawi-(iki). M.I). 
W. \ . Caki.ton. 1)1 ).S. 
C. X. Cai.i.(.\vav. M.U. 
A. J. Com:, M.I). 

J. E. DoWDV. .\l.l). 



FRATRES IN URBE 






11 


K. Ea.ma.n. .M.D. 


E. 


\ . Xoi.T, .M.D. 


s. 


U. Edwards. .M.D. 


1. 


1. ( )'Xkii.i:. .M.D. 


K. 


C. Eranki.in. .M.D. 


C. 


.\. ( )\i;rma.\. M.I). 


C. 


E. Imki.ds. M.I). 


1. 


1!. rilM-MllRi:. .M.D. 


II 


C.ANTT. .M.I). 


C. 


II. Kkiiauds. .Ml). 


Iv 


i;. Ilnwi.i:. .M.I). 


1. 


W . RoHI-.KTSdN. .M.D. 


1! 


1'. Ilii.i.. .M.D. 


.\. 


l;. SiK.KMAKI-R. M.I). 


1. 


li. i'nl.KV. .M.D. 


c. 


1 1. SlI.VKI-SI'KARi:. I'li.l) 


1) 


Iv llo.v., M.D. 


w 


. 1). Sonr. .M.D. 


Iv 


.\. IIartv. I'm.I). 


1'.. 


lllll.I.l■:^ Smith. .M.D. 


1.. 


KiKlllNl-R. .M.D. 


1. 


T. TAVI...R. .M.D. 


1. 


1). Ki;i(R. .M.D. 


.M 


W uii.\Ri>. .M.D. 


T. 


11. I.i;..... .M.I). 


N. 


1. W iii;i.A.\, .M.I). 


Iv 


.\. 1 AWRiCMi:, M.D. 


W 


. W ii.i.si:. M.I). 


1. 


II. .Mashn. Ml) 
S. Mandico, M.D. 


Iv 


K.M.K, M.I). 



352 



mm ikiim ,^ '1 



ail|fta 5fu iEpstloit 



CHAPTER ROLL 



I'KTA — Syracuse. 
Gam ma — Union College. 
ZivTA — L'nixersitv of California. 
Eta — Colgate University. 
ThETA — ^Kenyon College. 
Iota — ^^'estern Reserve Medical College. 
Lambda — Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute 
Mv — Stevens. 
Nu — Lafayette. 

Sif.MA — New York University. 
Tau — W'ooster University. 
UrsTLON — University of Michigan. 
Piii — Rutgers. 
Psi — Ohio State Uni\ersity. 
Alpha Zhta — University of N'ermoiii. 
Ai.i'H.\ Iota — Harvard. 
Alpha UmKca — Columbia. 
Beta IjETA — Ohio W'esleyan. 
liiCTA ()MiCRnN — Colby University. 
Gamma Bet.\ — Jefferson Medical College. 
Delta Kappa — liowdoin. 
Delta Delta — University of Maine. 
Delta Rho — Northwestern University. 
Delta Sioma — Kansas University. 
Epsilon Epsilon — Case School of Applied 
Science. 



Eta E'J'a — Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege. 

Zeta Phi — Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology. 

Kappa Rho — BaUimore College of Dental 
Surgery. 

Lambda Sigma — Yale. 

C)micr(>n Omega — St. Lawrence Univer- 
sity. 

Sigma Tau — University of Maryland. 

Omicron Omicron — Ohio Northern Uni- 
versity. 

Alpha Alpha — Purdue University. 

Zeta Zeta — Wyoming University 

Theta Thi'Ta — University of West \'ir- 
ginia. 

Kappa Kappa — University of Texas. 

Mu Mu — Leland Stanfor<l Uni\ersity. 

Nu Nu — Marquette University. 

Xi Xi — University of Louisville. 

Rho Rho — Norwich University. 

Epsilon Deuteron — University of Roch- 
ester. (Graduate Chapter.) 

Sigma Sigma — Medical College of \'ir- 
giiiia. 

Tau Tau — Baker University. 

Alpha Chi — University of Illinois. 

Iot.\ I(it.\ — Wisconsin Unix'ersitv. 



New ^'ork City. 



ALUMNI CLUBS 

I'loston. 
Rochester, N. Y. 



Los Angeles. 



353 



(Elitb ICattuo-Ami^rtrann 

OFFICERS 

Randdli'II WiNSLow, M. D Honorary PresideiH: 

Antonio Balakt, '14 President 

S. A. CoccQ, '14 \'ice-President 

J. K. EcHEVERKiA, '14 Secretary 

R. H. RocA, '14 Treasurer 

A. L. PoRTuoNDO, '14 Historian 

Bernardo Rodric.uEz, '13 Scrgeant-at-Arnis 

Medical — Ernesto Romeu, '14 1 

Dental — T. B. MaleEn, '13 I N'ocales 

Pharmacy — Antonio Feijoo. '13 J 

Hon. Cesar. A. P)Arkanco Honorary Member 



MEM 

Pabeo AlEC.rE, Medical, '16, Cuba. 
RafaEe Avon, Medical, '17, Nicaragua. 
Antonio Balart, Medical, '14, Culia. 
Salvador A. Cocco, Dental, '14, Santo 

Domingo. 
Manuel CuEsta, Medical, '17, Mexico. 
JosE R. Echeverria, Medical, '14, Cuba. 
Armando Fajardo. Dental, '14, Cuba. 
Antonio FiUjoo, Pharmacy, '13, Cuba. 
Manuel GuErra, Dental, '14, Portugal. 
Mani'El, Guzman, Medical. '14, Puerto 

Rico. 
josE Infante, Dental, '16, Cuba. 
A. Lav, Medical, "16, Cuba. 
Walfrido Leau. Dental, '14, lirazil. 
Carlos LiCix'a, Medical, '16, Cul)a. 
J. B. MallEn, Dental, '13, Puerto Rico. 



BERS 

josE A'loRALES, Dental, '13, Cuba. 
UlisivS Odio, Dental, '14, Cuba. 
Jai.mp; ParladE, I^harmacy, '13, Cuba. 
Ali'.Erto L. Portuondo, Medical, '14, Cuba. 
Carlos R. Pou, Dental, '13, Puerto Rico. 
Francisco Quintero, Dental, '13, Mexico. 
(JscALDO RiRA, Dental, '14, Cuba. 
Pedro Riba, Dental, '14, Culia. 
\'icEnte H. Roca, Dental, '14, Cuba. 
Mani'El Roman, Medical, '14. I'uerto 

Rico. 
Eknicsto RoxMEu, Medical, '14, I'uerto 

Rico. 
Anc.EL Rodon. Pharmacy, '14, Cuba. 
Bernardo Rodriguez, Pharmacy, '13, 

Cuba. 
Ancl'iu. M. Santos, Medical, '16, Cuba. 



355 




IIIIMIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIC 
3IIIIIIIIIIII13IIIIIIIIIIIIC 



tBtstiiru (thxb iCatiun-Amrnraun 

1'". X lliL' icccirds of the past are registcTcd in the pajjcs of our history and 

the forecast of the future is illuminated by a precise logical deduction of 

previous events, an alluring conce])t is formed on those who arduously 

;ili(jre(l to bring on to a definite conclusion and com])lete realization the 

plendid ideal they sought and which we as])ire to ha\e and to venture by 

eeds not beyond the actual impossibilities. 

The darkness of the future is impenetrable, but when concise argu- 
• : : • ments derived from past historical facts are laid out with the i)rime object 

of clarifying the obscure aix! fatal signal-- of human pe-simi-~m, a satis- 
factory conceiuion of victory is realized. So we, with no other astinaling thought than the 
evolution of our .society, have jjrofoundlv t.d<en to heart, all (|uestions pertaining to its 
])resent and fuiiue welfare, and though the W(jii(l be in the midst of jjolitical and social 
rebellion, though the price of one's life is nigh the price of his soul, though our hearts are 
sorely tried, onward we march, flaunting the standard of one yet humble organization and 
predicting for it a new. more glorious, era of i)rosperit\'. 

F'orty-seven years ago, a (juintet of young men who had experienced the hardships anil 
mirth of the students" "modus vivendi," founded and organized the Latin-. \merican Club, 
for the purpose of binding ties of friendship and confraternity among the Spanish-Speak- 
ing student- of the Tnixersity of M.iryland. 

Time >wiflly pa>se(l, an<l with ii the nionunienl.il fi iinidation of a great temple, wliere 
the sacred incense of high i)rinciples burned, tumbled down into the de])th of forgelfidnes> 
until three years ago, when the true messages of our ]iredecessors' doctrines struck the 
hearts of some of our recently gone brethren, who made ostciii.itions of their >ymbolic 
standard, and preached the ideal- which we now -u-lain .ind strengthen with the new oppor- 
tunities olTered us. 

.\gain-t the numberless obstacles anil di-appointments i,i the daily battle for existence, 
the present members have shown an extraordinary perseverance in the maintenance of the 
s(jciety an<l a heroic ])ersistency for its progress, as seen by the unexpected gotxl re-idt- 
recorded in the annals of our history. 

' In the l'>th of ( Xtober, I'M,?, a meeting was held ;it the local braiK-h of the ^c)ung 
Men's Christian .Association, where the enthusiastic elements were more than astonished 
to see the interest and gf)od feeling that ])revailed among the members, .\fter warm 
speeches were delivered extending a cordial reception to the r.,iliimore Medicil follege 
students, who had just joined, the election of olliccrs was held. 



866 



On Noveiiiljcr lOtli, 1''13, a meeting was called by unr Chairman and a resolntion was 
passed by unanimity of the actual active mendjers present, to discuss the amendments and 
reforms made to the old constitution and by daws by the committee designated for that pur- 
pose. After a brilliant deliberation and a mature consideration of the cjuestion, a connected 
form of our sacred foundation emerged from our minds. 

If the glorious founders of the Latin-American Club, in one of those moments of 
grateful remembrance of nigh-forgotten memories of juvenile happiness, meditate passion- 
ately on their deeds when they maintained mere hallucinations, a mild satisfaction will 
encourage their wondering spirits in knowing that beyond the immense distance of the seas, 
in their beloved America, a group of ardent followers are constantly elaborating the fruit- 
ful results of their labor.'=:. 

In the midst of these considerations when the new constitution was adopted on the 
tenth day of November, 1913, our bases were strengthened and by the beginning of a new 
era, which must be worked for by the accomjilishment of collective and personal comfort 
as well as for the attainment of welfare in our countries. 

The annual Ijanquet is expected to be held in Ai)ril, for the purpose of giving a fare- 
well to the graduating members. The supreme moment of our spiritual unljosoming ha-^ 
arrived. 

A delicate and sensitive torrent of ideas overflow our impetuous senses and our hearts 
are filled with grateful sentiments for gentle memories of our beloved University of Mary- 
land and are forever stamped in our minds. 

AlrERTO L. PoRTUONDO. 




357 










5Il)f Htuslniu i>urgtral i'nrirlij 

Founded at the L'n'U'Krsits- di* MAR^■I,AND, A. D. l')ll. 

OFFICERS 1914 

Honni-ary President — I'rdi-I'.ssi k R.\Nnf)T.rii Wixsi.ow. 

President — Richard I',. XiiRMi'.xT, |r. 

Vice-President — W'ii.i.ia.m S. Walsh. 

Secretary — Ai.KRiU) MokdiX'ai. 

Treasurer — Ravmi.nd L. [(ihnsi.x. 



HONORARY MEMBERS 



Ramioi.imi Wixsi.ow. M.D., LL.D. 
J. I liii.Mi-;s S.Mn'ii. .M.D. 
Arthur AI. Siiii'i.i'.v, M.D. 
Frank Martin. M.D. 
St. Ci.air Sprvii.l, M.D. 
j. W. Holland. M.D. 
Na'ihan W'i nsliiv\', M.n. 



RdllLRT P. llAV, M.D. 

Frank S. L^■NN. M.D. 
Frank J. Kh<iiv, M.D. 
Pai,|.: Edmunds, API). 
J. Holmes Smith, Jr., APD. 
J. A. Tompkins, M.D. 
I. Mason ih•^•DLl^^■. API). 



W. P CoLKMAX. API), 



T. R. I'.RADLKV 

H. W". MvKRs 
r. p. johnson 
W'ai.ti'k p. Dknnv 
Porip; .M. PiMiiAi-CH 
Claldi-: !'.. Hicks 
.\lfki;d .\Iordi:cai 
Richard M. Xokmi'.nt 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 

JA.MKS W. KATZI-.NIilCRC.I'.R 

William S. W'.xlsh 
Porti;r p. \'i\siin 
I !o\vARD 1 1. \\'arm:r 
Ci.ari;nci; C. i Ioki; 
Miu'ci: IP (insTWHiTi; 
Ai.i'.c S. CoLi;.MA.\' 

lollN F. Pl'TZ 



W'ii.i.ia.m AP Staiil 
Carl W. W'iiitiisidi-: 
Cii.\RLi;s P. AP\c.RniKR 
RoL.WD S. Clinton 
Cll.\kLl"S C. Haisliston 

|.\Mi:s C. I!roc.di';.\ 
(i:ssi: R. \\"anni:r 



S53 



Illlllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 




J 



hit 



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I am Omcsa and the end, 

Of luiinan effort; yet withal 

Be think tliee friend, thy reason call ; 

Prince, King, or Beggar; Seer or Drone 

All come at last to cnnnhling hone. 

And not one mark on this whitening Pale 

Reveals my past in Home ami State. 



.\ly once fair shell, hath turned to dust 
But yet I'd he thy friend i trust: 
("luide well thine honored life. 
Disdain not homely tasks; 
That when thou comes't hack to dust 
.\s well thou know that e'en thou must, 
Hnrap't in honors' snowy robe, 
F'erchance with myrtle crown'd, 
\\ e'll join anew companionship 
III coni|)any of the Just. 



Held well these words from me 

Who knows thy body's final end ; 

When liberated Soul hath gone. 

To wait the Kesurrectiim Morn; 

And but this bone remains of thee 

As earnest of Kternity. 

Pray reason well and guide thy feet. 

That we may come at last. 

To greet, and join thee on that I'.lessei 



street. 



eiililMiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiliiiiM 




.\'o further word, to the wise, enough. 

Thy Hesh recoils, from my crumbling dust. 

But heed my thought and guard thy fate, 

I, am but the end of a human stale. 

The soul, immortal, never dies, 

I'ul finds in death a glad release 

I-'rom sin and strife. 

Woe. hope and grief. 

.\iid lleeing swiftly, our bodies hence 

Seek Heaven's blessing, in Recompense. 

I!.. '14. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiitiiiiiiin^^^^^^ 



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OCUI^ISTS' PRKJiiCRIPXIOXS EXCT^l'SIN'EI.V 



D. HARRY Crix\MBERS 

PRKSCRI I^»TI( >N OPTICIAN 



:511>-:". 1 1 IK )\VAHI) ST.. X. 




OPTHALMOLOGICAI. ACCESSORIES 



ROLAND'S TURKISH BATHS 



•NEVERo CLOSED- 



KQUITABLK BUILDING 



BALTIMOKE. MD. 



-"FIRST c>iID TO THE HUNGRY" 



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WAGNER'S 



PKRFPXTI.Y 
DELICIOUS 



Pork AND Beans 



THEO. WARNER 



JAMES R. PAINE 



WARNER CS, CO. 

= HATTERS =^ 



UMHkKLLAS. CANES. HAGS AND 
SUIT CASES 

r>llicntB for' 
HENRY HEATH A. CO. 
'■1' AND W/ALTER liARNAKUS 



224 W. BALTIMORE STREET 



JOE TIPMAN'S 
CAFE 

BOWLING ALlErS 
and POOL PARLOR 




Bottled Goons a Specialty 
706-8-10 W. Baltimore St. - - - BALTIMORE. MO. 



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A. H. FETTING 

MANUFACTURER OP' 

Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry 



213 NORTH LIBERTY STREET 
BALTIMORE, - MARYLAND. 



• ••••••••••••••* 



• «•••••••••• •••••••• ••••••••••••••••< 



•••••••••••••* 



Call and examine our line of Fraternity Pins and Novelties 

Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member through the secretary of the chapter 

Special designs and estimates furnished on class pins, rings, medals for athletic meets, etc. 



CHARLES R. DEELEY 



Dealer in all kinds of- 



Dental Supplies 



308 WEST MULBERRY STREET 



BALTIMORE, MD. 



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Represented by C. A. NICE 



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An Intimate Part of 
tlie Lite of Baltimore is the 

HOTEL 
EMERSON 



n 



Baltimoreans who desire to show 
out-of-town visitors the city at 
its best. incluJe in the entertain- 
ment features a visit to this ma(<- 
niticent hotel. Its Chesapeake 
Room, hung -with many fine oil 
paintings showing Maryland game, 
fish and other edibles in their 
natural surroundings, is especially 
attractive to visitors. :: :; :: 




n 



With its fine equipment and service, its 
^plcn(]id cuckiny^ and reasonable prices, 
the EMERSON well merits the patron- 
age of discriminating Baltimore. :: 




No. 94 Catinet 



There is a demand for a shallow Cabi- 
net, and this one ig bul 12'4 inches deep 
over all. 

It is ^Ited \%-ith aseptic tjlas.i trays and 
the frontj and ends are beautifully veneerrd. 
The marble base adds to the appearance of 
the Cabinet, and as it rests lisht on the floor. 
it is easy to clean around it. 

Our new cataloj; will rhow a (Jood many 
late desiiins in colors, and this is yours for 
the askin)/ 



3 



THE AMERICAN CABINET CO. 

RAHWAY. N J. TWO RIVtRS. WIS 



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JO0OO<X'0<X<iCmX<'OCm50O000COOOC>C'0C>OOC'C'C-C'OOC«OO<X>00O00COOO0OOOOO0C><X>OOOC'O0C> 



PEERLESS HARVARD 




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Peerless-Harvard chair. 
Electric dental chair-engine 
No. 17 aseptic table, and 
No. 17 wall bracket. 




62-D 



00000000"000'0"0'000"0"00"000'0000000"00000000000000000000000000000»'aOOOOO'OC>000- 

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oooooooooooooooooooooooooo oooooooo ooooooooocoooooooo^ooooooooooooooooo 




The Highest 
Accomplishment 

Dental Furniture 



Convenient for the 
operator, comfort for 
the patient, durable 
and artistic. 

Write for CATALOG 
of Denial Furniture. 

PORTFOLIO of col- 
or schemes and sugges- 
tions for arranging and 
decorating an office. 

ESSFNTL4LS for 
equipping and stock- 
ing a Dental office. 



The 
Harvard Co. 

Canton, Ohio 



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DDD DDD 



Complete Line «>t 

Hosjiiljl aixl 
In\ali<l Su|i|»lie.s 

Ortho])etlie Apjiliance.- 

Trusses 

Crutches 

Ahdoiiiiiial Sii|i|ii>i"ti-i> 

Surgical lii>lriitiiciil> 

Satchels and 
Mccjiciiie Case> 

Mi(r<(S(<)|>ic Sii|(|)lies 

Siiriiical 
liiililier (Jood- 



nan nnn 



THE CHAS. WILLMS 

SURGICAL INSTRUMENT CO. 




300 N. HOWARD ST., 



BALTIMORE, MI). 



J(lll\ HI \( K 
tt. II. I1H(M(KS 
HOHKHT <;\HKKTT 

VI M k. innTi.irr 



1111(11 [llli~ 

JWIF.S PRK^iTON 
K. AlSriN JKNklNS 
FRANKLIN I'. CATOH 



W lU UN- 1 HI M)l l; 
( FlVKf IS i; HIIMVN 

MiiiHT kamni;sh)<:k 



r. iiMii I II II \i w Mil) 



Mil I! I!\NK \(:COUNTSOLI(:iTi;i) 



WESTERN NATIONAL BANK 

OF BALTIMORE, MI). 



CAPITAL 

SI RPLIJS AND PROFITS 



.s.'iOO.OOO 

.'ST.'i.ooo 



niARLF.S i;. RIKMAN 
W. H. HmxiKS 
W M. MAKKIOir 

J. I,, swopi: 



I'rrsiilinl 

I irc-l'n'xiili-iil 

(Uifliirr 

(ssr. Cffihirr 



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Highest Efficiency in Work 
Lowest Score in Trouble-making 



That's the platform on which the S. S. White 
Electric Engines stand. 

Eight speeds, forward or reverse, ranging 
from 800 to 3400 revolutions a minute. Ample 
power at all speeds, — power that is not ap- 
preciably weakened when it is put to work; 
perfect control. — instant stop or start or 
change of speed; and through it all a smooth- 
ness of action that rounds out the efficiency 
of the design and delights the ojjerator. 

Abundant strength in every ]>art. with light- 
ness of construction; perfect proportioning of 
parts to each other and to their work, assured 
by designing and constructing the apparatus 
as an entirely in our own works; fine machin- 
ing and fitting of joints 
and bearings, assuring 
easy movement, — these 
are some of the things 
which eliminate trou- 
ble from the working 
of the S. S. While Elec- 
tric Engines and make 
them dependable and 
durable. 



£X 



Full details of the 
Fo Iding-B racke t 
(here shown) and 
Sivivel-Brackct En- 
gines in our Elec- 
tric Dental Appar- 
atus Catalog, 
mailed free on re- 
quest. :: 




S. S. White Folding-Bracket Electric Dental Engine 



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GEO. 11. WAHMANN 
= MFG. C0.= 

:y2i) W. l{\i;n.M()KE ST. 
BALTIMOKK. MAiniWD 



mam;factirkks 



SPECIAL APPARATUS 

Fi.r 

CJicniisls. Surgeons. Ldbonilorics. 

Hospiluls (iiul Institutions 



Guaranteed Utensils for 
liakers Chefs Confectiomrs 



Hamburgers' 



M\i;iiM(»ur. \M) 

II \M»\ I.U SI'S. 



|{\i;ilM()KKS l.AKGKSI 
:: (l.onilNC; STOHK :: 



PROTECT YOUR 
PATIENTS 

hy recommendioz the use of 

FiLlRRM.L'S 
TOOTH POW[)ER 

AND 

TOOTH PASTE 

Practical tests and contin- 
ued use have proven 
their value 

Samples Sent on Request 
Wiite today 




"\ 



th^ p'«5 
Car««ui'y ar.4 to 

• t>tH'«ci rie«r>iar 

'■RICE ;5CfMS 



USEI 
BURRILUS 

TOOTH 
POWDER 



NEW ENGLAND LABORATORY CO. Lynn, Mass. 



GREENWALD 
PACKING COMPANY 



slaughterers of 



jam: stock 

and l)4'alt'r> in 

Dressed llcef. Mtilloit. I citl 

l( rlili/.<M>. (lasings, 
111.!.-. ■|ali..w> and Oils 

I N jo \ STOCK ^ \ KDS 
|{ \l,l IMohM.. Ml). 



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C. R. Morrison 



E. A. Leifjenrolh 



C. & p. Phone St. Paul 81)88 



Open All Nigh' 



THE REGENT 



I 



I 



Boivlingand BiUards 



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Miller Building Eutaw and Franklin Sts. 

BALTIMORE, MD. 



C. & P. Telephone 



I.adv Patronage 



The University 
Billiard Parlor 

WM. POSKA 

Cigars and Tobacco 
7 S. GREENE ST. BALTIMORE, MD. 



D. B. Martin Co. 

UNION ABATTOIR 

Baltimore Dressed Beef and 
all Abattoir Products .... 



Baltimore Wilmington Philadelphia 



COTRELL 

AND 

LEONARD 

Albany, N. Y. 
Official Makers of 



CAPS, GOWNS AND HOODS 

To the American Universities 

From the Atlantic to the Pacific 

Class Contracts a Specialty. 




Visiting Cards 
Infirman- ■* 
A Specialty 
Engraved or 
Printed 



E. P. SHAFFER 

Engraver 



Students Graduating Cards 
and Announcements 

136 West Fayette Street 
Baltimore - Maryland 



Telephone 

J. H. Ferd Hahn 



Manufacturer of 



MUitary and Society Goods, 
Gavels, etc. 

6 and 8 St. Paul Street 
Baltimore. Md. 



Thomas W. Welsh 



Pure 

Rye Whiskies 

Kf ►i* ►;!• 

AH Brands - All Prices 

N. E. Cor. Baltimore and Greene Sts. 
Baltimore, Md. 




Open aU Night 



Oriole Lunch Room 



749 W. Baltimore Street 



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LUTHEK B. BENTON 



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305 West Saratoga Street 



p- 


-, 






Dental Depot 



WILKENSON CHAIRS 
S. S. WHITE GOODS 
COLUMBIA CHAIRS 



D 



D 



SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN 
TO STUDENTS SELECTING 
THEIP. OUTFITS 



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GLYCO-THYMOLINE 



|II<M)I MMIKl 



lM)ICATi:i) l\ THK IHKAIMKM (»l 

C0N(;ESTI()\ and INFLAMMATION of 
Ml COl S MEMI5KANE 



^^ |{y o\oslll<)si^ il fiii|)tics the lissues of cMidale 

' — stimulates the capillaries and restores 

niirmalilN . 



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\i. I.lral Daily MOl TH WASH 

Ki'i-|i^ the iiioiilli ami ^iims in a iii-allliv comlition ami 
prcvent.s dreav of the tiM-lli. 

S;illl|il<'> -I III I It! is Im am |>li\ -m i.iii or iliiil i-l mi ii'i|iii'-l. 



KHKSS \ OWFA COMMWY 



M,\-M,>, I'larl -^li.-.l 



M W \i)\{K 




'.ifj '.•<:<>'."'."'.<''."'."'.> 



--:>-.<<<ooc>cocoooO': 



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OOOOOO0OOOC>OOO0O00000:0OOOO0OO0OO0OO00O0OOOC>C>00C>0C>C>C>">O'"'i">Ar.Ar,^Ar.rM:,C"*«OAA<* 



C. y P Phone, St. Paul 4924 



Chas. W. Brown, Jr. 

634 W. BALTIMORE STREET 



Hot ana Cold Luncn 

Servej All Day 

Steak, Cnop, Oysters 



J H. Bauaher Franklin HazUliui-st 



C. Clay Brown, 
Sheep Salesman 



E. A. Blackshere 
^ Company 

Commission Merchants 

FOR THE SALE OF 

HOGS and SHEEP 

At The Union Stock Yards 



REFERENCE.-Western National Bank, Balto., Md. 

All Drafts payable at the 
Western National Bank. Baltimore. Md 



Post Ofifice Address 
Union Stock Yards Baltimore, M J. 



ESTABLISHED 1880 



P. H. Volk ^ Co. 

SUCCESSORS TO 
E. LARRABEE &f SONS 



Leather - Slice F 

==AND = 



indings 



bhoe Store Supplies 



2 and 4 W. LOMBARD STREET 

Cor. Charles St. 

BALTIMORE, MD. 




AND 



MOORE'S KSt^ 

FOUNTAIN PEN 

FOR WOMEN 

\/fOORE'S best meets the require- 
-•■'-^ ments of a fountain pen for 
women. She can carry jt anywhere, 
in purse or bag, without fear of it 
leaking. It writes at the touch of 
pen to paper and there are no parts 
to unscrew when filling. 

Moore's is always clean to handle 
and ready to write. 

Eoeru ;iaTt of toery Moore's la unconJilionallu 
guaranleej. 

American Fountain Pen Co., Manufacturers 

Adams. Gashing S Foster. Scljlnil Ai<cnts 

168 Derooshire Street Boston. IMass. 



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GEO. C. OIEHL. Prop. 



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..:..:„;..:,.;..;..:,.;,ooo.:":'Ovoooc>ooooooo 

o 



C. a p. TELEPHONE 



..>«^.+ 



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j SQUARE DIEHL | 
TAILOR vSHOP 



005 AVest Baltimore Street 



Baltimore, Md. 



■CROWN" BROACHES 



AGENTS FOR 



GARHARTS ALLAP 



Hart Sr Friend 



D 
D 



Dentists' Supplies 



D 



D 



561/ Professional Buitdin,^ 
S.ZO N. Charles St. Baltimore, Md. 



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EDWARD L. KAUFMAN 

N. VV. COR. LIBHRTY and FAYETTE STS. 
BALTIMORE, - MARYLAND 




UKAI.i:i^>i 1% 

ULASS 






window, l>liitfc; jii-itl 
( >|-I1(i iii«j|-ltf il (illiMM 




RliADY-MIXtl) 

PA 1 N 1 S 









LOUIS SAVAGE 

6IO >V. LOMBARD STREET 

Oppoiile Univertily Hoipital 




Full line of CIGARS, CIGARETTES 
and TORACCO 

CONFECTIONERIES and FRESH FRUITS 

BREAD, CAKES and PIES Fresh Daily. 

ICE CREAM 

The Students' Friend... 



OOOOOOCxXiOOOOOOOOOOO 500000 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCtOOO 



OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOtt^OOOOCC-OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 

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Prepare For The Future By 
Getting- The Best Now! 




n 



you can rely upon workmanship and progressive 



When you open your new office, Mr. 
Graduate, you will enter the field of com 
petition. From that day on it will be the 
degree of success attainable, which will 
interest you most. That you want to be 
classed among the successful ones is self 
evident. To attain success you must p'e- 
pare accordingly. Look the part, act the 
part and keep abreast of progress. 



^TT The "Great Public* will be your prospects, 
^jjand you must exert every energy to attract 
them to your office. The more that are 
attracted, the greater degree of success 
you will attain. This same Public cannot 
be attracted to "any old office,*" for they 
are educatad and know what to expect in 
a Modern Dental Office. If their expecta- 
tions are not reahzed, they are not atiracted, 
Therefore, it behocves you to fit up an 
office that will be second to none, for by 
so doing you will furnish the attractiveness 
that gets patrons, and your success will be 
measured by your volume of patronage. 
Do not rely upon your ability to do more 
than hold your patients after you have 
once secured them. Trust to an attractive 
office to get patronage at the start, and then 
ness to maintain your clientele. 



The Ideal Columbia Chair 

The Columbia (/Vlodel "C") Electric Engine 

The Columbia Electric Lathe 

are synonymous with Modern Equipment and are today assisting thousands of dentists to 
achieve success. Not only is this product built to develop the dentists' efficiency, but their 
artistic construction and appearance attracts people to your office. 

This equipment is demonstrated frequently for your benefit and we trust you will avail 
yourself of such opportunities. To learn the details of our product is woith an effort on 
your part. To those who have not the opportunity for demonstrations, we will be pleased 
to send our catalog. 

THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO., 

ROCHESTER, N. Y. 



Our CHAIRS, ENGINES and LATHES are for sale by Leading Dental 
Dealers all over the world. 



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Dental Supplies 

ITEMS OF INTEREST 

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TELEPHONE, MT. VERNON 2160 

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Headaches 



-^ QUICKLY RELIEVED BY 




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THE NEW HUTZLER MEN'S STORE 



AT 228 N. HOWARD ST. 



OPENED because of a con- 
^^ stantly- increasing demand 
71^1 for the better sort of men's 
furnishings at consistent 
prices. 

Here are Shirtings, Neckwear, 
Collars, Nightwear, Sweaters, 
Gloves, Walking Sticks, Handker- 
chiefs,— everything you expect to 
find in an exclusive haberdashery. 

Mail Orders Promptly Filled. 



nUTZLER BPQTHERS € 

BALTIMOR 



Bowen CS, King 

Prescription 
..Opticians.. 



117 North Liberty Street 

Baltimore, Md. 

Both Phones 



We do not prescribe glasses 

We make them 



F. oArnold CS, Sons 

Surgical and Orthopedic 
Instruments, Trusses, etc. 




310 North Eutaw Street 310 
Baltimore -:- -:- cy^d. 



Old Town National Bank 

Gay and Exeter Sts., BALTIMORE, MD. 

United States, State and City Depository 



Capital 

Surplus and Profits - 

Average Deposits - 



200.000 
100,000 
.600.000 



Jacob W. Hook, Pres. Aaron Benesch, V-Pres. 
Henry O. Redue. Cashier 

Letters of Credit '.' Foreign Excnange 

BOARD OF DIRECTORS— Jacob W. Hook, 
J. Henry Snyder of C, George Shilling. Aaron 
Benesch, Roger T. Gill, Robert Fusselbaugh, Louis 
E. Bartell, Henry A. Brehm, Walter Snyder. 



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PHILLIPS' 

MILK OF MAGNESIA 

"THE PERFECT ANTACID" 
FOR LOCAL OR SYSTEMIC USE 



CARIES SENSITIVENESS STOMATITIS 

EROSION GINGIVITIS PYORRHOEA 

Are successfully treated with it. As a mouth wash it neutralizes oral acidity. 



PHILLIPS' PHOSPHO = MURIATE OF QUININE 

Tonic, Reconstructive and Antiperiodic 

BEFORE AND AFTER DENTAL OPERATION 

With marked beneficial action upon the nervous system. To be relied upon where 
a deficiency of phosphates is evident. 



NEW YORK 



THE CHAS. H. PHILLIPS CHEMICAL CO. 



LONDON 



Home of High Class Shows 




7(eiv Academii 
cf Music 

TUNIS F. DEAN, Manager 



=MATINEES-WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAYS= 



TRANSFER 
POOL PARLORS 

524 W. BALTIMORE STREET 



Pool and Billiards Cigars and Cigarettes 



Phones for Resilience and Office: 
C. & P. Plione. Ml. Vernon 3754-Y 

GEO. B. BOUTELLE 

DENTAL SUPPLIES 

Depot, 324 N, EUTAW STREET, BALTIMORE, MD. 



Special Notice.— We respectfully annouuce that we 
not only carry everythinK requisite for the well equip- 
ped Dental Office, but we have the facilities for 
lepairing fine instruments of every character and are 
prepared to execute your valuable commissions 
without delay. 



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Imperial Luncn Room 

526 West Baltimore Street 
Baltimore - Maryland 

Pt.ont St P.i.l 8478 

Me&\ 2j-(Cnit Dimipr 

IN THE CITY 

Tables Reserved for Lajie- 

Open Day anj Ni'tjKt 



c w p 


Phone. St- 7817 




Ma 


ryland RuDoer 

WHOLESALE 


Co. 


Rutter Boots and SKoes 

Rubber and Oiled Clotning 
Hose, Belting and Packing 

Druggists Rubber Sundries 


37 H 


opkins Place Baltimore 


.Md. 



After graduating and practising 
in your town send for samples 
Students discount will continue 
in force. :: :: ;■ :: :: :: 



People s Tailoring Co. 

647 West Baltimore Street 



The Leading! Fire Company of The \Vorld 



Royal Insurance Co. 

ITD 

HENRY M WARFIELD 



101-103 Chamber of Commerce Building 
BALTIMORi; 



WASSER ^ BOLTAX 
...iSaihirs... 

$15.00 to $35.00 

Diiiiiliilily. SiijiiTKtr \l tirknuiitshtit. 
I'fl Irrliiin ill ill. llic llrsi H riiii's 
nil l-.iirtli. I'liiilllrss Slvlrs llinr niililr 
Ol l< T ill.(>Hl\(, i.-ry /,„/.»/.!,. 

612 EQUITABLE BUILDING 
i^^ WEST BALTIMORE STREET 



EutaAV Savings Bank 

OF BALTIMORE 
S. W. Cor. Eutaw and Fayette Streets 

•74 

Interest 3.j per cent per Annum 

i!r« 

ONE DOLl..\R WILL OPEN AN ACCOUNT 



ONE-MINUTE 
CLINICAL THERMOMETERS 

With Aluminum Case CH.itn 
and Guard Pin 

50c. 

SONNENBURGS PHARMACY 

N. W. Cor. Baltimore and Greene Sts. 
SONNENBURG-HABLISTON DRUG CO. 

Northeast Corner Baltimore and Gay Streets 



Chas. Neunaus (y Co. 

l)tALl.K.S IN 

Surfjical and Dental Instruments 

ELASTIC STOCKINGS. SUPPORTERS. 
TRUSSES Etc 

510 N. EUTAW STREET 

C: W P Phont L.Jy AllcnJ..nt DALTIMORL 



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• .• •- • • -• •• • • -• •• • ••"•-• •••••• ' •• •• \ 



ELLERBROCK 



University of Maryland 

PHOTOGRAPHER 



^•••••••••••••••••••••••••••, 






22 West Lexington Street 



••••••"••, 



,•**•••••• 



•• •• •• •• •. •• .• .• •• •. •• .• •• ••. / •• *. ••. / * • •. .• / 

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I KALFAIAA BEEF COMPANY | 



lyCORI'ORATEn 



■.••■^^••-^^••-^^••-' 



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W liolfs;iIt' and Krlaii Slaughterers and Dealers in 

BALTIMORE DRESSED BEEF 

=S I A 1. 1 S 



<>0T-<>()«) l,<'\iiiptoii Marki'l 



18-20 Hi.lliiis Market 



in I I'll! INK (OWKIIION 



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np Sii/ipty the 
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i'i{<>(:Ri:ssn /•; veopli: 



» \\T <^n 1 1. IT) 

H This i» why they have ihrir clothing made 

lo order. 
<J The latest pittem^ are niiw ready. 

Suil> made to order from $13.00 up. 

|{. w KYKoirm .K SONS 

...iEailiirii... 

2i:-21'J North Pa.a Street 
Popular Prices 



J. BARKUA & SON 



Surwtsors lo 



KaiKJi-l Hat Faetorv 

()07 \\ . Ballimon^ Street 

I. « r. rii..iir 

OLD HATS MADE~NE\^ 

Panama RIeaehing our Specialty 

MM DVKINt; 

l'roni|>t Delivery Eflicient Si-rviee 



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SISCO BKOTIIKHS 



M^i...i.. iiM... ..r 

Fla;;s. Hanners. Hmlges. 

Frli Manner-, l'i-niiaiil> 

and i*ili<ivt> 

Fu« llwllryr*. S<-hof»U, Iralf-milira. 1 1< . 

•irK<;i\i. |)k>ii;n> maiij; to ohiii k 

3<lt N. Howard Street 
llalliiiiori' - Mar\laiid 



1 .i<i>ii.i»~,i I8i:. 


1 rlr|.h.>nr ( . .1 IM;iliii..r 111.' 


Josepli 


B. Cook 


Fit nor til 


Director 


\m.\ \\ . Ma 


liniore Street 


(xufh Slablr. 


IblH S. Srhfunirr Mrr<.| 


AmhuUnrr IVpl., 


IWWIn llnllin. Strm 


Vt,^•,\^ \ti.|...l.n. .■ 


KM IIMillll Mil 



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Co-Operative Dental Ldboratory and Supply Co. 

11. n. SCHIl ARTZ. Ccwnil Miiiiagor 

323 N. CHARLES STREET BALTIMORE, MD. 



r 



FULL LINE OF DENTAL SUP- 
PLIES. 

SPECIAL PRICE TO STUDENTS 



Phone, St. Paul 7563 

SEE MY PRICE LIST 



WM. J. MILLER, BAL^.M^o'^IJ ST. JEWELER 

j'i.ii''iiii I I II I I I I'll! I iii ii.iiiitiiiii>iiNi<ji>ii>i<iii<ii I iiii'iij<>iiiii>i'iii'iiiii'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiii'riiiiiiiiii iii<iiii<j>tiij<ii..iiii<iiiii>>iii<'iF>i<i<j i»i..|.i iii 1. 1 ii.i»iiiijiii<iiii|iiiii|ii|i 

Headquarters for all College Goods in Gold and Silver 

We manufacture the U. of M. Seal in Buttons, 
Pins. Hat Pins. Brooches, W atch Fobs. j^ 

I I I I l"ll>l«|li|ii|ii| llllll.llHllllll' I I ■ I'l'l"! |.i|.)|i>|M|<i|il|ll|>i|ll|<Jii|ii|'|ii|il|ii|l|ii|l<|M|ii|.i|ll|ii|ll|il|ll|ll|li|M|ll|ll|ll|li|ll|n|li|i|li|ii|i'|i.|ii|if||i|i|ii|i'|ii|i<|ii| |r|ii|ijii|ii|.>|ii|<i|ii|.,||i|,|i 



Sold Only By= 



=WM. J. MILLER— 28 E. Baltimore St. 



Springer Telephone. 

o • • Govans, Md. 

banitarmm , ,, 

Send J u 



lor Booklet 



^11 llllrl II I I I 'IMi>l I'l'l'l llil I l>l I I I I I I I I III I I II II I I l«|li| Ij^ 

1 I For Treatment and Cure I I 

- i o/ Nervous Diseases % % 

I a arising from ».se of ? | 

E I ALCOHOL OR DRUGS | : 

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Homo influencps Beautiful Grounds 

Good Food and Mater 



BALTIMORE 
OFFICE 



WASHINGTON, D. C. 
OFFICE 



218 W. Fayette St. 501 G St., N. W. 



Dr. GordshelTs 

^=All Healing Salve^= 

^iiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiMiniiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiilttillilililiiiiiitiiilitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilliiiiiiiiiii.i'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiitH 

j A Purely Vegetable Com- I 
I pound Tlioroughly Aseptic I 

Hlillltltiiiiillllll llllll| i>iililiilliit,ii(|J(IIPli'7 

I For more than fifty | 

I years this SAIA E has | 

I been recommended and | 

I prescribed by physi- | 

I cians as an efficacious | 

I preparation in the | 

I treatment of Boils. Car- | 

I buncles. Bone Fellons. | 

y Gathered Breasts. | 

I Burns and various | 

I Sores. Eruptions and f 

J Skin Diseases. | 

yillllllim IMIIII'ir nllllt!IIIItlllllll(lt'iil1>f 

I THE I 

I Gordshell Chemical Co 5 

1 BALTIMORE, MARYLAND i 



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- - , y- IIKN Mill li-avc ilii- 
\\/ I nivi-rsilv, Irt the 
'* lli>s|)iliil )<iill((in {lo 

« illi vtui It) ke<'|» voii 
in t(iiii-li \%itli tliosc 
\(Hi know llicrr. I.ft it <;«) 
willi \iin anil i-arrv iIk' I iii- 
M'r>il\ >|>iril to lis aliiiiiiii 
llirtin^lioiii ilic \Mirlil. Lot it 
kcf|> \(>ii a(l\ i>f<l (if till' |iro- 
fin-ss unii rliaiijit's iiiadc at 
Miiir Miiia Mater, and t'\<T 
niiiirish tin- |iri(li- >ou cannot 
lull li'i'l in the I iii\tTsitv of 
M. UN land and its acliicM'- 
nii'iil> tlii'x' |ia>t liiiiidri'd 
\('ai>. 

Take llir liiillilin ii illi you 

ri III isin i> \i 
<.(IHIM{(»F1:SSI<>NAI,|{I,I)(;. 

i{Ai;nM(H{i:. md. 




The Booth Aseptic Table Top 

Made to Pit All Tdbles 

PRICE. S3.00 

The Booth Dental Tahle 

The Wonder of the Age ! 

I'll- ull lirjrkrl-. I'lM. I(i|i- uii.l nililMi 
in^l ruirit-nl r.M-k. 

PRICE COMPLETE. S5.00 

I lon'l i>ii\ until you know iiitiri' alxtiit il. Si'IhI 

liir Calalii;: of my i'<>ni|>lrii' liiii' nl' 

Di'iilal Tiling-. 

CHAS. P. BOOTH. D. D. S. 

( ANANl)AI(i|iA N. Y , |l S A. 



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SHARP & D O H M E 



MAIMiFACTl l<l\(; CUE MISTS 

l.\ROR MOHII.S .... Ii M.IIMOHF. Ml). 



m 



K rnHnufacture all standard lines of pharmaceuticul preparations and our control of 
thi-ir purity, accuracy and compliancf with the Pure Food and DruR Laws is as 
rieiirlv perfi-ot as it is InimHiily possihle to niaki^ it. Wr ttuTcfore rtMiiii'st your 
>peciticalion of Sharp & Dohiiu' or S. & 0. on your prescriptions. When you 
have so specilied you have saiil the last word upon the medicine used for your 
patient. We call especial attention to our 
l'.l<(,<>'l'tH,E: The oldest, purest and most efficient Krtrot preparation upon the market. 

Can be used hypodermically or by the mouth. 
Il<i( tl< (/; antiseptic powder available for sores, ulcers, cuts and burns or in solutions as 

garble or douche. 
/. I/' i( Tl< I'll. I. S: The most efficient and satisfactory laxative upon the market. 
Ml! K <>l M H.V/.SM S. & D. antacid and laxativi' for infants and children. 
/' I \ I'll' I It I.I l\ll<: A scientific, efficient anil palatable dijrestive for stomach and 

intestinal disorders. 
.s tl. l. I \ I An effervescent, palatable saline laxative. 

II > I'OIHK Ml( I llll.l.TS: Instantly solulile, absolutely accurate and the recognized 
standard of to-day. 

Brinch Hau*eii at New York. Philidelphla. Chlcaxo, Si. Louis, Ncu Orleans, nnd \llnnla 



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UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

DENTAL DEPARTMENT 



THOMAS FELL. Provost 
FACULTY 



l-'KKIH.NAMi .1. S. (;(ll!<iAS. A.M.. .M.D.. D.D.S., 

i'luffsscii- uf I'l'lnc-ipli's ol' Dt'iital (^ciuiife 

.■mil Dental I'nistlicsis. 

K. DUUSKY <_'()AI,K. A.M.. I'li.l).. 

1'1-ofessor of ClK'iiiisU'.v and Mi't;illnra'.v. 

.J. IIOLMKS S.MITH. A..M.. M.U., 

I'ripfcssDi- i)t Aiiatiiiii.v. 

.JOHN V. IIK.M.MIOTKU. .M.D.. I'li.D.. LL.D.. 

I'rnft'ssiu- (pf rii,vsicjlcii;.v. 

TI.MOTIIY U. IlEATWOLb;, M.D.. U.U.S., 

I'lofessoi- of Di'Mtal .Materia .Medit-a 

ami Tlierapetitk'S. 

ISAAC II. DAVIS, .M.D., D.D.S., 

I'lnfessor of Oporativf ami t'liiiioal Deiitistr.v. 

l;. .MKUUILL HUrivlNSU.V. A.M., .M.D., D,U.S,, 

I'rolessor of Oral H.vsiieiie ami Deutal History. 

KLDltlDCK ItASKIN. .M.D.. D.U.S., 

Associate I'rofi'ssor of Cliiiiral Deiitistr,v. 

.nul (iillioiloiitia. 

.T. S. (JEISKK. D.D.S., 

Associate Professor of Dental I'rotliesis ami 

OiJerative ami I'rosthetie Teeliuies, 

J. W. HOLLAND. >LD., 

Assueiate I'rofessor of Auatouiy. 

L. WHITING KAl!IMlnl/r. D.D.S.. 

Deiiioustrator of I'rnwii l!riil,L;c'. I'oreulaiii 

and Inlay Work. 



ILVDIO V. .MATTllKWS. D.D.S.. 
Iiistnnior id' llistoliiny and Di'iital .Vnalomy. 

Itol'.mi'r 1'. HAY. .M.D.. 

Insi nii-lor in Oral Surgery. 

Dlt. .MITCIIIOLL. .M.D. 
Instrnetiir of liai-leriology and Pathology. 

K. FRANK KKLLV. I'li.U.. 
Director of C'liemieal Laboratory, 

HKUHKKT V. (JOKGAS. D.D.S. , 
L>ireetor of Dental lutirniary. 

WILLIAM A. KKA. D.D.S.. 

Chief Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 

ALIO.X. II. I'ATTIOltSON, D.D.S.. 
Demonstrator of Tri-istlietie Dentistry. 

I'ltANCIS ,1. VALICNTINE. A.M.. D.D.S., 

Deiminstr.itor of Operative Dentistry, 

S, WHITKKOl:!) MOOUK, D.D.S., 
I>enionstrator of Anaestliesia. 

.1. IIOL.MKS S.MITH. .lit., .M.D.. 
.Vssistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

(iKOIttiK F. DEAN, D.D.S., 
K. FITZKOY I'lIILLU'S. D.D.S., 
I'HAULES A. SHKEEVF, D.D.S., 
Assistant L)eutal L>enionstrators, 



FIFTEEN ASSISTANT DEMONSTUATOUS OF Ol'EUATIVE AND FUOSTHETIC DENTISTUY. 

Tiie rriueipal Demonstrators are assisted liy Fifteen Assistant Demonstrators. 

Special Instructions in Continuous linm, Krid^e and Crown Worl;. 

Kaidi vear siuee its organization lias added to tue reinitatiou and iirosiierily of lliis Dental Sdionl. 
nnlil now i'ts ^'radnates in almost every part of the world are meetini;' with t lie sm-cess that ahility 
will ever command. The past session was the most successful one eviu- held, and visiting dentists from 
all parts of the eouutrv have expressed themselves as liein.g astoiiisln'd and gralitieii at tUv ahility shown 
by the students when 'oper.it iuj; uiioii patients ill the iutirmary. Forming one of llie dejiartmeuts of one 
of the oldest Fniversities in this country, its diploma is everywhere recognized and honored. 

The instruction in both operating and mechanical dentistry is as thorough as it is possible to make 
it. and embraces e\ervtliiiig pertaining to dental art. The advantages wliicli the general and oral 
surgical clinics, to wh'icli the dental students are admitteil, as indeed to all lectures the Fniversity 
affords, cannot be iiverestim.ited. The many thousands of patients anniially treated in the l'niversit.\ 
Hospital, .iiid oilier sources, atlord an abundance of material for the Dental Inlirmary aud Laboratory 
liractice, and the or.il surgery clinics. 

The Dcuital Intiriii.iry and Laboratory building is one of the larjrest and most eoniplete structures 
of tile kind in the world.' The Iutirmary ' is lighted by sixty-five larjfe windows, and is furnished with 
the latest iiiiiiroved operating idiairs. 

The Dental Intirm.irv and Laboratory are open daily (except Sundays) during tlie entire year for 
I he reception of iiatienls. and the practice for dental students has increased to such an extent that all 
the students during the past sessions have abundance of practical work in bolli operative and iirosthelic 
ileiuistrv. These ii'ieaiis for |irai-tical instruction have already assumed such large proportions that the 
siippiv ii.is been bevoiid the needs of the large classes in attendance during the past sessions. 

The excecdinglv large number of patients for the extraction of teeth allords ample facilities for 
liiaclical experience to every student. It has again become necessary to enlarge tlie dental building, 
uiaking the Intiriiiarv nc.irl'v 111(1 feet in length and a Laboratory .S(l feel long by 4:! feet wide. 

The iiualitications for adinission and graduation are those adopted by the National Association of 
Dental Faculties and State Hoard of Deiit.il Examiners. 

(Jt;.\i.tFic.\Tin.\s I'dit (iii.viiu.M'io.N. — The I'andidate must li.ive attended three full courses of lectures 
of seven months each, in different years, at the Itcgiil.ir or Winter sessions in this institution. As 
eiiiiivaleiit to one of tliese. one course in any reimtablc Dental College will be acce|iteil. Craduates of 

inciUcine can enter the .liinior Class. The niatricnlaiit must have a very g 1 Knglish education. .\ 

iliploma from a reputable literary iiistitiition, or other evidence of literary qnalitications. will be 
leceived instead of a iirelimin.iry exainination. All students have great advantages in o|ierative and 
iiiechaiiical deiitistrv in this institution throughout every .session. 

Tiir. Iti'.iii I..MI 111; Wi.xTiMi Skssio.n will begin on the first day of October of each year, and will 
terminate Mav l.'ith. 

Tin: Sr.M.MivH SicssioN for practical instruction will commence in .\pril. and ciiiitiiiue until the 
regular session begins. Students in atteiida lice on the Suninier Session will have the advantage of all 
the dailv Surgical and Medical Clinics of the Tniversity. 

The fees for the Kegiibir Session arc SI. id: Jlntriciilation fee. $."i. for one session only. Diploliia 
fee. for candidates for graduation. .$:!l>; Dissecting ticket. $1(1. For Summer Session no charge to those 
who attend the following Winter Session. 

Hoard cm be obiainiMl at from .$:!.."in to .15,0(1 per week .-i. riling to i|iiality. 

The Fiiiversitv prize .iiid a number of other jirizes will be s|iecitied in the aiiniial catalogue. 
Students desiring information and the annual catalogue will be careful to give full address and direct 
tlieir letters to 

TIMOTHY O. HEATWOLE. M.D.. D.D.S.. 
Dean of the Dental Department of the I'niversity of Maryland. 



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Hun. HENRY D. HARLAN. LL. D. 

Dean 

1061 Calvert BuildinR 

Former Chiefjudgc, Supreme bench of Baltimore City 



EDWIN T. DICKERSON 
Attorney-at-Law 
Secretary ami Treasurer 
301 St. Paul Street 



'^ <^ 



THE LAW SCHOOL 

of tlw University of Maryland 



LOMiuKi) \M) (;kki<:ne sts. 



liALTIMORi:. Ml). 



A DAY SCHOOL and a NIGHT 

SCHOOL, with the sdiiw Iuk- 

iillv. rvijnircmpnts, course of 

inslniclion (uul frcs in coch 



.LECTURES. 



DAY SCHOOL 

.M(;nT sciKMu. 



I -7 P. M. 
f)-*> I'. M. 



For CATAl.OGUK ami I-URTHKR., INI-ORMATION. apply- to 

EDWIN T. DICKERSON 

Secretary- and Treasurer 

BALTIMORE. cTMD. 



301 ST. PAUL STREET 



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THE ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTH ANNUAL SESSION 

of ti- SCHOOL OF MEDICINE »/ ""> 
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

Will begin on October 1, 19U Terminates June 1, 1915 



During the session there is a vacation from December 22, 1914, to January 3, 1915. and 
there are no lectures on Thanksgiving Day and Washington's Birthday. 

CHnical Lectures, introductory to the regular session, are given daily throughout September. 



Fees for the Four Year's Graded Course 



Matriculation (paid each year) 
Full Course of Lectures (first year) 
Full Course of Lectures (second year) 
Full Course of Lectures (third year) . 
Full Course of Lectures (fourth year) 
Graduation Fee 



$ 5.00 
165.00 
165.00 
165.00 
165.00 
30.00 



If dissections are taken in the Junior or Senior years, a fee of $10.00 is required. 

Tuition fees are due and payable during October, and if the entire amount is paid at the 
Dean's office before November I, the tuition fee for that year will be $160.00. 

Tickets for any of the departments may be taken out separately. The fee for these branches 
is $25.00 each. 

The Laboratory Courses may be taken by matriculates not following the regular courses. The 
fee for these will be $20.00 each. 



Notice to Students 

The personal expenses of the students are at least as low in Bahimore as in any large city in 
the United States, board being obtainable at from $3.00 to $6.00 per week inclusive of fuel and 
light. Students will save time and expense upon arrival in the city by going direct to the School 
of Medicine, on the University grounds northeast corner Lombard and Gieene Streets, where the 
Superintendant of Buildings, who may be found at his office on the premises, will furnish them 
with a list of comfortable and convenient boarding houses suitable to their means and wishes. 

Four years' graded course. Frequent recitations are held throughout the sessions, and final 
examinations at the end of each year. Excellent laboratory equipment. Clinical advantages un- 
surpassed. 

For catalogues and other information, address: — 



R. DORSET CUALE, Ph. D., Dean. 



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UNIVERSITY of MARYLAND 

THOMAS FELL. A. AL, I'h. D., LL. 1).. 1). (.. I-.. /Voio.s/ 



FACULTY OF FIHSIC 



ht.\Ml ICL C. CHi:\V. M.I).. I.L.I).. 
I'.mrrilus Pnifrssur f>f Mrdiiiiic 

/.'. llOtlSHY CO.M.i:. I'li.n.. M.I).. 

I'niUssnr dI Cliiiiniitrn itnil TuxUoloyi/. 
Dtiiii iif till- I'liiiiltji. 

l!.\SI)()l.ril \\l\Sl.()\V. .1.1/.. M.l).. LL.I).. 
I'rofcssor o) Suif/rry. 

L. E. .V /■;.!/./•;. M.l).. LL.I).. 
Proffgsor of Obstrlrirs. 

CH.\y. W. MirCHKI.L. .\.M.. M.l).. • 
I'lnfrss'ir Iff l*ftliiitfit:s mill Ctiniriil Mrilirinr. 

THOS. .\. ,»NH/n-. M.l).. LL.I).. 
I'lDfrnsor of l>isi(i,sis (if W'liiiiiii. 

.1. HOLMKS SMITH. M.l).. 
Profrssor uf .XnalDiiij/. 

.H)H\ C. HEMMETEIt. M.l).. Ph.D.. LL.I).. 

I'fiifi-s»nr of Pli i/^iotoiiti iinil t'litiii-itl .\lfflii-inr. 

.MlTHril M. SHIPLEY. M.l).. 

I'loUssor of .Mali rid Mfiliiu iinil Siiiiiiiiil 
Piilholoyii. 

I) Win sritEETT. .\.M.. M.l).. 
I'lofrssor of Priirliir of Miiliiinr. 

S.XMVEL K. MEIIKICK. M.l).. 
I'lofiUHor of Disrasm of the Sosr iinil Throiit. 

IflDHELY It. WMiEIELI). M.l).. 
I'liilrxKor of Pniilicr of Siinjiiy. 

EltXEST MEIILIS. M.l)., 
ProfvxHor of .Uriliiiiir. 

■lOS. L. HIICSH. II. A.. M.l).. 
I'lolrnHor of Pnllioloiifi ami Itai liriolmjii ninl 
\ isitniif I'lithiihtiiist III tlif I itiii r.silif llosfiiliil. 

Hlll.\M WOODS. A.M., M.D., 
Profiniior III Ei/r anil Ear Disrasfs. 

lOHX S. hll.rO.W A. II.. M.D.. 
Prolis»or of Stair .Miiliniir. 

DAMEL IIASE. PhD.. 
Profixxor of .{tiali/liral Chiiiiislrii. 

I AMES A. SYDEIHIEK, A.M.. Ml).. S,.D.. 

Suri/ron r. S. P. H. Srrvirr, 

I'liifi-imur of Trupiial .Mnliriiif. 

linllDDS WILSOS. Ml).. 

I'liifiKHor III ('lllllial .ilrillrilir. 

HAIlltY ADI.EIl. II. A.. M.D.. 

Prolfimor ol Thiraitiulnx ami Chiiiial 

.Mnliiiiif. 



M.D.. 



THOMAS C. illLCllinsT. .l/./,'.C.N. 
Profi'snor of Drniiatoloiiii. 

Ell ASK MAirrix. U.S.. m.d.. 

Piofrs.sor of Oppruthi- ami Cliiiiinl Siirijiiji. 

CHAIiLES a. HILL. M.l)., 
Piofin.siir of Psi/i hialiji. 

A. C. POLE. M.D.. 
Professor of Disi riiitiir .{miluiiii). 

J. I). lil.AKE. M.l).. 
Professor of Cliinral Siiriiiri/. 

.1. E It ASK CItOrCH. M.l).. 

Professor of Cluneal OiiIIiiiIihuIhiiii 

anil Ololoiii). 

■I. M. H. HOW I. ASH. M.l).. 
Professor of Cluneal Ohstelries. 

CHAKLES ODOSOVAS. M.l).. 

Professor of Clinnnl Peiliulries ami 
Cliniidl .Miilieine. 

<:. .)///, yov i.iSTiuci M. mil. ■ 

I'riifiss-iir nj Di.sniNrs nj tli> l.t'litm 'lint I'ot'.it. 

W. IS. PEliin . .M.D.. 
Professor of Clinieal lii/neeoloyii. 

TIL(!HMA\ li. MAli'DEX. M.D.. 

Professor of Histoloiln anil Eiiihriiolomi. 

■J. MASOX HIXDLEY. Ml).. 
Professor of Cluneal (linieeoloi/ii. 

.lOSEPH T. SMITH. Ml).. 

Professor iil Meiliral .linisiirmleme ami 
Hi/iliiiie. 

ST. CLAIK spin ILL. M.l).. 
Professor ol Clinieal Surijery. 

It. TIXSTALL TAYLOlt, M.l)., 

Professor of Orlhopeilie Suriierii. 

lOHX It. U7.VN/,Ol\'. /;..t.. .1/./*.. 
Proiessor of Diseases of the Throat anil Xose. 

./. M. CHAKIHILL. Ml).. 
Professor of Clinieal Meilieine. 

.lOS. E. lilCHXKIt. M.l).. 

Professor of Cluneal Meiln nie ami 

Phiisieal Theriiiieulii s. 

CIIAItI.ES \y. MeELEItESH. M.D.. 
Proiessor of Cluneal .Meiliiine. 

lltVIXd ./. SPEAIt. M.l).. 
Proiessor of Xeuroloijii. 

IIIDEOX TIMIIEIfl.AKE. Ml).. 
Proiessor of ilenito-l'rinarii Diseases. 



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University of Maryland 

DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY 

[ Maryland College of Pharmacy ] 
1841 1914 



Faculty of Pharmacy 

WILLIAM SIMON. Ph D 
Emeritus Professor- of Chemistry 

CHARLES CASPARI. Jr.. PHar. D. DAVID M. R. CULBRETH. AM, Ph G..MD. 

Professor of Theoretical and Applied Professor of Materia Medica, Botany 

Pharmacy; Dean of the Faculty. and Pharmacognosy. 

HENRY P. HYNSON. Phar. D. DANIEL BASE. Ph. D. 

Professor of Dispensing and Commercial Projessor of Chemistry and Vegetable 

Pharmacy . Histology 

Adjunct Faculty 

H. A. B. DUNNING. Phar. D HENRY E. WICH. Phar D 

Associate Professor of Chemistry ■ Demonstrator of Chemistry 

CHAS. C. PLITT, Ph. G. 
E. FRANK KELLY, Phar. D. , ■ r, ■ 

, Associate Professor of Botany and 

Associate Professor oj Pharmacy Vegetable Histology 

J. CARLTON WOLF, Phar. D. 
Associate Professor of Dispensing and Coiumercial Pharmacy 



The Seventy-first Annual Session nill begin September 22. 1914. 

For Catalogue containing full information, address 
CHARLES CASPARI, Jr., Dean 



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'When good fellows get together^^ 

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ARROW BEER 



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College days are "study days" the days of preparation for the future. 
Moreover they're days of friends well-met and pals well kept. 

X Put Arrow Beer on your list as a "friend well-met." There's "good 

C" health" and "good fellowship" in every glass of it. 

O 

o Jill dealers sell it. 



I °;r G-B-S BREWING CO. so'Ls 

Postal 313-315 HANOVER ST. I ^''^^ 



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DONATED 





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PRIVATE 
BRANCH 
EXCHANGE 
ST. PAUL 



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We Printed 
for 

G. C. 
U. of M. 
P. & S. 
J. H. U. 
H. S. C^ 
G. W. U. 
W. F. S. 
F. U. M. I, 
ST. J. 
M. A. C. 
B. C. C. 







J. FRED SHAFER 
WILLIAM E. READ 
WILLIAM (;. HORN 



Presiileni 
■■Prfsident 

'I '\-Trftis. 




't 5 E .German Street 
"Baltiiiiore. Md. 



OUR 

'College Annuar*' 

RECORD 



DONNYBROOK 
TERRA MARIAE 
CLINIC 
HULLABALOO 
KALEIDOSCOPE 
CHERRY TREE 
FIR TREE 
SKIRMISHER 

A T - T A T 
REVEILLE 

KEEN BAG 



I 




P R I VA T E 
BRANCH 
EXCHANGE 

ST. PAUL 




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it orilers ari> ron^ 
slnnlly under llti- per- 
tonal supervision of a \ 
memlter of the fir 



In the 
Years of 

1914 

1912-1913-1914 

1913-1914 

1914 
1912-1913-1914 

1914 
1912-1913-1914 

1914 
1911-'12-'13-14 

1914 
1910-'11-'12-'13-'14 



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THE IIOMN-SIIAI'KH CO. 

IIM.I IMilltl . Ml). 
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B U FFALO, N.Y. 



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