Skip to main content

Full text of "Terra Mariae"

See other formats



Little Boy Blue 

Come blow your horu, 

No such fun since you were l)orn; 

The Annual's coniinj,'', 

Say, it's all right, 

Producinfi a lau^h that lasts all ni^ht — 

Only five beans of all your i)elf, 

So polish your horn and blow > ourself. 

/P'*^'"-*Kwv-»-X/ ajT 

/ f ^^L^' ^ v2l_*i^™i 


llT-^-^m /i»^^ \ 



Vol. XIII 



ilntu^rsttij of iHaryland 


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

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


General Bookbinoing Co., Chesterland. Ohio 



Little Hoy Hlue 

Come blow \our horn, 

Xo such fun sincL- you wx-rt- born: 

The Annual's coming, 

Say, it's all rig'ht, 

Producing a lauKh that lasts all ni^ht- 

()nl>- fi\e l)eans of all your i>elf, 

So iiolish vour horn and blow yourself. 


Vol. XIII 




m In ai)i)rL-ciation of hi^ uiitiriiiK intercut; his H 

1 many acts of kindness toward us; his personal % 

1 achievements, and his own true worth, — we the ■ 

■ i 

I lulitorial StafT of "1916 Terra Mariae," dedicate | 

m this \-olnnK- tn J 


liliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiilliiillliiii iHn««>Hii»iiin iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 


(Sortton Mtlson, M. B. 

ORDOX WILSON was born in Baltimore, November 30th, 1876, 
the son of John A. Wilson, at one time an officer in the Confed- 
erate Army, and Kllen (iordon Wilson daughter of Douglas H 
Gordon, a prominent business man of Baltimore City. 

Dr. Wilson was educated in various schools in this country 
and Switzerland, and enteretl the University of Virginia in the 
Academic Department in liS!)4. After two years' academic work 
he entered the study of medicine and received his M. D. degree m June, 
I.SDfl. While a senior student in the Department of Medicine he was a stu- 
dent demonstrator and assistant in Pathology and Physical Diagnosis, and 
was editor-in-chief of the Uni\'crsity of Virginia "Corks and Curls," the 
college annual. After graduation he came to Baltimore and worked in the 
Dispensary of the Johns Hopkins Ho-spital. and during the following year 
took the regular course in Bacteriology and Pathology under the eminent Dr. 
Welch. In Fel)ruar\-, IKOd, he was a])i)ointed acting assistant medical resi- 
dent at the Johns Iloiikins Il()s])ital. haxins; imniediate charge of Dr. Osier's 
])rivate ])atients. This ])osition he held until October, 1!)0(), and during this 
time had the benefit of Dr. Osier's wonderful powers as a teacher and diag- 
nostician, as Dr. Wilson's tirst duty was to be w ilh Dr. (Jsler <luring the entire 
lime he was at the hosjiital. 

In ()ctober, IIHIII, Dr. Wilson was tjiven the I"ello\vslii]i in Patliolog>- at 
Johns llopkins University \i>v une year, and during that time worked un<ler 
the direction of Dr. Welch. The following year he continued his ])ost-gra(l- 
uate studies, di\ iding his time between I'.nholngy and the .Medical dispensary. 

In the autumn of 1!"|-.' 1 )]■, \\ ilson becanic .Assistant in the Medical dis- 
pensar\' of the Uni\t-rsitv of Marybind ;md took ]i;irt in the teaching <if Phys- 
ical Diagnosis. Thr fullowing year he was made chief of the Medicil Dispen- 
sary. In 1906 he was made Clinical Professor of Medicine and i)laeed on the 
visiting slalT of the Universitv ilos]iital That vearheand Dr. ^lii])lev --tud 
ied together for fnur months in Strasburg, I )r. \\ iUon attending the cmu-ses 
by I'rofessors Chiari in Pathology and Krehl in Internal Medicine. In P'O!) 


he was gix-fii charge of the Baltimore AIuniei])al l^iilierculosis Hospital, an in- 
stitution which has become an important factor in medical education in Mary- 
land. Previous to this Dr. Wilson had created at the University of Maryland 
one of the first special dis])ensaries devoted to pulmonary tuberculosis alon 
to be established in this country. 

In 1011 Dr. Wilson was made a member of the Board of Managers of 
the Maryland State Tuberculosis Sanatorium, and in 1012 became medical 
director of the Maryland Life Insurance Company of Baltimore. 

In 1013 Dr. Wilson was made professor of the Princi])les of Medicine at 
the University of Maryland and became a member of the Faculty of that 

Dr. Wilson has specialized in Internal Medicine, and on account of his 
studies of the diseases of the chest became a member of the American Cli- 
matological and Clinical Association. He has contributed a number of articles 
on tuberculosis, medical education and the medical aspects of life insurance. 

We are indeed most proud to have him as a member of the Major Fac- 
ulty. His lectures have meant so much to us, and the personal interest of 
this illustrious man has gained much for us — much that we would not have 
gained otherwise. W'e all feel inspired to a greater and nobler life by the 
grand manner of this man's conduct and the devotion and unselfish interest 
he has shown. 









Sioartt of iEhltots^ 

'"(Icvt a Marine"" 1916. 


Robert F. Darwin, W. Lkstick Baldwin, 

Business Manager. Treasurer. 

Assnrtat^ iStiitors. 

J. J. Roberts J- McN. Holmes 

F. C. Marino W. L. Baldwin 

H. L. Bolan R. E. Lee 

J. E. Evans Geo. Karman 

A. G. Bryant T. O. Broadwater 

D. G. Cooper 

Art lEiiitor. 

Bowers H. Ckowt 


HE Class of 1916 is aljout to leave the "varsity" halls and go forth into 
the world. Each and every member takes in his hand a cojjy of "Terra 
Mariae" and his di])loma (we name them in order of importance, and 
hope that neither will be omitted) and feels fully prepared to join the 
ranks coming at this time from other schools, to dazzle the world in its 
ignorance by the light of their own superior wisdom. If any have 
regarded the Editor as an enemy, may they, in the pages which follow, 
find nothing to increase their enmity, but rather words to cause the 
frown to give place to a smile, for yea, gentle reader, one or two things in this 
book are intended as jokes, perhaps you can tell which. Read it carefully, then, 
and reserve all unfavorable criticism until you have had time for deep reflection. 
Complaints will be received after June 3rd, but the Editor will be out of town. 

The Editor does not desire to be held personally responsible for the cor- 
rectness of every detail of contributed articles, and he also wishes to state that 
the acceptance of an article does not always imply that it possesses merit. Any 
one of a number of reasons may lead to its acceptance — such, for instance, as a 
specious timeliness, the fact that it will exactly fill an empty space, or any kind of 
notoriety attached to the writer's name. The absence of criticism is asked to be 
excused, owing to the vast amount of manuscript which the Editor returns daily 
without reading at all. A check for your material will, in all probability, be sent 
to you some day; meantime, the Editor would counsel the beautiful virtue of 

The Editor would take this o]iportunity to thank those, both on and nil the 
staff, who have aided in making this volume a success. .\ college annual, while 
not a serious publication, should be a well balanced mixture of fun ;md facts, and 
so we have endeavored to keej) within the time honored custom. We hope 
none will take offense at any friendly jibes found within. 

And liiially, we would sa\, that should the reader fmd |:lea>ure or iirolit in the 
])erusal of this volume, we will consider ourselves excellently rewardeil fur our 


®oavh of Wit^tnts. 

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

Randolph Wixslow, A.M., M.D., LL.D. 

Thomas A. Ashby, M.D., IX. D. 

Hon. Henry D. Harlan, LL-D. 

L. E. Neale, M.D., LL. D. 

J. Holmes Smith, M.D. 

Hon. John C. Rose 

D. M. R. CuLBRETH, Ph.G., M.D. 

John C. Hemmeter, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D. 

Charles Caspari, Jr., Phar. D. 

Daniel Base, Ph.D. 

RiDGELY B. Warfield, M.D. 

John W. Chambers, M.D. 

Harry Freidenwald, M.D. 

A. C. Harrison, M.D. 

Standish McCleary, M.D. 

Henry P. Hynson, Phar. D. 

Hon. Henry Stockbridge, LL.D. 

Philemon H. Tuck, LL. D. 

Thomas Fell, Ph.D., LL.D., D.CL. 

Arthur M. Shipley, M.D. 

Timothy O. Heatwole, M.D., D.D. S. 

Hon. Robert Moss 

J. M. H. Ro\vland, M.D. 

Samuel K. Merrick, M.D. 

Hon. Alfred S. Niles 

Randolph Barton, Jr. Esq. 

William L. Rawls, Esq. 

Isaac H. Davis, M.D., D.D.S. 

Wm. vS. Gardner, M.D. 

Cary B. Gamble, M.D. 

George W. Dobbin, M.D. 

Wm. F. Lockwood, M.D. 


Randolph Winslow, A.M., M.D., LL.D. 

L. E. Ne.u.e, LL.D. 

Chaklks W. Mitchell, A.M., MA). 

Thom.vs a. A.SHBY, M.D., LL.D. 

J. HoLME.s Smith, M.D, 

John- C. Hemmeter, M.D., Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D. 

Akthlk M. Shipley, ^LD. 

Samuicl K. Merrick, M.D. 

RiDGELY B Warfield, M.D. 

Gordon Wilson, M.D. 

William Simon, Ph.D., M.D., vScD, 

John W. Cha:\iker,s, M.D., vSc.D. 

William F. Lockwood, ^LD, 

Georce W. Dobbin, A.B., M.D, 

WiLLL\:\i Royal Stoiies, M.D., Sc. D. 

Harky Kriicdenwald, A.B,, M.D. 

Archikald C. Harrlson, ^LD. 

Cary B. Gamble, Jr., A.M., M.D. 

William S. Gardner, ^LD. 

Standish McCleary, M.D. 

JuLiu.s Fkiedenwald, A.!\L, M.D. 

J. M. IL Rowland, M.D. 





















William J. Coleman, M.D Superintendent 

Elmer Newcomer, :\I.D Resident Surgeon 

VV. H. TouLsoN, M.D Resident Surgeon 

R. L. Johnson, M.D Resident Surgeon 

W. L. Richards, M.D Resident Surgeon 

W. H. Jenkins, M.D Resident Gynecologist 

H. Stein, M.D Resident Physician 

M. J. Eagan, M.D Resident Physician 

E. H. ToNOLLA, M.D Resident Physician 

B R. Kelly, M.D Resident Physician 

J. C. Brogden, M.D Resident Obstetrician 

P L. Rush, M.D Resident 01;stetrician 

C. E. Sima, M.D Resident Obstetrician 

T. F. LuTz, M.D Ivesident Pathologist 



llniuprstty Hospital Slraiittng ^rl^nnl 
for 53^ura0a. 

Margaret Dunn ^laryland 

Julia Irene Kaufman Maryland 

Marion Asbury Forney North Carolina 

Marguerite Miriam Walter Maryland 

Sallie Smith North Carolina 

Laura Polly Clark North Carolina 

Inez May Scarff Maryland 

.\nnie Spiler Hurst Virginia 

Blanche Moffm aster Maryland 

LiLLiE Grace Null Maryland 

Helen Rertielle McSiierry Maryland 

Serena Webster Selfe Maryland 

Margaret Colin Mayo Virginia 

Bernice Violet Smith Maryland 

Elsie Love Rutherford Virginia 

Helen Lambie Blake Maryland 

HiLDEGARDE Ream Y Virginia 

Marie Estelle Langenfeldt Maryland 

Nellie Eureka Dix Virginia 

Elizabeth Helen Phelan Canada 

Mary Edna Joh n Virginia 

Julia Louisii Henkel Virginia 

Lucy Scaggs Maryland 

Louise Katherine Eiciiner Maryland 

Maud Waring Simmons Sduth Carolina 



^^ntor Mthxtai Class C^fftr^rs. 

BHRNARD J. p-HKKV /'ns/t//7// 

H. E. GiLLKTT ]'iir-Prisld(iil 

V . C. Marino Sccirtary 

N . W. \'os.s Treasurer 

H . L . BOLICX Historian 

F. C. Marino and L. H. Knapp Prophets 

H . M . Wki.i.-M AN Sergeant-. \t-. Inns 

Uonnr Commtttpp. 

J. Iv Evans, Chairiiian 

C. R. Brooke J. !■:. Cudd 

L. H. Knapi' \V. F. 0'Mai.i.i:y 


Senior iJlptJiral i£xvcntive Cmmnttt^p- 

Ci:cii. Uic.iiv, (7/<r/i ///<!// . 

J. J. R()Iu-;rts. 
I'., r. Thomas. 

.1. J. ClIANni.KK. 
W. (). WllITTI.H 



'Jt S0 iP 

Mrcn wi.snoM--BiG head, 
Brain Fr:vKR---HH's dkad. 



F' H. Axdi'.kson, "Punk" 
'/' 2' K 

liahiinorc, Md. 

lialtiniorL- Polytechnic InNtitntc. 

Akc, 27; HciRlit, 5 ft. S in.; Weight, 145. 

// he lias any nuillx. Ik lias Itll us in daiil't. 

"Punk" is one of tlie local 1)0\> who de- 
cided that l'^)16 \va> the best class after all and 
joined us last year. He is a fjood student and 
one who is exceptionally i)opidar with us 
(also anion.u the fair sex. ) We wish him all 
the success possible. 

RiciiAKi) 'ri:ri',i:K\'ii.i.i'. AknI'.st, "Dick" 

'/' 1 A 

Habile, \"a. 

Uandol|ih Macon 

W P. 1. 

A^e, 23; Heij^ht. 5 ft. 7 in; Wei.i^ht. l.>() 

.■\iid ^aiiliiijz liiiii lailcil ailir hi in in I'aiii. 

"Little Dick" \\\.' call him, f\uij pii)l)alil\- to 
the fact that in his I-'re^hman \ear here, he 
roomed with "Pugilist". What Dick doesn't 
know of JSalliniore an<l its ways and means, is 
snrel\' not worth knowin.i.;. We exi)t;ct Kr<-'i't 
things of Dick when he becomes "Chief of the 
Bu>js" in \'ir).rinia. 


Anton Baldwin, Jr., "Pop" 


Age, 28; Hei.yht 5 ft. 6 in.: Wei.yht, 150. 

But in the -way of bargains , ii/ai/c iv inc; F II 
cavail on the ninth part of a hair. 

Great Caeser's ghost! What see we here? 
Is it man or beast, or one of the spyn.x of 
yore, that smiled and smiled and then smiled 
some more? For four long years we have la- 
bored in an attempt to find it a name or a han- 
dle which would be characteristic enough to 
describe this specimen from the animal kingdom. 
We call him "Poji", Dr. Freeman calls him 
"Obstetric Joe" e\-er since he found him asleep 
on the ice-box at three A. M. waiting for an Ob. 
case. Dr. Len calls him a "midwife", Dr. S. 
calls him "Acromeglia" and >-ou may call him 
what you will. After all has been said. Pop 
will be a credit to the class of 1916. He 
is an excellent and indefatigable worker, a 
good student and a self made man. May his 
success be such that his life may be one of 
ease and ])leasure. A future member of the 
firm of McKee Stirgical Instrument Co., and 
he will sell you everything from a Portal sys- 
tem to a set of F'alloiiian Tubes. 


J E 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Newton High School 

Age, li: Height, 5 ft. 7 in; Weight 151 


Oh thou.' Whatrirr title .uiits thee. 

Bailin, from i)ractice should be a [irofession- 
al manicurist and masseure. The hours he has 
spent on his beautiful comi)lexion ha\'e afford- 
ed us much ])leasure this year. We regret 
that we know no more about him. 


Pi:kci\ai. Rohkrt Bkxnktt 

X Z X ; * :■ K 

Bryson Cit\-, X. C. 

Brx'son Cit\- Hi.yh Scliool 

A.y-e. 21: Height, 5 ft. lo in; Weight, 145 

Kanddlph WiiiNlinv Sur.trical Society; 

CraftMiian'> Club. 

/ prt'/er .ti/cnt pnidiiicc to /oi/nacioiis tolly. 

"Xlil)>" camt to u^ from the Tar hc-cl ^tate 
Init (|uickly adojited the ways of civilization. 
Won i|uite a reji for himself as a weilder of the 
hammer. Of a natin'ally hris^ht and retentive 
turn of mind, Xubs" has taken advantage of 
his o]iportnnities and knows enoiiKh to make 
the "Tarheel" doctors set U]) and take notice. 
He holds the distinction of being the first man 
in the class to find that state of single blessed- 
ness too nuicli a liore for him. Vet, he doesn't 
look heni)ecked, so tlie rest of us are beginning 
to think iierhajjs it is "as well as not." 

Ki)w.\Ki) Havjcs Benson, "Red" 

Cocke>s\ille, Md. 

Age, >2\ Height, 5 ft. 11) in; Weight, 165 

//(• I'lolcc no proniisr, xrrvcd no private end: 
(iaiiud no litlr, lost no fiiciid . 

Whewl!! but it's warm! I wonder if that 
fool i> >.ho\-eling coal again. Xo, all wrong 
ni\- friends, it is Red. This flaming specimen 
of the lower regions is our only re])resentative 
of the class of jieople who ha\e been careless 
enough to allow their hair to get rusty. 
What. Hopkins? Xo, he graduated from the 
high school out in Towson. He bribed the ex- 
aminers and has gotton through so far but it 
is a "Long lane that has no turning." .Ser- 
iously Ben is some ladies man, and also some 
student. Wliile not an honor man, he will 
make one of the best practioners of the class. 
Here's wishing \c)U all the success one can 
ho)ie to obtain in Tnwsou. 


\V. n. HiCKi.Kv, A. K. 
K '/■■ 

Ne\vberr\-, S. C. 
Age, 23: Height, 5 ft, 7 in; Weight, 130 

/ ntluukiDfi: , idle, 'a'i/ii, and young. 

He laughed, and danced, and talked and 

Say if you hear a single laugh that seems to 
be a cross between a screech of a wildcat and 
a discordant note from a violin badly out of 
tune, and on looking about see a little fellow 
with his hair brushed back a' la Pompadour, 
examine him closely for this is "Bick". The 
only real Bick too. 

Bick hails from Newberry and says that is 
no handicap at all and that some day he will 
make Newberry famous. (Like Milwaukee???) 

Bick is usually on the job and knows when 
he has said enough. 

Everett L. Bishop, "Bish" 
J .1' X; X Z X; W N E 

Sa\'annah, Ga. 
Davidson College. 
Age, 23; Height 6 ft. 1 in; Weight, 155. 
Vice-Pres. Class; Asst. in Biology and Chem- 
istry; Capt. Baseball; Football team; Editor-in- 
Chief, Terra Mariae 1916, Vice-President 

Glee Club. 
Oh listen, ye Ciods, and hear my hearenly 

In our first year Bish won fame as a star 
tackle on our undefeated ( ? ) football team . He 
not only excelled in athletics but he, with the 
assistanceof "Froggy" completely reconstruct- 
ed the Biological department. As a Chemist, 
Bish was also on the job as assistant in our 
second year. In our third year he again ])ut 
himself in the lime light by falling a victim to 
Cupid's charms, and took a venture on the Sea 
of Matrimony. It was then that we began to 
look around for a man to get out our Annual. 
Having seen him under fire, we decided he 
would be the very man to take all the Cussing. 

Bish has wonderful musical ability and to 
hear him warble, makes you forget all your 

He is sure to succeed for he has a i)leasing 
personality, a good line of gab, and above all, 
Knoios his Stuff. 


Hk.nkv Li:i)NAki) ]5ui.i;.\, 

L' ;■ 'l> 

Fall River, Mass. 

l-'all River Hi.yli School. 

A^e, 27: HeiK-lit, 5 ft. S in.; Weight, 160. 

' fls btilcr to hair loved am/ /osl, 
Than iirii) to /laiY /ori'd at all. 

"Hank" is our star \an(k-\ilk- sin.uer and 
news reporter. A product of old H. M. C, 
whom we are .ylad to claim as our own. As 
a sintjer. Henry is [^ar cxccllaiicc and as a 
coverer of fashion'^, the Toledo Times could 
not run with him. 

May you ^et /:/ ' liR)' 11 1 1 XC coming .vour 
wa\-, old bov. 


J 2- X; K '/ 

Cuniherland, .Md. 

A. C. .\. 

Arc, 21: Hei.vht. 5 ft, 11 in: Wei.uht, l.Si) 

Randoljih W'inslow Sur.uical Society 

He -was the ii/ildist iiiaiiiiiiid man that ever 
tilt a throat, or saittled a ship. 

It has been our jioIicN' to knock a fellow 
whenever jio^sibie l;nt after searchinj^' every 
nook and corner of our brains for some slight 
fault of this youth, on which we could base 
our knocks, we must admit that w^' aie non- 
jtulsed. If you can knock him. then we sa\ , 
Hats off' to yon . C.eorjie does not drink, is a 
good student, a .i^-ood talker, .yood company 
(accordinv;' to his lady friends) and a .uood 
friend. Xow how could \'ou knock a fellow like 
that? (leorKe is one of our few students who 
realizes that an excellent physician must be one 
who not oidy knows medicine, but who also 
knows all phases of life and human nature. 
His future is a very bright one indeed, and 
with his innumerable )i(tiid characteristics, we 
are able to profesv that he will make the world 
a true, conscientious, and above all, ajiractical 
physician. We expect to hear of lii> successes 
in the medical world in the mar futiu'e. 


TiiojiAs Latham Bkav, "Hiliniben." 
K '/■ 

Hertford, N. C. 

Wake Forest College 

Arc, 26: Height, 6 ft; Weight, 135 

. bid imhnicholv marked kir toy Iter oicn. 

Alas! we fear Ru1)en is in love. Afar we see 
him, a stran,a:e, weary look uiion his face. 
Possibly he is thinking, Init then, we know 
him better than that. We exjiect to hear from 
Ruben someday as the feared rival of Williams 
and Neale. Woe be to them when he starts 
on the war ]iath, iiro\'ided no black cat crosses 
his trail. 

J r X ; * X 

Washington, D. C. 

Central High School, Wash. 

Age, n\ Height, 5 ft. 10 in; Weight, l.^n 

Secretary Class, 1913-14; Honor Committee, 

1915-16; Randoljih Winslow vSur.gical Society. 

7/icir's no aii 

To find till iniiids coiistnictioii in the face. 

Isn t lie cute' is what you hear when Ctnnk- 
ic is seen by the ladie-;. See, they judge him 
by his looks. When \-<)u know C/iKflcie (and 
you have to know him to appreciate him) you 
find him "all wool and a yard wide." He is 
of a quiet, retireing nature. lv\-er>' pour seems 
to exude gentilitv. Is usually on the right 
side of a question and asserts himself in a 
truly siu'iirising manner when the occasion 
arises. Is one of the most popular men in the 
class, and will continue to be so among his 
friends wherever he ma\- decide to hang out 


Thomas 1{. IIkown. I'har. D. 
i.' r '/'; '/' 2' K; B '/' ^' 

L"arnuL;ic-, Pa. 

rni\'(jrsitv of Pitt^-hur.L;'. 

Arc, 25: Hei.u'ht, 6 ft. i in.; Weis^ht, 214. 

.-Ir, cirrv incli a king. 

The iiioiiifiit yon coniniand a .ulinipse of his 
six feet two, from that time on you are aware 
of his prreat worth. There is that charm 
aliout him, tliat jiL-rsonal magnetism, that 
makes you want to call him your friend. And 
friend he is to every one. Big of stature, he 
is the same of lieart. As a student he has 
done well. In class activities he has also 
shown his mettle. We believe that his ac- 
complishments will be worthy of his Alma 
Mater. We feel that to know Tom Brown 
and to know liim right means that you are 
his friend for life. 

Bi:.\|.\Mi\ Bki-ci", BKr.Mii.\r(;ii, Phar. D. 

N 2' N 

Denton. Md. 

I'niv'ersitx' of .Marxlaud. 

Age, 26; Height, ,S ft. 4 in.; Weight. 145. 

Chiss Treasurer, mi2-l,>. 

AVv/) //w i^i>li1(ii iiiiau IhIwcch sayiiiii loo 
III II ill Olid too mile. 

Xo, don't mistake him for shot wlien vou 
see"BBB." Has just i)ublished a book on 
"How to Crow Tall" that has startled and 
revolutionized Medical Ncience. Says he used 
tf> be •^hort himself. 

Bruce ha> a great failing for the ladies and 
i> \ery circumspect about being seen with 
one, b\- hi> cla>sinates. 

Ha> had (|uite a lot of experience in Minor 
Surger>', in which he excells. If sou doubt 
it, a>k "I'uggy." 

The least you can say of Bruce i> that hi.' i> 
a staunch friend, willing to do anything for 
you and u^uall>• know- what to do. 


Charles Hammon Burton, "Mollie," 

* 2'K 

Baldwin. Isld. 

P'riends' School. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 11 in. ; Weight, 190. 

Baseball Team ; Randol])h Winslow Surgical 


The mail ti'/io blushes is not quite a brute. 

"Charlie" says that he is a living example 
that it is healthier to live in a small town than 
in Baltimore — contrary to the theory advanced 
in State Medicine. If you don't believe him 
notice his rosy cheeks. If you wish to see him 
at his best, wait till you catch him asleep — 
usually at class. Although a devotee at the 
shrine of Morpheus, he seems to assimilate 
knowledge between naps, and is known by all 
to be a good man. Always has a bright smile 
for everyone, and we will all be sorry to bid 
him good-bye when he gets his "dip" in June. 

Paul C. Carter, "Duke," B. S., 

K '/'• ; ft» N E 

Holley Springs, N. C. 

Wake Forest College. 
Age, 26 : Height, 5 ft. 10 in. ; Weight, 184. 

His air, his courteous inanner, 
Ah, boys, here's a man. 

Duke came to us our Junior year from 
Wake Forest, where, we understand, he was 
some athlete. During our acquaintance with 
him here he has proven himself a good student, 
popular with male and female alike, and an 
all round good fellow. He certainly showed 
some remarkable ability as a wrestler in his 
Senior year when he was attending the Court 
of the Ants. Nick was voted the best looking 
man in the class by a certain powerful aggre- 
gation of young ladies connected with our 
school. Here's luck to you. Professor, and all 
success be yours. 


lloNOKH) I''. Cankashlillo, 

'/' X J 

Ciales, P. R. 

L'niversity of I'orto Rii-o. 

As^^e 23; Height. 3 ft. 3 in.; \\Vi,i,'ht. 118. 

'riidiifih he /'(' /'/(/ little, iiiiich kmra'lcdi/c doth 
he possess. 

All honor to the short man. C'arras(|utllo has 
made good without (|uestion. Imbued with 
the high ideals which the medical college 
should uphold, he has striven diligently to mas- 
ter the task set before him. That he has suc- 
ceeded is attested to by the high esteem in 
wliich he is held bv professors and students 
alike. Everybody knows liis cajiacity for hard 
work. He has no such thing as spare time. 
Some will say he has been a lucky boy, but we 
believe that I'luck has had a great deal to do 
witli his go(jd fortune. 

Micii.\i:i. M. Can'Ei.i.o, "Mike," 

'/' J E 

P.rooklyn, N. ^•. 

Trinity School. 

Age, 22; Height, .3 ft. 7 in.; Weigln, 150. 

A Ti'/.vc tiHiii is stroll;/, rea. a iiiaii of IciiotjI- 
edge iiicreaseth slreiii/th. 

Tile man who wishes to liecome a success 
never gives up trying. Mike is the personifi- 
cation of this character. Mis work is well 
done ; one fails to notice inefficiency. When 
he sets out to work he strives with the master 
hand to acc()m])lish, Results lie alwavs oli- 
tain.s — results wliicli are lasting. Mis inllu- 
cnce, broad as it will ])e. should liel|) to make 
the paths of many just a little easier to travel. 
May good hick follow him wherever he may 


James J. Chandler, A. B., 

N r N 

Sumter, S. C. 

Davidson College. 

Age, 25 : Height, 5 ft. 9 in. ; Weight, 150. 

Randol])h W'inslow Surgical Society. 

A mail he scciiis. nf cheerful \esterda\s and 
confident toiiu. rrc7vs. 

Be careful now ! When you see Jinmiie ]iut 
on a serious look, tilt his head back in the air 
and begin tapping with his fingers, you had 
better prepare for the worst, for after he has 
gone thru the above he usually out with 
some biting cyni-rism or else a pun that is 

Jimmie is optimistic by nature, and senti- 
mental by principle ( when it doesn't interfere 
with him). 

He makes friends easily and is generally 
liked by his classmates, and we feel that his 
future is assured because of his ease of mak- 
ing friends and his conscientiousness. 

Charles Chapin Childs, "Chic," 

fn( N E 

Niagara Falls, N. Y. 
Niagara Falls High School. 
Age, 27 ; Height. 6 ft. ; Weight, 195. 
Oiicc ill a z^'hile 1 think. 

Big, lumbering "Chic," slow of motion, 
steady of pace, certain of arrival. The "eye" 
man of the class, a veritable wizard in all 
things concerning optics. i\n assiduous 
worker in lectures, a steady attendant of clin- 
ics, but h(j\v he did love those laboratory 
periods. In the practice of his chosen pro- 
fession "L hie" should make an excellent repu- 
tation, for a more conscientious student would 
be hard to find. We wish him the best of suc- 
cess and ex])ect to hear of him ere long as the 
eye s])ecialist of Niagara Falls. 


Lewis Furbeck Cole, "l"aiher," 

(li X 

Rome, N. Y. 

Rome Academy. 

Age. 2,^ ; Ileisht. 5 fl. 10 in. : WVi-ht, 155. 

Leave ni\ solitude unbroken. 

Four years ago he came from the wilds of 
New York. During the time lie has heeu with 
us he has ])roven himself to he an earnest 
worker in all things ajipertaining to iiis Alma 
Mater. Calmness and complacency are ever 
to be found when "Father" is around. Many 
are the good deeds he has found time to per- 
form for each and every one of us. The bane 
of his existence is his friend "Mac." As a 
disciple of the learned Hip])ocrates he will no 
doubt accredit himself nobly, is the opinion of 
his classmates. 

Charles S. Crook, 

Baltimore. Md. 

Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 6 in. ; Weight, l.=^(). 

Life is loo short to rvorry. 

"Why, who is that ]) looking gentleman 

ill tiie large red touring car, with the quarter 
cigar between his rosy lips?" "Why, to l)e 
sure, that's mother's joy." Jovial, jolly, good- 
looking and affable is our descrijition. Never 
a care, never a worry wrinkles iiis mighty 
brow. Sammy is well liked 1)\' all his class- 
mates, and with his wonderful advantages and 
his rare ])ersonalitv, an<l his friends, we 
see a successful careei- ,alR'ad. .M;i\' .ill bis 
troubles be little ones, 


James F. Cudd, B. A. 

X Z X 

Spartanburg, S. C. 

Wofifard College. 

Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 11 in. ; Weight, 148. 

Honor Committee two years. 

Courtesy winuetli iiiaiiy friends. 

He hails from the "Sand-lapper," or, more 
politely, the Palmetto State, the home of Cole 
L. Blease, the poor man's friend. Jimmie is 
one of the quiet kind who says little and does 
much, but he can make a noise when he wants 
to. Just watch him and his chief play-mate, 
"Nubs," when they get on the warpath ! Jim- 
mie is a good student, one who really works. 
We expect to hear great things of him in the 
near future. He is a "good egg" and we all 
like him. 

W. B. Davidson, 

South Attleboro, Mass. 

Kinyon's Prep. School. 

Age, 25 : Height, 5 ft. 7 in. ; Weight, 170. 

Craftsman's Club. 

/ cannot diagnose me if I try. 

Prediction as to Dave's future is beyond 
our ken. For four years we watched him and 
waited, hoping for some enlightening rays to 
come and pierce our heads and, incidentally, 
his. We have no doubt that Dave will set 
Attleboro afire when he reaches there, as he 
has been a shining light amongst us. We 
would advise against a too intimate acquaint- 
ance with our friends, the druggists. 


Samuel Thomas Dw, 

K !■ 

Port Norris, N. J. 

Dickinson ColIc,i>;e. 

Age. 24; Height, 5 ft. 10 in. ; Weight. 175. 

Craftsman's C'lnlj. 

Abstinence is as easy to nie as temperance has- 
been difficult. 

Tom arrived here fresh and green from 
Dickinson. lie inmiediatelv started to im- 
prove Baltimore and its (ireat White Way. 
With the exce])tion of his early trips to Kiver- 
view and Highlandtown, Tom confined him- 
sel closely to his room ever since the day he 
was nearly late for Anatomy final. To such a 
diligent and conscientious student success is 
sure to come. We hojie that after he has grad- 
uated and has a hig practice. Dad will let him 

Wii.i.iA.M Josi-.pii Dillon, "Mike," 

«.' I' III 

C'iiico])ee l'"alls. .Mass. 1 ligh ScIkjoI. 

.\ge, 24; Height. 5 ft. 9 iiL ; Weigiit. 145. 

l.iKik, yiiii. I am the most cuncerneil in my 
o7t.'n interests. 

.\fter fmishing ])harmacy ".Mike" started on 
tlie trail of the medical school. It was some 
trail, hut will) perseverance that has immor- 
talized memlicrs of his race he went ahead and 
is making good. With the ladies he scored a 
great success, and it is safe to assert that lie 
will do a hig liusiness among memliers of the 
fair se.x. Whether he is for woman suiTrage 
lie will not state. I le helieves in the old adage, 
".\ moment wasted is a moment lost," and, 
thinking so, he strivt's hard to make every 
moment count. 



Guayania, Porto Rico. 

Giiayama Hiyh School. 

.\se, 22 ; U^'U^ht 7 ft. 1 in. ; Weight, 194. 

His equal lii'cs not : thank God for that. 

Tom i.s a ])ecuHar mixture of boyi-shness, 
.seriousness and good nature. Since his stay in 
America he has developed a remarkable ten- 
dency to put on weight, due, he says, to his 
sedentary habits, caused necessarily by close 
apjilication to his books. Tom is straightfor- 
ward, and if he doesn't like you, you may be 
sure you won't be noticed. On the contrary, 
if he likes you, he likes you all over, and there 
is nothing that is too good for you — generous 
almost to a fault. 

Cornelius Loi-is Donahue, 

it r <l> 

Waverly. N. Y. 

Waverly High School. 

Age, 23 ; Height, 5 ft. 8 in. ; Weight, 155. 

Ezrrv honest uiUlcr lias a golden tluiinb. 

Some people are born great, others have it 
thrust upon them, and still some make them- 
selves so by continued hard work. "Neely" 
Donahue is an example of the latter class. 
With a mind exceptionally keen he has proven 
to his fellow students that his theories are 
worth studying over at length. Neely is des- 
tined to cause deep and sincere changes in the 
medical field of the future ; he has that tenac- 
ity of purpose which goes to make real men. 
We look forward with eager hope to his won- 
derful work. 


J. Cyril Ebv (Madame Butterfly), Phar. D. 

Baltimore, Aid. 

Maryland College of Pharmacy. 

Age, 31 : Height. 5 ft. 10 in. ; Weight, 150. 

llcn^' pretty her hliishiiig -n'as, and /loio she 
blushed again. 

And here it is, the only one of its kind in 
captivity. "Aladame" will probably be Dean 
next year, as she now exercises full power at 
the Hospital. She has the rare distinction of 
being the only one to make Dr. Stein's infant 
patient smile. Some of the fellows still con- 
tend the child laughed. Eby looks right at 
home in the doctor's lounging room, with his 
feet on a table and a "three for five" in his 
face. You originators of the Harrison Act 
beware if Madame lays her hands on you. 

J GUN' ElilC.NliZER Ev.\NS, A. B., 
N 2' N 
Abbeville, S. C. 
Davidson College. 
Age, 25: Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 145. 
Honor Committee 2 years; Chairman Honor 
Committee ; Pres. Y. M. C. A. 2 years ; Ran- 
dolph Winslow Surgical Society. 
Of soul sincere, 
In action faithful; 
And in honor clear, 
A man to all the country dear. 
Many thousand years ago a grey bearded 
])ro])het st(K)d n])on a tall mountain and ut- 
tered these far reaching words: ".'^how me a 
man!" Today, in the century of barbarism 
and evil, we are confronted with the same 
i|uesti()n ; "Sliow me a man." It is indeed with 
great jjleasure that we show you a true man. 
Dr. John E. Evans, .\. B. I'-our years ago in 
the land nf tlie sunny South, in the State of 
Cole Bleasc, a youth left his little village witli 
heart atire with enthusiasm. He was to study 
medicine in dear old Maryland. llis only 
friend, liis only adviser, was his Cod. Today 
that same man stands among us as a model, a 
true specimen of manhood. John is a student 
of the highest ability, a man of the best char- 
acter, a bright liglit in the, Y. M. C. A., a hu- 
man being with irrejjroachable morals, and, 
aliove all, a true Christian gentleman. The 
South should be proud of such a son, the 
school of such an alumnus, and we of such a 


Israel J. FeiN(;los, "Feinie," 

Baltimore, Md. 

Baltimore City College. 

Age 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 5 in. ; Weight, 130. 

Baseball Team. 

/ came here to study, and }ii\' mission I sliall 

There is more truth than poetry in the above 
saying, for beyond any doubt there is hardly 
any man in the class who does more studying 
and more worrying than our friend Feinglos. 
In our freshman year he startled us by show- 
ing a htige interest in baseball, but since that 
time we have seen nothing which was good 
enough and important enough to take him 
away from his beloved books. 

Feinglos is a very good student, and if he 
will only leave books alone long enough to get 
a little practical knowledge we can see a bright 
future before him. Good luck, and may you 
acquire many "sheckels" in your future 

W. T. Ferneyhough, 

Leeland, Va. 

Fredericksburg High School. 

Age, 29 ; Height, 5 ft. 10 in. ; Weight, 200. 

// a man bloivetli not his ozvn horn, 
By zvJiom. shall his horn be blown?' 

If the old saying that the empty barrel 
makes the most noise is true, then we must ad- 
mit that this barrel is empty. Coming to us in 
our Sophomore year, he has been the most con- 
sistent and the most successful noise maker 
and general titility man for raising a disturb- 
ance. When he lets out that mountaineer's 
whoop, you would think that a squad of U. S. 
S. S. men had raided his moonshine still. We 
have no doubt that he is an escaped convict, 
for the way he left the amphitheater one day 
we could easily see that he was an expert at 
the get-away stuff. Seriously, Ferney is a 
very good student, and personally a hail-fel- 
low, well met. If he will only lose mountain 
bearing, and remember that all girls are not in 
love with him, he will have a bright future 


]'>EUNARD J. 1""euRV, 

K '/■ 

Hazeltnn. Pa. 

Asc 27: lleitrht. 5 ft. '' in.: \\'cisht. 153. 

l\an<l()I|)li Win.'^low Surj,Mcal Society; Cla.'^s 

{•resident. 1914-15-16. 

/)'/(/ iiic (liscdHrsc. I Ti';'// enchant thine ear; 
Or. like a fairy, trip npini tlie (jreen. 

1.(1 and lieliold! What ha\e we here? .\ 
man with eliarniin.L; and retiring ( ?) manner. 
es|)eeially aronnd the ladies! .\ re.milar Beau 
Hruniniel. I'^or his "spicknes.'; ai\d spanncss" 
he would make Lord Chesterheld tjreen with 

P)ernard is known as the man who never 
loses his head: it matters not how tryini;- the 
situation may be or how often the girls have 
compared notes on him. Due to this trait "the 
hoys" felt we needed him to guide our des- 
tines and so elected him President two consec- 
utive years. He is a man there "with the 
goods" when quizzed, and we predict a bright 
future for him. 

^Iax Finkelstein, "h'inkie," 

<l> J E 

New ^'ork City. 

David (hntnn liigli I-^cliool. 

Age. 27: Height. 5 ft. 7 in.: Weight, 160. 

/■iirtiiiie. :eith /7.v deformed ha-td. ha.<i leritten 
straiii/e departures mi my face. 

Truly he lias becoiue one of us. Notic; that 
genial smile with whicli he always greets you. 
How sorrowful it is that the parting of the 
ways must coiue. yet the best of friends must 
some day move ajiace. We liave watched liis 
progress, noted his aptitude for tliat which is 
manly and truthful and are glad to have had 
him witii us. .Soon we expect re])orts of ,i 
wonderful nature concerning his work. We 
know and feci satisfied that he will always 
maintain the highest stand.ird of our srhocjl in 
every respect. 


Frederick T. Foard, Jr., 
X Z X; « N E 
Hickory, N. C. 

University of North (.'arolina. 

. Age. 26; Height, 6 ft.: Weight, 158. 

A lion auiiiiuj ladies is a must dreadful lliiii;/. 

Who is that cadaverotis individual with the 
lean and hungry look? That is a real product 
of the "Tar Heel" State and from the same 
Styx as Gaiter. Fred is one of the popular 
boys, and, from the present outlook, will be 
Su]5erintendent of the Hospital (or Nurses) 
before long. He decided on the five-year 
course, and we value him highly as a member 
of our class. 

Joseph D. Foley, "Dynamite," 

Springfield, Mass. 

S])ringfield High School. 

Age, 23 : Height, 6 ft. ; Weight, 193. 

JJ'liaf a sju'iidthrift he is of his toivjiie. 

Somewhere in this great land we will yet 
hear of wonderful work from one who has 
tried, and tried hard. In Joseph D. one notes 
manhood in its glory. His work during the 
four years at school has been of such calibre 
that students and professors alike have the 
highest regard for his attainments. We should 
feel highly honored that he is a member of the 
class, for there is no qtiestion whatever but 
that he will do especial credit to his Alma 


Robert Hamilton Folk, A. B., "Smut," 

N 2' N 

Poniaria, N. C. 

Ncwlx-rn- College. 

A.s^e. 27: Heis^ht. 5 ft. 6 in. ; Weight, 155. 

Tlic more tlicy looked, tlic more the ^vender 

That that siiiall head could carry all he kiiezo. 

No where can ,>;ueh a man he found who 
proves as well the saying that "]\Ien of few 
word.'; are the best men." Here is a man prac- 
tically unknown to his classmates and a mys- 
tery to those who know him. Yet within that 
small head is concentrated more real knowl- 
edge than has ever been crowded together into 
one small cavity since the time of Hi]ipocrates. 
( )ld Lady Folk acquired more medals at New- 
berry College in four years than the U. of M. 
presents in ten years. He is not like Fein- 
glos. a book worm, but he is a student. What 
he reads he understands. He is beyond ques- 
tion one of the best and most practical men 
that the University will turn out in 1916. His 
ftiture life will be a bed of roses. 

Clarence Lee Gannon, 

A K K; W N E 

Brooklyn. N. V. 

University of \'erniont. 

Age, 28; Height, 5 ft. 5 in. ; Weight, 148. 

Peace dwells not here — litis riujijed face 
Betrays no spirit of repose. 

Yes, he has a smile th;U is truly wondrrful. 
It lights u]) his face in the saiiu' manner that 
an arc light does a dark street. 

His winning ways, coy and cajitivating 
smile, have a marvelous way of endearing hiiu 
to the hearts of meiuljers of tlic fair sex. Is 
a directory on the the latest things to wear. 

Was never known to miss a class if it were 
convenient for him to be there. Has never 
known a moiueiU's worry, and will discuss any 
subject with you, pro\iding you let him do the 


Peter N. Gatsopoules, 


Greek Gymnasium. 

.\ge, 30; Height, 5 ft. 8 in. ; Weight, 155. 

His l.air is criSp, ami black, and long, 
His face is like the tan. 

If you wish to hear all the latest dope on 
why Greece hasn't joined the Allies and when 
she is to cast in her lot with the Germans, go 
to Gatsopnules. Rut be jirepared for an efifu- 
sive volubility that is overwhelming. 

The most important contribution of his to 
the class is a translation of "John C.'s" vica- 
rious utterances, in which GrCv-k quotations, 
ancient and modern, were interspersed freely. 

Silent partner of the "Ginsberg-Finkle- 
stein Co.," but is said to be silent voluntarily. 

Harold Ellsworth Gillett, 

(I> X 

Suffern, N. Y. 

Suffern High School. 

Baltimore Medical College. 

Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 11 in. ; Weight, 170. 

Basket-ball Team; Class \'ice-President 1915- 

16; Craftsman Club. 

His (jravitx •i^.<as so f/reaf that Nci^'ton 
ini(/ht have deduced the lazes of gravitation 
from it. 

Now, don't confuse him with the tonsorial 
instrument of that name. It is usually dull, 
while this "Gillette" has periods when he 
seems to be intelligent. Gillett was rescued 
by us from 1915, and has become noticeable 
by his (piietness. He says that if you never 
open your mouth you will never be wrong, so 
he always waits until his name is called, then 
res]5onds bravely. lie is one of the "Boys," 
as .shown by his being elected Vice-President 
of the class this vear. 


Lewis W. Glatsau, "Gladys" 
(l> X 

Deland, l-la. 

Thiel College. 

Age, 26: Height, 5 ft. 7 in. ; Weight. 137. 

/ sprak for I uphold the right. 

He can vie in honiljast with Rapine and 
\'ida. Obscurity is a ])ressnre. Ever and 
anon we listen to the wise words of our 
learned judge. ]\leek of mien, pretentious of 
voice and magnanimous of heart, he is always 
ready to assist each and every one. Posterity 
will look ii])on him as a true exponent of all 
that is worthy in this Universe. One of the 
greatest of honors is that of being called 
"Classmate," and in that respect we are 
pleased to term him as one of us. 

l'i)VVi:k,s II. ('iRowr, "I'lUnnv." 

K '/• 

liallir.dre, Md. 

Baltimore City L'olli'ge. 

Age, 24: Hci-ht. 5 ft. 6 i:i. ; Weight, 140. 

Art ivliliir. Terra M;iriae. 

Clcssiiu/s (III, little iiimi, 
Ihirefool boy with eieek of tan. 

\flcr his wide .ind \ari.-d ex icriencs .at 
^'ork llosjital, M;iryl;uid (jcneral and I'.ay- 
view, I'lUnnv should make some siu-geon, Tlu- 
way he cniulurled ward classe ; this year has 
elicited m;my comments of approval from his 
classmates. I'.unny and his stethoscope have 
become famous since his st;iy at the well 
known < iundr\ I bisiiitid. 


George H. Gwvnx, Ji;.. "Cupid," 

K '/■ ; H N E 

Tallahassee, Fla. 

Marston's School. 

Age, 23; Height, 6 ft. : Weight, 150. 

Baseball Team : Randolph Winslow Surgical 


Call him uiv friend Zi.'hosc voice is ever 
raised in my defence when critics' ivords arc 

"Jake" is one of our most populir class- 
mates. Among some of us h? \'' known as 
"Cupid ;" among others he bears jnigilistic 
honors and holds the diamond belt from Port 
Deposit. "Jake" should Ije very wealthy soon, 
as he has invested heavily in variotis concerns 
here in the city. Success he will surely have, 
and we will all point with pride some day to 
our dear old classmate and true friend, "Henry 
Cupid." The best of luck be his. 

H. W. GwYNN, "^Margaret," 

A T I.'; K '/• 

Tallahassee, Fla. 

University of Florida. 

.\ge, 24: Height, 5 ft. 11 in. : Weight. 150. 

JH:o dids't not elangc tlirouijh all the fast, 
and caiis't not al'.er now. 

"Margaret" hasn't much to say, but we 
always know he's there. Through the foster- 
ing inMuence of "Jake" he now knows the dif- 
ference between salt and sugar. Margaret is 
the "\'ernon Castle" of our class, his grace and 
skill being a byword. We understand he took 
Bay view by storm Xmas. 

^Margaret is very original in many of his 
ways. Just at present he is deejily interested 
in stocks and lionds, the tcle])hone stock l)eing 
most interesting. 

We feel sure he will be an ornament not only 
to the dance halls and society, but the medical 
]5rofession of Tallahassee as well. 


H. I. I 1am. MICK, Phar. G. 

Baltimore. Md. 

^larvland College of Pharmacy. 

Age, — : Height. 5 ft. 7 in. : weight, 205. 

And kind as Kini/s upon their coronation 

'I"hc one greatest thing in the world is lieing 
ahle to do things, and do them correctly. No 
man. no matter how hard he studies, is ahle to 
put the ideas into ])ractice unless he is willing 
to learn. In Hammer we find one who is 
anxious to hecome acquainted with all pertaiti- 
ing to his profession. Of a disposition that 
has made him many friends, we look forward 
to his .going ahead in a conservative hut sure 
manner following his graduation with the 
]ircsent class. 

KoscoE S. Il.\.\Nir..\N, "Cyril." 

1.' /■ '/' 

East Pros])ect, Pa. 

"S'ork High School. 

.\ge. 2,3 : Height. 5 ft. 10 in. : Weight, 168. 

Oil bed! Oh hcd ! delicious l>cd, 

That licairn upon earth to the 7ccary Jiead. 

When "Cyril" decided to take up medicine 
as his life work, the nuisical world was de- 
prived of one who would have become famous 
in that galaxy of .stars. PjUI with the advent 
of "Cyril" into the ])rofession. so ennohling. 
he will no douht ])rofit by his entrance inti) the 
field of h;ird work. .\n ardent student, a true 
friend, a good fellow; such is what we think 
of him. What more could one ask? Our best 
wishes attend \\\m in ever\thing he may .'it- 
tetnpt in bis future practice. 


Alisekt (JAiTiiEk ll.wvN, "Gater," 

X Z X 

Hickory. N. C. 

Leni)ir College. 

Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 10 in. : Weight, 155. 

All ilic fircat men arc ciyiiiti. and I don't feci 
icell myself. 

Here he i.s, ladies and gentlemen, the one 
man who can tell what cars run after midnight, 
train schedules at the Union Station, etc. 
"Gaiter" was laid up for awhile last fall. We 
have never been able to find out the correct 
diagnosis of his case, but feel reasonalily cer- 
tain that it was rather a severe form of "Nurs- 
itis." Hawn is an expert on "Abnormal" pal- 
pation, and we feel that he will be a great suc- 
cess when he and I'oard go back to the Styx. 


K '/■; (-1 N E 

Syracuse, N. Y. 

Millersburg Military Academy. 

Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 7 in. ; Weight, 136. 

Randol])h Winslow .Sm-gical Society. 

His zvords fly uf>. his tlioiiijlils remain below. 

Bill is the original "shave one side clip the 
other" Kid. Oh, yes, he got away with it. We 
expect him to be a great philanthro])ist some 
day, as he is showing a remarkable interest in 
the "Home for Poor Children," or is it some 
one else? He now ranks as (jnc of our most 
practical men, since, during his Junior year, 
he gave fifteen anaesthetics a day and per- 
formed every operatimi from p.iring corns to 
singeing hair. We wish him .all success. 


Benjamin M. ^'.\l■■l••E, 

'/' J E 

lialliniciri-. Md. 

I'.altiiuorc City Cnllcijc. 

Akc 23; llt-i.ulit. 5 ft. " ill. ; Wciijlit. 163. 

.!/(■;) ()/ /Vti.' ii'ords iirc lite best men. 

This liaiidsiJiiK' .-pi-finii'ii ot C'itv College 
stock is our old friend Hen. Xot since the 
days of \'enns de Milo have we seen so splen- 
did a form. .\nd "see the Cane and the Mon- 
ocle!" and tlic cxtiTiiK' Kiis^dish and tliat pe- 
culiar walk! And the I li.t;h-class talk! Yes, 
that's Ben. However, nnlike his friend, 
0'P)rian. with all his heanty and all his class, 
he is not arro<jaiit or cijotisiical. Hen is a 
good student aii<l is well liked Ii\- all the ineiii- 
bers of the class. Mis talents are not limited 
to medicine, for I'.en is an excellent artist and 
an entrancing singer. We see a very 1 night 
futinx- before him. 

l).\.\ii;i. C'. Mutton. "," 

Beaufort, N. C. 


.\ge. 22: Height. .^ ft. 7 in.: Weight. 140. 

Take him la thy prated iiit/ anus, 
Willi all his youth and all his charms. 

X<j, kind readers, it h;is not wandered into 
our flock as a mascot; it is the b.ab\- of our 
class. This fair youth is oin- only re])resenta- 
tive of the famous Mutton famiiv. Six vears 
ago it wandered into H.altimori', and ihinkiiig 
that it luust do something to keep from work- 
ing went to Deichnian's. .\fter taking an ab- 
breviated course in < )steologv and its asso- 
ciated branches, it tinaily induced Dr. Otis to 
allow it to loiter about the L'. of M. for four 
years. Bu.t after ;itteiidiiig lectures for six 
months it decided to study medicine, and in 
two months learned enough to pass ;dl e.xams. 
lie is a student witli .i brain big enough antl 
capable enough to le.irn .iiiytbing. Mis few 

failings are ;i desire to be with the and 

a kick of energy to work. Me is .i verv ])rac- 
lical, ;md we c;m s;ife!y pro|)hesy a suc- 
cessful and |)rofitable medicil career which 
will (-(pi,!!. ,111(1 I'veii excel, of his uncle. 
I'. (■ Million. IJ. S. A. 


B. S. Jacobson, "Jake," 

<I> J E 

Baltimore, Md. 

Baltimore City College. 

Age, 21 : Height. 5 ft. 8 in. ; Weight, 226. 

Cheer Leader ; Raiidol])h \\'inslo\v Surgical 


/ am resolved to i/ro-cc fat and look yoitng till 

Ah! gentle reader, it is neither a man nor a 
heast ; it eats with its nmuth, talks with its 
liands, studies with all its might and worries 
forever. It has never heen named, so we shall 
christen it "Fats." Fats is some student, and 
with that he is some surgeon. Why, in his 
Sophomore year he even went so far as to cut 
an abscess — marvelous ! His only fault which 
we were able to find is his constant grin. His 
excuse for this misdemeanor is that he cannot 
fight, is too fat to run, therefore lie must stand 
and grin. However, 1-^ats has a liright future 
before him. He is a hard worker, an honor 
man, an excellent all around fellow, and, un- 
like most of his race, is always willing to help 
out a more unfortunate brother. We have 
nothing Ijut the best to projihesy for him and 
wish him God speed in life's battles. 

Lee Hexkv K.\.\pp, 

Danbury. N. H. 

Proctor Academy. 

Age, 24: Height, .=^ ft. 11 in. : Weight, 185. 

Let kiioiK'Icdjje i/ro7c from mure to more. 

Whoever found the time to tigiu-e out the 
])hilosopliy that "it is a mighty hard proposi- 
tion to kee]) a good man down," must have 
lieen thinking of Knapj). i'"or here is a good 
man, no matter what way you let your mind 
wander. When ])ractical men are in demand 
let your eyes fasten themselves on Lee Henry. 
The future annals of surgery will no doubt be 
filled to overflowing with the wonderful work 
of the surgeon from the dranite State. There 
is not a member of the class who refrains from 
saying good of Lee Henry, and that his Alma 
Mater will be ])roud of iiis work is easily fore- 


IIlCNKV l\()\VI.AXn KuiTZKK, "Sliortv." 

K '/• 

S|)eiicer. X. C. 

L'nivcrsity nf Xnrth t 'amlina. 

A^e. 22: Height, 5 ft. 7 in.; \\'ci,y;ht, 142. 

Slrr/^. s:^'ccl sleep. 7elicrri>f liavc I offended 

"\\\n!i" sliduld liavc hccii a jiliannacist in- 
stead of an M. 1). His knowk-fltji' of the va- 
rious drugs has stood him in great stead since 
he liit lialtimore. .As a guide to the "lights 
and Sharlows of a (Ireat City" he is unsur- 
passed. We feel sure he will he a shining 
light down ani(}ng the "Tar Heels." If not, 
it will he no fault of ours, for we ])Ut him un- 
der Jake's ])rotecting wing. " 'XulT Sed." 

Jf.\.\ .ViJ' I.,\^■, 

I'ienfuegos. C'uha. 

,\ge, 22: Height, 5 ft. ?, in.: Weight, 1,?S. 

Hope! thou nurse of \onn// desire. 

After four years of work Lay is fully ])re- 
pared to return South ;nid demonstrate to liis 
fellow countrymen tlie .-idwintages of oui' nicd 
ical schools. .\nd he stu'e will he the one to 
do it. .\lways an assifluous wf)rkcr he has 
constantly endeavored to get the hest of teach- 
ing and still niaintain iiis e,xce])tionally good 
disposition. That success may attend him 
wherever he goes is the wish of all his class- 


Allen D. Lazenmsv, 

Baltimore, 'Sid. 

]'.. P. I. 

Age. 22: Height, 5 ft. 10 in. ; Wciglit. 148. 

A fine I'ollcy of T^'ordx. (/cnllriiicii, and 
ijiiicklx shot off. 

Tnih- a mamma'.s boy ! He has been pom- 
padoured, nias.saged and manicured by the 
most celebrated beauty specialists in Balti- 

Always ready to laugh hilariously at every 
joke a Prof, cracks, whether it be as old as 
th.e hills or no. "Puts vou in good and they 
like it," he will answer if you ask him the 
real cause of his hilarity. 

lUit please do not think there is nothing to 
Allen, for he is one of the boys who are con- 
sidered way above the average. Has decided 
to enter the field in competition to "Obstetric 
Joe," and says that in the future, not so dis- 
tant, he will hold that chair in the U. of M. 

E. Ellsworth Light, 
O // I; <f> X 

Springfield, Mass. 

Mitchell's ^Military School. 

Age, 25 ; Height, 5 ft. 7 in. ; Weight, 155. 

On account of /;/.\- chatter, ci'Cn the crowds 
envy him. 

A conscientious student, and even though 
somewhat inclined to chatter, bound to succeed 
when he strikes Massachusetts. 


Clauk S. Lnxc, "Hill," 

N 2' N 

C'olwvn, Pa. 

(lirard College. 

Age. 20; Height, 5 ft. 8 in. : Weight, 150. 

Honor ('i)iiiiiiittee : Treas. Class; Randolph 

W'inslow .Surgical .Society. 

(( hcne'cr lie spoke 'l7<'as a noble tlwiu/lit. 

"Hill" is one of onr heart-hreakers — at least 
the nurses think so; hut some of us think it is 
I) ic. Dicner's early intluence at work. ISill is 
one of our hest students and is e.xtreniel_\- i)op- 
ular in the class, .\l\vays the same whenever 
met, we hold him high in our esteem. Good 
fortune smile on you, m\- friend, through all 
the years to come. 

K. X. UoCANEGRA I.OPEZ, I'har. D., 

San Juan, I". R. 

.Moczo's college. 

.Age, 26; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 155. 

The e7'ils Ihal men do //it tifler theui. the 
i/ood is often interred ',eitli their lumes. 

We are firm l)elievers in the saying that no 
lualtcr 1k)w had a man may he, there is some 
sjjark of good in him somewhere, and after a 
great deal of thought we are al)le to unearth 
this nnich gf)od in onr friend Lopez: ".\ stu- 
dent of wondertul ;ii)ilitv." ( )ur (jiiK hope is 
tliat he may he ahle to use the above as a 
nucleus and to Iniild a cliaracter which will 
harmonize with his ability ,ind be a credit to 
his .\lma Mater, 


Bernard Hknrv Lovely, "RiU Sykes," 

? ? ? ? N. H. 
Age. 24: Height. 5 ft. 8 in. ; Weight. 145. 

Thr march af the liiiiiinii iiiiiui is slaw, hut 

Lovely has brought himself into prominence 
throtigh his desire to get somewhere and to 
do good for somebody at all times. The bril- 
liancy that ilhiniined the mind of a Goethe can- 
not be ascribed to "Sykes." Imt he is there. 
He is a gentleman, master of a few languages 
and a good judge of what is needed to make 
medicine the best i^rofession in the world, t. e. 
hard work. He is not addicted to any of the 
habits which prevent a young man from be- 
coming a success, and we predict a rosy fu- 
ture for our "Bill Sykes." 

Augustus Savage Lowsley, 

"^^lung Americus," 

Santa Barbara, Cal. 

Santa Barbara High School. 

Age, 29 ; Height. 5 ft. 7 in. ; Weight, 168. 

A mail (if mil/lit and main lie zvas. 

After a strenuous life as jihysical director 
of the Baltimore .\thletic Club, and a still 
more strenuous one with his studies, Lowsley 
is now aliout to be launched upon the sea of 
life. We understand that he and Lazenby are 
going to conduct a combination medical and 
dancing school, Lowsley to take the medical 
end. It should be a hummer. 


W. Oscar \\inTTLE, "Oscar," 

Norfolk, Va. 

Norfolk High School. 

Age, 28; Height, 5 ft. 11 in. : \\\-ii,rht, 135. 

But he 7\.'as a sclular and a luan. 

What ! ( 111, iKi. he i^ not a professor. Why, 
that is our old classmate ( )scar. Huh? Oh, 
you sec he has seeu a s;reat deal of the world 
and has made love to many a fair maiden, 
and since each aforesaid niaiden desired a 
l(jck of his liloiul hair, you can readily under- 
stand his |)resent lack of the ca])illary sub- 
Rt;mcc. Nevertheless, Whittle is one of the 
best all around men in the class. He is a 
(|uiet man, a good student, a jiractical doctor 
and a man of world-wide knowledge. \Miittle 
will do much to raise the name and standard 
of our .\lma .Mater, and we have no doubt that 
his success will ei|u;d, and even excel, that of 
his life-long friend and our alumnus, Dr. 
Rice, U. S. .^. 

I-'kan-k II. Macttin. "Cutie," 

'/' X 

Ilallimorr, Md. 

llaltiuioi"e I'ity t'ollege. 

.\ge, 2.5 : Height, .S ft. 6 in. ; Weight, 210. 

JIc slept llirrc, and rolled U sliidxiiu/. 

Yes, we ])oinl to him with pride as an ex- 
ani])le of what Ilallimore lioarding-house hash 
will do for you. lias a lendenc\- to avoirdu- 
jjois second only to "Jake." He says, though. 
that he is far more symmetrical than "Jake." 
and that he comes second due to the fact iliat 
"Jake" has a misi)laced chest. Has the luost 
beautiful "I'unisides." and when he stands re- 
minds vou f)f Psvclie. 


P^RANK Christian AIakino, 

Baltimore, Md. 

Baltimore City College. 

As^e, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 11 in. ; Weight, 150. 

Secretary Class 1915-16; Editor Univer- 
sity Gazette, 1913-14-15-16; Editor Terra Ma- 
riae, 1916; Class Prophet; President Randolph 
W'inslow Surgical Society. 

/ dare do all that iiiay become a man; 
Who dares du more is none. 

To be a man among men is something liut 
few can attain. We believe Frank has made 
that mark. We cannot refrain from wishing 
him unalloyed success in the field of medicine. 
We believe him worthy of a high position in 
the world of science. His frankness, yet cour- 
teous treatment of all has set him upon a high 
pinnacle in the minds of his fellow students. 
He will start out with the heartiest wishes of 
fellows who feel way down in their hearts 
that his work will be such to command the at- 
tention and respect of all. 

Frank E. ^Iason, 

Easton, Md. 

St. John's College. 

.\ge. 22: Height, 5 ft. 1 in.; Weight, 192. 

Gn'c ine a base and I i^'ill move the earth. 

The Hercules of the class is our friend 
Mason. Acclaimed liy some the GIANT, 
known, however, to Dr. Shipley as Acor- 
megley. Frank is a jolly good fellow and is 
some student. In his Junior year he received 
wonderful experience at Gundry's Sanitorium. 
If he takes uj) nerves as his specialty, we know 
the medical world will soon hear from him. 
Unlike many of our classmates, Frank is an 
all-round man. He is at home on the football 
field or the dance floor, in the class room or 
at a banquet. 

He is, to say the least, a good man, a,nd may 
the Heavenly Hosts bless him. 


JoiiiN A. Ma.\\\];i.l, "Max." R. A., 

a I' <!' 

\\inste(l. C'ouii. 

St. P>oiia\cnturc's Acadciiiy. 

Age, 2S: I Ici.nlit. 3 It. 1 1 in. ; Wfit;ht, 156. 

One rar it hrord. Ihc cilhcr aiit it Ti'fii/. 

Some (lay the world will hear of a new and 
j,M-eat Pediatrician: smnc day Max is destined 
to he that man. iM'oni the Nutmeg State, he 
resembles said ])rodiict in that his qualities are 
minutely packed, and. when displayed, are of 
an arra\' seldom met with. .V diligent worker, 
and we are assured that he will in the very 
near future rival the foremost in his specialty. 
< )ur Ijest wishes attend him in his life work. 
The more we see of him the better we like him. 

WoonwARi) Pi. ]\I.\no, 

'/' ^' K: (// X 

Salt Lake City, rt.nh. 

Salt Lake Cily 1 ligh School. 

Age, 24 ; I leight. 5 It. 10 in. : Weight. 14.^. 

.■Is idle as a painted ship apun a painted 

.M;i\o h;is bei'ii a source of great anxiety to 
his friends here. They feared he due to 
have a nervous hreak-down from study. 1 low- 
ever, he weathered the storm and is now 
none the worse. If he does as well in the fu- 
ture we k'nr)w he'll ni.ake some Doctor. 


Francisco J. Micjias, 

* X J 

Juiicnc, P. R. 

[_Tniversity of T'orto Kico. 

Age, 22; Height. 5 ft. 7 in. : Weight, 145. 

Nor am I C7'cii the lliiiij/ I could be. 

".\nibrose" has the kind of eyes that, were 
we sjieakin.s; of one of the fairer sex, we would 
descri1)e as "Iiiniinons orbs" or limpid deiiths." 
'Tis great to see them change from their usnal 
langhing gaiety to a look of scorn and infinite 
disgust. This usually occurs when some of 
his classmates or some unsuspecting "Prof." 
makes the ludicrous mistake of mis])ronounc- 
ing his name. He says you pronounce the last 
part of it in the same way that you would dis- 
lodge a piece of cahliage lying transversely in 
your esophagus. 

LvMAN R. Porter, 
X Z X 

Burrsville, Aid. 

Age, 25 ; Height, 5 ft. 9 in. ; Weight. 155. 

An cvcniiKj reveler i^'ho makes his life an 
infancy and siin/s his fill. 

Lyman has only been with us one year and 
we hardly know how to describe him except as 
a "Hail fellow, well met." We believe he 
would make a good track man, for he is quick 
on the "get-a-way." Knows more i)hone num- 
bers than any Senior living. (See statistics). 
And the only one who owns a "jitney." May 
luck lie yours, for we wish you well. 

JOHN !•!. -Miller, "jack," 

r>(.'tlK'l. \\-i-mi)iit. 

l'iii\-crsil\' of \'eriiic>iit. 

Age. 28: I Icii^lu. 5 ft. in in. : Weight. 170. 

Willi the air of a iiinii u'/kki/ iiothunj can turn 
from liis piirf'osc. 

.\ ]ini(hict lit" \'criii(iiit. a ty])ical Green 
.Mountaineer, a hsliernian of renown; the 
former attril)iites only to he eclipsed hy his 
record in medicine. Though Ximrod he one 
of his favorites, he has always held Hi])- 
pocrates to he foremost. Many a tale Jack can 
tell of his prowess with the rod and gun. 
Likewise many a tale can he relate of his skill 
it! the diagnosis of cases presented. We feel 
certaiti that the locality in which he settles will 
he greatly henefited hy his ])resence. and we 
wish him the Ijest of success. 

\\'iLLi.\M ToKTiiR Miller, M. E., 

'/■ /■; N 2' N 

Syracuse. N. 'N'. 

.Syracuse University. 

.\ge. .W: Height, .S ft. 10 in. ; Weight, 18.r 

I'or my voice. I liiirc lost il i^'illi llallooincj 
iiiid siiii/iiii/ of (iiilliciiis. 

"I'ortly," as he is better knowiL felt the call 
of the L'. and cinie to us from .Syracttse. Is 
as full of songs as a (jerman of heer, and to 
hear him sing and accompanv himself on the 
piano makes voti wonder if he pl.avs ;dl of 
Wagner's work--. "lie uses the hass to cover 
U]) his discordant trehlc." 

.■\sk "I'ortly" aliout .\le\;iiidri,i, \'a., and 
he will tell yon ih.ii it is his he;iilipi;irters for 
the l'>enedicts' C hih. lie w;is initi;ited there 
and ])ulled the sur|)rise on us when wc re- 
turned in the fall. 

.•\ pal and friend to all who appear friendly. 


H. Stanley Mriiiii:i i., "Ruuiulcr," 

Oakland, Aid. 


Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 7 in.: Weight, 133. 

For lie, by gcoinclric scale. 

Could take the size of pots of ale. 

"Rounder" is another one who decided to 
graduate with a real good class and left 1^1. S 
for 1916. One of the quiet kind, hut "still 
waters run deep." He is a friend to all ani 
an enemy to none. His hohljy is ]iretty girls 
and his chief ]3layniates are Heinie and Primp. 
Success to you. 


.1 K E; K '/■; H N E 

Clearfield, Pa. 

Middlel)urg College. 

Central State Normal. 

Age. 26; Height, 5 ft. 10 in. ; Weight, 170. 

A pleasant comrade on the road is as good as 
a coach. 

"Neff" comes from a country town hut he is 
not .so green. \\'ith his "Charlie Chaplin" 
mustache he has all the fair fines guessing. We 
know him as an authority on everything from 
medicine to automoliiles. Just now he is en- 
gaged upon an elahorate digest of Holt, 
Hughes, Rutler and (Jsler. He expects to fin- 
ish this in 1*^20 and present it to the school 
lihrary. .\s virtue and industry will ever he 
rewarded we have said nur sav. 


I'kaxk I'. Xiciioi.sox, "Nick," 

«.' )' '/> 

I laverstraw . X. Y. 

I lavcrstraw llit;h Schiiol, 

Age, 2.1 : Ilc-ii,'lu. 5 ft. 5 in.; \\'ei.i,Hit. 125. 

Ihnc .<(((/ // is tliat <i'i' iiiKst ivuirk. 

Ri'iicent and ^etirin,i,^ iliDUgh always among 
the leaders when it came to displaying his 
knowledge of Jiis chosen work. Xick was 
always high in his class — occupying tlie top 
row in every lecture and answering every (pies- 
tion asked of him. His work has always com- 
manded attention. Success sliould always fol- 
low one who makes such an earnest effort to 
accumulate wisdom as he has. The well wishes 
of his classmates will follow him wherev.-r he 

Joiix M. Xick LAS, 

I'.altiniore, Md. 

Ilaltimore City College. 

.\ge, 22: Heiglit, 3 ft. 10 in. ; Weight, 162. 

Basket-hall Team; l'"ocithall Tea!n ; IViehall 


IIo7y.' iiiiicli ill l(i7'C i>.'ilh liiiiisrif, 
.liiil thai h'itluiiil (I rival. 

'l"o Jie.'ir ".Xick" Irll of liis atldetic cx])loits 
von would i]iinl< liini a regular tire-eater, hut 
if you will have sufflcient nerve to stand up to 
him, you will Ihid him comparatively harm- 
less, ihi'. tl'e harmless procli\it\' of lining liis 
hooks on the head of the man in front of hi n 
so gently th.'it his eye-teeth start from his 

.\side from his pi;iyfui tendencies "Xick" 
has m;uiv ;idmirahle i|u;ihties that show them- 
selves on closer aci|u;iint,ince. Is always in a 
good liumnr .ind acts ;is ;i tonic on lliose 
around him. 


Robert H. Noell, "Splint," 

K '/■ 

Roxboro. N. C. 

Wake Forest College. 

Age, 24: Height. 6 ft.; Weight, 152. 

His wavs arc icays of ijiiiclncss. 

"Twitty" landed in our midst at the begin- 
ning of our So]ihomore year. As a starter he 
was initiated into the mysteries of Highland- 
town, where he enjoyed Reulien's exhibition of 
snake dancing. Since then he has led the quiet 
and simple life. Twitty will he heard from 
some day, as he has made an exhaustive study 
of amber fluids, their s])ecihc gravity, most 
convenient ways of taking them, therajjeutic 
action, etc. W'e now consider him one of onr 
authorities on this particular subject. 

J. Gerald O'Brian, "Jerry," 

X Z X 

Baltimore, Md. 

Calvert Hall College. 

Loyola College. 

.\ge, 26: Height, 6 ft.: Weight, 155. 

'Flic 7i'(irld's a hub' Ic and Ihc life of man less 
than a sfan. 

To be or not to ]>; — ojiera or medicine. H? 
would have made good had he chosen the 
former, and he will no doul)! be a success in 
the latter. To some his ways may not be jnst 
so. but still we know his work will. His ]ier- 
sonality, materia me<lica ;ind hi^ \'oice will aid 
materially in banishing disease from this 
s]i]iere. ISaltimore is indeed to be congratu- 
lated on being able to claim Jerry as a native 
son and h;is all reason to be proud of him. 


Vincent Oddo, "Vine," 

riahiiiKiri', ATd. 

Holyoke Hit;]! School. 

Aj,a'. 23 : Height. 5 ft. 10 in. : Wci.,'ln. 130. 

Blessed arc the iiicck. 

A man fif sterlint; (iitalitics, a friend indeed. 
a smile and a cheerv word for all. \\'ork i-; 
his motto, success his gon]. .\s the wolf is 
comforted by its howl, and the philosopher by 
his e|)i|)honenia, so is Vincent relieved by the 
ex])ectoration of a sentence. (Ireat in solil- 
oquy, imtalkative. yet wishinj;; to talk to sonic- 
one, he rids himself of the difficulty by talki-T^ 
to himself. The method of his work should 
some day class him among the men who are 
making medicine the ])rofession that it shonl 1 

jACOn OllfliER, 

.\rub;i. Dntch West Indies. 
.\tre, 23: ileiijht, 3 ft. 7- in, : \\ei,s;ht, 12'). 

Like silence that is in the starry skx. 

But for the fact that his name is on the roll- 
call we would not know that he was amonj,' the 
members of our cl;iss. ( )f a (|uiet and retirin^^ 
dis])r)sition. he has a great matiy friends an 1 
no enemies. Never ])rone tf) exhibit what he 
knows in an elTort to be spectai'ular. In- at nn 
ti*::c has failed to ])rove his worth when called 
U|)on. Of a clean cut nature, his work dming 
the years al school has earned lor him ;iii en- 
viable re|)Utation. With the advent of ()dul)er 
in the Dutch West Indies, we know that a new 
era will be in vogue. 


WiLLIAiM !•'. n"M.\LLEV, 
1.' )' '/> 

New ^'ork City. 

Fordliaiii University. 

Age, 27; Height, 5 ft. 7 in.; \\'eiglit. 145. 

Some for rcnoiuii on scraps of paper dote. 
And think they grozv immortal as they quote. 

He is always anxious to sliow you why his 
logic is correct. He has shown remarkable im- 
provement since coming to school and has 
earned a good name among the members of 
the class. He has worked hard and proven 
his right to be considered among the eligibles. 
There is every indication that the future will 
find him numbered among the men of New 
York State who have really accomplished 
something. His friends in school, and many 
are they, will wish him unljounded success 
when he starts on his medical career. 

Bartholomew Charles Pasuth, 

<I> X 

Bridgeport, Conn. 

Yale University. 

Age. 24: Height, 5 ft. 11 in. ; Weight, 165. 

The mildest maujiers and the gentlest heart. 

It is thought that several goddesses cast their 
coquettish glances at Pasuth during his boy- 
hood days. His apparent coldness seems to 
have made them a bit abashed. With him "Si- 
lence is golden," and he never enters the con- 
versation unless he has something to say. If 
he were a bit more prone to loquaciousness he 
might become notorious. 

As a friend he is a treasure. Always will- 
ing to give time to listen to your tale of woe. 
WW] make himself indispensable to his clien- 
tele wlierever he decides to locate. 


K'AX l.iWAi; I'a\ AW ALL. A. I'... '■|(]hn." 

Manila, I'. I. 

-Manila CDllege. 

Aije. 11: Ik-ii^ht. 3 ft.: Weight, 113. 

livery iiuni slumld bear his (i7<.'u burden. 

That whicli is wurtli wliik' is wdrlli wurk- 
int; for at all ti'.iifS, and. hclim ini; f lilhfully i'l 
this, John has ])roveii his calibre dnrins^; the 
four years at the I'niversity. Snrill of stature, 
hut with a hij,' lieart and mind, he has mad? 
countless friends both in and out of school. 
That intuitivencss so characteristic of the race 
from which he comes has hcl])crl him materi- 
ally in surmounting the many obstacles which 
generally beset theiu of dilTerent tongue who 
come to the .States to learn. To John we ex- 
tend our best wishe-;, knowing full well tliat 
he will be worthy of them. 

Fi:u.\A.Ni)o l'i;.\.\Bi:z 1'"i;un.\.\dicz, F>. S., 

Santi.ago de Cuba. 

I, a X'erdad (. ollege. 

.Age. 26: Height. 3 ft. 7 in.: Weight, 1.^0. 

Silence is i/niilen. 

Peneliaz joined us in our last year of school 
life. Not knowing wheiH-of we speak, then let 
u.s s])eak no more. 

Charles A. Pole, "liarry." 

<.' r '/' 

Baltimore, Md. 

Friends' School. 

Age. 25; Ik-isht, 5 ft. in.; Wci.s^^ht, 170. 

//(' is not cspcciallx miiarkahlc for the 
aiiiditiit of noise he makes. 

.\ wonderful athlete, a hetter ])hysique, a 
still hetter "]ih3'.sic." A smiling face, a cheery 
nod and an encoin-atiing word are always to he 
ohtained from friend Charley. As a haritone 
he cannot he excelled. He has worked hard to 
o1 stain success and his efforts should not go 
unrewarded. May the greatest prosperity be 
his. To such men as he the world looks for 
accomplishments that will hetter humanity. 

S.\MUEL O. PufITT, A. B., 

/\nderson, S. C. 

Washington & Lee. 

Furman Univerisity. 

Age, 25 ; Height, 5 ft. ') in. ; Weight, 152. 

Honor Committee, l''13-14; \'ice-Pres. 

Class 1914-15; Chairman Mission Study and 

Social Committees Y. ^I. C. .\.. 1<U4-15-16. 

Drcauiiiifi of a tninorrmi.'. wliieh touiorroxv 
x^'dl be as distant as is today. 

"Sammy's" facial exoression under ordinary 
conditions is in'"olubl?, hence it remains con- 
stant. Let him Isegin thinking of his latest 
conquest among the ladies and he gets in a 
dreamy, far-away look and acts and speaks as 
if he were coming from under tlie influence of 
an anaesthetic. 

If you can wake him frf)m his letharg\' vou 
will tind a truly companionable and "almost 
human" sort of fellow. 

E.x])ects to revolutionize the medical regime 
in the < Ji'ient in the near future and to find the 
cause of all the extraordinar\' diseases there. 


\iiAM William Ueier, 
X Z X 

(ilt-nanii. Md. 

Towsoii \\\ii\] Schiicil. 

.\ji;e. 27: Hfit,du, 3 ft. Id in. ; \\ci,i,^it. 154. 

l\;uKliil|ih W'iiisliiw Surgical .Society. 

C oiild I hiTc less. I shmild he luipf^irr. 

A true ladifs man, and he knuws them aH. 
even wlio ])ass 1)v on the \\'.. H. & A. 
car.s. Hut yon would hardly know it unless 
yon had tlie inside dope from one who knows, 
lie is one who ean realK mix hooks and "so- 
ciety" and then .<,'et away with it. \\\' know he 
will do well wlien he leaves us this spring. 

(.'ii.MtLKs .\. i\i;ii-'sciiM;iiii;K. "Keif." 

K '/■ ; H N E 

I'lallimorc. Md. 

Towson I liijli .Scliool. 

Age, 21 ; Height. 3 ft. 3 in. ; Weight, 180. 

I5asel)a]l 'i\-am ; Randolph Win^Iow Surgical 


hiiniictl nil lite i/iiiiil iihl pUiii. a Inw friend, 
a din<.'iirii/lil limiesl man. 

"Reif" has heeii one of tiu- bright spots in 
oiu- class throughout our \\ear\' struggle. I lis 
Ijright snn'le is ever in evidence. I le lias heen 
the |)ri(le of the fair sex. sh.iring liis honors 
neck to neck with "Duke" Carter. We under- 
stand "Reif" had tin- ro]]es o(T the goat dur- 
ing his stay as a house studcni. I |c slmnid Iji- 
some obstetrician ; he has a ver\- origin.d way 
of "cutting the cord." Raltiniore is fortunate 
in this son of iiers. ( iood luck he with \(iu, 
Reif. and m;iv success ligjn vonr w.iv tiirougit 


Cecii. Rioin', "Cece," 
X Z X 

S]);irtanburg, S. C 

The Citadel. 

Age, 25 : Height. 5 ft. 11 in. : Weight. I'lO. 

President Class. 1912-l.vl4: Chairman 
Honor Committee, 1914-15; Chairman Execu- 
tive Committee, 1015-16; l\and(il]>h W'inslow 
.Surgical Society. 

The iii-ccard service of liis mind and tlie 
sonl (jrui^'S u'ldc withal * * * no soil nor 
catitel doth hesniircli the virtv.e of his innuc. 

Here is one of the most jiopular men that 
ever hit the University. He has proved it hy 
his many elections to various offices during his 
four years. He is the one who started the 
custom of holding the class presidency for 
two years in succession. What better proof of 
efficiency and popularity? A man of few 
words, but those few are the kind which count 
the most in the end. He has won for himself 
a place of esteem. Frank, upright, and always 
ready for a merry tale or gibe with all, he i5 
good company for everyone and best com- 
pany for his friends. 

AIanuel Carcia dk QrEVEDo Rios, 

* X J 

Anasco. V. K. 

Cniversity of I'nrto Rico. 

Age, 25; Height. 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight. 160. 

Oft ill tlie iiiidiii(ilif drea'-y 
Do I f'oiider. 7i'eak and ii'eary. 

Uuevedd is one of oin- most conscientious 
students and hardest wurkers. What's more. 
he "knows his stuff." His trojiical country is 
indeed fortunate in having one such as he to 
minister to the aches and ])ains of her suflfer- 
inu" hunianitv. Success we heartilv wish him. 

Joseph John Koherts, 

K '/•; H N E 

Naugatuck. Conn. 

KxC'ttT C'oll(.'S,'C. 

A.m-. :6: lL■i^•lll. 3 ft. 5 in.: \\\-i-ht. 140. 

Ixandol h \\ inslow .'^nr:;icri! SoiMcty ; P>aseb:ill 

Tea::!; St'in'f)r Exccuti-.- Committee. 

!!'(• I hi:;!: a luipj^y life c (■;;.'■;, ■7, v ;')( Iraiiijiiililv 
of iiiiiul. 

Mail fellow, well met. wit'i nil the boys, 
l^oesn't ovL'rdo the thi'is;. though lu is careful 
wh.oni he makes his friend. "Joe" says he is 
])roiid of every "dra]) of Irish" in him. He 
usually keeps his ca])acities in abeyance until 
they are most needed and then comes out 
strong. Is always on the lookout for the good 
of the class and likes nothing better than to 
get in and fight some issue that has been ad- 
vanced that lie knows to be detrimental. He 
is a man that can be depended npnn to do the 
right thing in an emergency. 

I licki:i;uT I\o(;i;ks. "l-iat," 

'/' .1- K 

Nass.'iwod.'ix. \'a. 

Washington <.S; Ia'c. 

.Age. 2.^ : i b'ight. .^ ft. 1 1 in. : Weight. 162. 

Ranclolph Win^luw Surgie;d .'society. 

./ Iliiiii(/hl II lliinii/hl . iiiy k'ltiiidniu fur a 
lluniijltl . 

"Kat" has enjoyed his sojourn here w^ 
know. What a blow to the fair ones when lie 
is innnbered .anKing tin- .M. D.'s. ,\s chief 
floor-walker in tiie student building. "Ilerli" 
made an invincil)le re|)iitation, unei|iialed by 
none save liby. Blessings (jh tliee. liiile man. 


Jin, If) R. ROLENSDN, 

Ponce, P. K. 

PonCL' I ligh Sclinul. 

Ase, 2o; llcisht, 5 ft. 2 in.; Wfi^ht, 128. 

Whose little body lodijcd o iiiiiility mind. 

A big heart, a hri.r^ht mind, an ambitious, 
stroHCT spirit, lint a small stature. To see 
"Roly" at his l)cst you have to see him giving 
a life-size imitation of the comparative salutes 
of the Mexican and American Navies. When 
he begins to show us how "Uncle Sam" sa- 
lutes, you have fears that he will burst his 
jaws, as he seems to pufif them out beyond 
their tensile stress. 

"Roly" is a fine man to have as a friend and 
is liked universally by the boys. 

F. Frederick Ruzicka, A. ?>., 

P)altimore, Md. 

Loyola College. 

.\ge. 24; Height. 5 ft. 5 in.; Weight. 135. 

Man goelli forth unto liis icork and to /.'/.? 
labor until I'-'cniiig. 

Somewhere in this world is a place for 
every man. Ruzicka can make his place any- 
where. With an education that marked him as 
being classed among the more diligent before 
he entered medical studies, he has proven 
since that time that he can command his ])lace 
with any rif those who are to go forth. There 
is that shyness and meekness aliout him that 
has endeared him to the hearts of his fellow 
students. He will be a credit to himself, his 
people and his school. We look forward to 
some day seeing his name emblazoned in let- 
ters so high that we all will l>e proud to have 
even known him. 


A. .\J. Saxtos-Hich. Litt. R., 

* X J 

Santi;i<jo de Cuba. 

Eastern C'olleoe. 

Age, 22; Height. 5 ft. .^ in. : Weight. 1.^0. 

Nut initih talk — a great. straiHjc silence. 

I'or his quiet, unassuming manner, Santos 
1-as earned the good will and respect of all his 
classmates. We feel sure he will he a winuLT 
far away in his tropical Havana. 

\o.\ii 11. .Short, 

Lex, W. \'a. 

C. S. N. S. 

Age, 28; Height, 6 ft.; Weight. 178. 

]'i>ii eaii ijet a buy out of the eoiiiitrx, liut you 
eaii'l ijet tlie cmintrx' out of the box. 

I'our years agcj we were sin"|>rised to note in 
our midst a long, lanky, leather-jawed indi- 
vidual with a country stride and a mountain 
hearing, who ans\wred in loud tones tf) the 
name of Short, llis name, howevei', helies his 
length, for he is six-feet-six in his stocking 
feet. Like Stolstoi. Short is not understood 
1))' most of his classmates. To some he seems 
arrogant, too in(|iiisitive aufl too much en- 
dowefl with egotism. However, to those who 
know him well .Short is an excellent fellow. I le 
is a good, amhitious student, a prohalilc honor 
man, a true Christian, an excellent prac- 
titioner and, .ahove all. a true friend. W'e 
have no dotihl that his professional life will he 
one th;it will sin-prise his classmates and which 
will hring credit to his .\lma Mater. West 
Vir^if.ia should he proud of such a son, 


Harr\- Milton Stein, "Pessimist," 

* J E 

Paterson, N. J. 

Paterson Hi^h School. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 ft.; Weight, 144. 

irith just ciiougli of learning to uiisqnotr. 

Perhaps it is his good-natured way of taking 
things that has made many of his friends Hke 
him the way they do. P>iit Harry is one of 
those real men who make this old world of 
ours a real place to live in. There have been 
many times when he worried more than was 
good for him, but it is the man who worries 
who makes good. Rather he would think than 
to let things go any way they wished. The 
future holds great things in store for him. We 
all feel sure that our Harry will prove of such 
greatness that his efforts will be worthy of 
enudation by graduates of the future. 

Herbert Lawrence Stranburg, 

J M 

Perth Amboy, N. J. 

Age. 25 ; Height. 5 ft. 8 in. ; Weight. 130. 

A heart to rcsolz'c, a licad to contrive and a 
hand to execute. 

To know him is to love him, and that means 
everything. Personal contact brings out the 
goodness in most everyone. Way down in 
"Stranny" there is a heart so big that it makes 
of everyone an ideal. Brightness and genial- 
ity are the greater ])art of his makeup. Keep- 
ing ajjace with the world, he brings out from 
those with whom he comes in contact all the 
latent forces that are needed to make men 
really men. "Stranny" has made good, he has 
helped others, but asks alms from none. .\s a 
class we should be proud to have him listed 
among us. May good luck and success be with 
him always. 


HnWAKI) I'll II. IP TllllMAS, 

X Z X 

I'^"e(lerick. Md, 

[•"rederick Hi.yii School. 

.X^e, 23; Height. 6 ft. 1 in.: Wcii;ht, 170. 

Secretary Class. l''14-15; I'Lxcciitive Coni- 
niittee, I'M 5- 16; lia.sket-Iiall Team; Randolph 
W'inslow .""iiirsical Society. 

5 oil luTi'C 7C(ikr(l iiic tiiti sdiiii. I must sliiiiihcr 

"Ed," "Puss" and "Kiii" are all one and the 
.same person in different moods. He is "some" 
ladies man, and they call him Edward. As 
the modern Rip V'an Winkle, he cannot go 
without his naj) before supjjer, and woe Ije 
unto the person who wakes him too soon. As 
"Rlack Key Tominv" he can hammer the 
ivories for hours, and liis tunes are worth 
listening to. These are his faults, if they may 
be considered faults. He is one whom we all 
like. He is an excellent student, a hard worker 
and a gentleman, one wIkj will prove worthy 
of the title. "Dr. Tliomas." Cio it. Rip, we 
can't stoji you. 

I'j)WiN 1'). 'I'lioM I'.so.x, "Klondike," 

H t' K 

I-ore t itv, ' )hio. 

Cambridge 1 ligh School. 

Age, 2.S; Height, (> ft. 2 in. ; Weight. 206. 

U'lirii llirrc's a lady in the case, vmi Iciunc all 
other tilings give place. 

"I'ig Tom," L' enfant Terrible, is an expert 
on schedules ,ind cm tell vnii the exact time 
for e;ich show .at the Idle I lour, or can tell yo\i 
the method of seeing four ways at once ( How- 
ard .and Lexington). l'>nt let not this detr.act 
from his medical side, for he jilugs b;ird, ;ind 
we wish him all kinds of success ont in the 
dear old I'uckeye State. 


Carl M. Van Poole, "Van," Phar. D. 

A i.' J 

Salisbury, N. C. 

University of North Carolina. 

Age. 28; Height. 5 ft. 1 1 in ; Weight. 158. 

All Ihiuijs Clinic to him 7<'ho ti'/V/ /;/// 7vait. 

The secret of success means keeping ever- 
lastingly at it. The man who shirks his duty 
never commands a i^lace among real men, but 
lie who diligently exerts all his manhood to 
achieve that which seems impossible is des- 
tined to become worth while. Many are the 
games at which he is an ade])t — especially is 
this true of medicine. We can iMcture Van 
making for himself a name that will be promi- 
nent among the Carolinians. May good luck 
follow him wherever he chooes to go. 

Norwood W. Voss, A. P)., 

X Z X 

Denton, Md. 

Washington College. 

Age. 30 : Height. 6 ft. 2 in. ; Weight. 230. 

Chairman Honor Committee ; Class His- 
torian ; Class Treasurer: Rand()l])h \\'inslow 
Surgical Society. 

/ am Sir Oracle, and when I a/ic my lips, let 
no dog bark. 

.\way back in the year of Alligators grcut joy 
was manifested in Umatilla at the liirth of an 
infant, who, upon o])ening his eyes to the light. 
we heard to exclaiuL "I am to be heard for my 
much speaking." .\nd so for four years we 
have heard him speaking, at every class meet- 
ing, making a speech of some sort. But do not 
be misled, for though the aforesaid speeche^^ 
may have been a little too full of detail, yet 
they have come from a sound mind and a man 
of experience. ".SheriiT" is one of the (|uiet 
kind, one who plugs hard and learns his stuff. 
An upright, downright honest man. as can be 
seen from his numerous terms as Class Treas- 
urer. Here's to you. old "Sheriff" and liodv- 
guard, we wish you well. 



St. I 'cti.Tsliur.ij. I'a. 

drove C'it\ (.ulle.tje. 

.\!TC. 26; Heiglit. 5 ft. ') in.; \\ci','lit. 132. 

Infiiiiic rirlirs in a little room. 

Did vol! .say a prodifjy ? \'ci\. a jirodi^v. ( )f 
a profound mind is he — so ])ro found that as 
yet its depths had never been sounded. Loves 
to pose as a man who do_'sn't know, and avows 
that he knows n()tliin<j;. We used to believe 
him, but since hearing; him re])eat te.xt books 
vcr batiiii and seeing his "score cards," we 
are beginning;' to liave our doubts. Modest, re- 
tiring and un])retentious, he is rarely seen, save 
in class room, and there is rarely heard exce])t 
when some jirolilem arises too hard for the 
average mind to solve, and then he jiroceeds to 
elucidate to the satisfaction and wonderment 

of 'dl. 

ArAinnci-: CoR.NKi.irs Wicn'iz, V>. S., 

H '/'; // M 

I.inelii Ji"n. .Md. 

f'ennsylvania .'-Itate College. 

.\ge, 2.^; Height, .t ft. (> in. ; Weight, 16.S. 

Randolph Winslow .Surgical Society. 

A soul (IS full (if 7i'(irlli (IS luiid (if l^ridc. 

Mere is an ac(|uisitiiin frum llo-kins who 
joined us in our junior ye;ir. lie i-~ .'i gootl, 
steady worker and we are proud to have him 
with us. and feel tliat all good things will come 
lo him. so richly deserxing. l.uck to you, old 
bo v. 




R()KN---PoxTIAC, R. I. 

April 9, 1889. 

Dikd---Bai,timork, Mn. 
February 9, 1916. 


^iMttor iHrittral Class litstorij. 

1 1 1^ more we sit ami imnilcr, the <lee|icr we hecome engrossed in the nianv lit- 
tle vicissituiles of the four }-ears thru which we haxe journeyed in an etiort 
to olitain the education we so desire<l. .And the years, though long they 
ma}' have seemed, lia\e brought to us greater ])()ssil)ilities than we e\"er 

There ha\e been da}s when we could ha\ e \\islie<l our time had been 
put to other things; then the <larkened cloud which ho\-ered oN'erhead would suddenly 
show us a rainbow ot light that would hring to us an interpretation which meant so 
much that we fain would keeji on trying to seek the loft}' heights which other men 
ha\e reached. 

The men who h;ive preceded us taught us one thing — that the man who is willing to 
give u|) when evervthing is the blackest, is not the man foi" the mi.'<lical jirotession. The 
man who is to succeed in the profession must needs try every moment to bring out the 
i)etter man within himself ; must uiake an earnest elTort to show that he is a truh' m;m. 

The men of the \')\C> class are not all geniuses — far be the worth of a class that consists 
of sucli calibre. Hut there is that "sticktoiti veness" to the class that has helped the mem- 
bers greatl)' with the various I'rofi'SMirs with whom the\- have come in cont.act. 

The men who have had to teach us ha\'e noted th;it. (.'Nen though some of the students 
were lacking in an o\iTsu]i]]ly of grey matter, thei-e seemed to bf enough to gi\e the class 
a standing which other classes have failed to make. Not that this is egutism on the ]i;irt 
of the jiresent gradu.'iting class. 


From the time tlie members entered the schcjol in \')\Z it has been a case of going 
right after the material from the start. The shirkers at that time were very few and they 
found it hard to keep u]) ; the result Ijeing the drones found some other school to attend or 
droi)|)ed out altogether. 

It wris in the fall of the year 1012 when the I'lrst cordon put in an appearance. It 
seen:ed so strange to be in a big city like Baltimore, and the words that were given us when 
we left home, "\\'atch out for yourself," seemed to be raiiidly fading away. 

It is liard to watch out when one has a glim])se of a bigger place than that from whence 
they came. It took all the will jiower at the command of a freshman to keej) from going 
astray. There might have been a few who forgot some of the good teachings, but, if so, 
they were very few. 

With fear and trei^idation in our hearts most of us entered the University building 
and journeyed to the office of the Dean to pay our tuition money. How big we felt as we 
started to count out the money. Yet how small we were afterwards made to believe our- 
selves when, as we ]jassed out into the yard again, the resonant voice of an U])per classman 
could be heard making one of our fellow freshmen clean off the walk. 

If we could but get away from the place for a day we figured we might be forgotten 
on the morrow and things would be working more smoothly. Then we would make an 
effort to get far away from the school. 

The next day would find us in the same straits. We were never left alone for a mo- 
ment. There was always someone ready to pick on us at the least ])rovocation. If we tried 
to enter the building ahead of an upper classman, our collar would receive a tug that would 
feel as though our neck was to be wrenched off'. 

Then the members of the class got together and figured that something should be done. 
No, wc were not going to stand for the foolishness of the ujjper classmen. Not so you 
could notice it. So it was agreed that the next time the Sophomores started anything w^e 
were to go after them. 


pint ilio S(>|>liiiiii()rcs were undaunted by onr readiness to meet them, and the resuh was 
that we received a trouneini; that will linger lung in the menKiry of all. .\t that time we 
felt as thoui^h we were being treated rather harshly. Now we realize it hel; ed to make of 
us better men. 

.\llowing the lirst \-ear men to do as they please when arrivini; at the school has a bad 
effect instead of an ele\-aiing one. The youngster from home who has just finished his High 
School education looks up to himself and says. "I am the great T am!" 

l"ntil that egotism is taken awav from him he parades round in all his glory. And this 
is a sad state for an\' \-oung man. It is better that he be relieved of such before he should 
go too far. The ])resent lower classmen are good e.xamples of what soungsters will do when 
allowed free rein. 

Putting aside the so-called class rush, we managed to elect officers for the year. The 
men who look charge of the business were good and true and showed a willingness to keep 
things humming all the time. Not one of them shirked the responsibility placed upon him. 
Everyone seeme<l to 1ie working in harnion\'. It was a case of trying to hel]i the other 
fellow and to make the class stronger in every respect. .\nd our bonoi- committee was on 
the job all the time. Thev saw to it that everything was conducted with the strictest 

Mow we did hate .\natomv at tu'st — and ( )teology, the boni' of them all. failed lo make 
the im|iression that we ex])ected. They started out well enough, but as they piled up on us 
what a time we had. Then came Histology. Materia Medica and Chemistry Tales, and 
some tak-s were thev. I'lverNthing started to gel jumbled up. ( )ne could hardl} f,-ithom out 
anything at all. 

The first \'ear was ^low in mo\ing along. Not that we did not ha\'e enough work to do. 
but wx could not do it. We all tried hard and were full of ambition — minus the grey mat- 
ter. .Mo-t of us ki'pt on and took the examinations. .\t the close of the first session, as \\e 
started foi- onr homes in \-arious parts of the countrw all fell optimistic over the lutm-e. 


Then the rejiorts came. Some were not then so jubilant. The subjects we expected 
to walk away with just roni])ed home with us. And those we could not fathom out in class 
siini)ly showed uj) so well with our marks that it looked as though we might at some time 
l)e a]>lf to write a book. 

Then the second year came round. The merger of one of the schools Ijrought to us a 
long line of good fellows who have shown in the other two years that thev are capable of 
doing good work. The class started out for the second round of hard work with the 
ber way be\-ond the hundred mark. 

It was now a case of the "survival of the fittest." There was to be no loafing. The 
man who couldn't work couldn't win. And everybody was out to win. At first there 
was some dissension. One man would think the other didn't like him because he came 
from a different school. 

These little (piilibles at first marred the smooth sailing we all looked for. \\'e can now 
look back and see that they were only meant for our good. I'^or if things had started to 
run right from the beginning, the ending would not have been so lirilliant. 

One of the men from the merged school was given the opportunity of holding the 
office of President. This .showed the good sportsmanship of the University students. The 
other members of the offices were good men, too, and held down their positions in a 
ir.anner which was satisfactory to all. 

We again studied :\Iateria Medica. We were introduced to new Professors and at 
once took a liking to them. Why we cannot tell, but they tried to give us every possible 
help that we needed. And that goes a long way toward making friends. 

The work was hard, we know, but all were intent on staying the limit. It looked like 
a mighty hard proposition, and more than one lamp was kept burning long after the mid- 
night hour, s(j that the Professor the next day would get a good idea of our worth. 

The man who tries generally succeeds, for nothing is gained by loafing. Some of the 
men could not see this while they were at school, l>ut when the marks for the year were 
handed out they found that the working men had succeeded wiiile they were left in a de- 
cideil lurch. 


We were ke])t l>iisy from moniini,' till nij,'ht and at no tinu' did we expect to have a 
moment's ])eace. It was a case of hard work all the while. We found a few minutes for 
pleasure, hut they were very few indeed. 

The pleasure nian had no ])lace in the class — lie seemed to he an outcast. The old say- 
ins;; that ".\11 work and no play makes Jack a dull hoy" could have heen fitted to our case. 
We were worked continually, hut. like old wine, we sort of improved with age. 

There were some y^rouches in the class, hut tliey were mighty few. However, we tried 
to raise a rum])us with one of the Professors that vear. Now we are sorry we ever did. 
We were in the adolescent state at the time — the state when youth knows nothing — and 
we helieved we were right. W'e know now we were wrong. WE tried to hurt one who 
has proven that he was worthy of being called a (Ireat l-'riend. He has proven such to us, 
and if these few lines can recomj^ense Dr. H enimeter for what we did we will all be tliank- 
ful. 'S'outh fails to take notice of its own misgivings and always blames some one else. Vet 
now we hope we are forgiven. 

Our afternoons were heavily scheduled. .Vnd how the Anatomical Piuilding had us 
worried. Would we ever get thru? The lieaiitiful days were coming and we were com- 
pelled to while away the hours closeted in a building that we did not like. lUit every day 
must end, and the day of reckoning came. We tried the examinations. .Some were just as 
successful as the previous years, while others failed to make good. Again we lost a few 

When one takes into consideration the vast amount of worry needed to bring .nbont a 
hap]<y outcome to all studies, they can realize what it means to endeavor to get thru the 
medical school of the present day. 

Tile young man who enters a me(iieal school with the avowed intention of doing notli- 
ing. tinds that nothing will ever be accomplished. The old days, when studying for the 
medical jirofession was like other ]jrofessio-is has gone by. 


Now it is a case of hard, hard work from morning till night. The laggards are no 
more; they have no ])lace in the category of men who have made good. In the lexicon of 
the medical student of today the words, "Work to win" must iiredominate. 

Sitting idly hy while the other fellow does all the hard work will never hring the 
diphjma. One has to kee]) going all the time. 

Yet even with the hardships that one h as to go through there have heen good occa- 
sions. To the Professors who have looked out for our every interest, do we owe much. 
l)Ut f(.ir their kindly intervention when everything seemed to be going all wrong, there would 
he hut few of us remaining to talk about the seniority of our work. 

It has not been easy for the men who have had charge of us. There have been times, 
no dou1)t. when they wondered whether we would ever be able to learn anything or not. 
'J1iey made every elTort to have us obtain an education which would do justice to the best 
school in the land. 

Whether we have succeeded in receiving an education worth while has Ijeen u]) to us. 
Our Professors have done their work, and done it well. \\'e have been granted every op- 
portunity to do the big things, and if some of us were so egotistical as to believe ourselves 
immune we were just fooling our own minds and are now the losers. 

The four years spent at the University of Maryland should have been jirofitable to all 
who had the opportunity to meet the men who looked out for them. It is one thing to try 
to do just what is right, and another thing to do it. 

There have been men who, instead of like Goliath in the olden days, going out to meet 
the gladiators with a stone in a sling, have been carrying their own arms in a sling. It is 
these men who will have a rude awakening. Put the number has been rather small. 

It seems that the members of the 1916 class have tried at all times to make a reputa- 
tion for themselves that will live in the memory of the grand old institution, which thev 
hope to call their Alma Mater. 


Wi' liavc t'lLjuri-d duI tliat to t;ain the eniinlilini; thills in life one niust work hard, and 
we liave worised liard. it lias been a jileasure for the historian t(j have noticed the way in 
whieh some of the men have studied duriuii; the four years. 

We will all a.Ljrcc that a certain amount of the t;rey matter is lackins;; in the best of men. 
yet we hold a profound res])cct for the man who just uses ordinary horse-sense in the 
methods he must em])loy. 

In medicine we are after the man who can cheer up the patient; who can make the 
patient believe that life is reallv worth livini;- despite the fact that dark clouds seem always 
to be hanjjint!; about. It is such men that the future of the luedical world relies upon. 

The n:an wlio cannot brint; cheer has no riL,dit to enter the tield. reo])le have enouijh 
troubles of their own without haviiii,' to list-.-ii to tlie troubles of the Doctor. No man or 
woman cares for a whiner. Why try to whine when there ar^' so luany j^ocjd thint^'s in life 
if one will but try to obtain them. 

.Most of the fellows in the present uraduatini^; class shoidd make ij;ood as medical men. 
They lia\c the intuitiveness that bodes well. Th.ey are far fro'.i la;kiiiL; in the fundamen- 
tals which one needs to make his progression ;i success. 

What little disruptions have taken place i'l the class have easily been smoothed over. 
Some of the men seem to think the other fell >w is always tryiu';; to s^et him in wroutj, when 
in realitv the other fellow is tryin;^ his best t i help him alona;. 

When we entered on the third \ear how liiL;h otu' hopes werv. .\o. we were not !j;oin;f 

to waste a miiuite of the time which we had. It meant the starting; of ;i year that, if ii;ood 

luck were with us, would brin.i; us into the ."Senior _\ear and j;;i\e us the op])ortunity to 

We h;id l)r. .^hiple\' in Suri^'cry, and how we had to l;o d.'iy afli'r d:iy to iijet the ma- 
terial up. There was no lavin;,' down on the put of the sfdents in i;eltiiiL; the material ])re- 
]);ired for the i|uizzes. I'Lverybody felt that it was up to them to show tliey wdrth 


The attendance at classes was remarkal)le. It showed that the student body had their 
own welfare at heart and had the interest of the Professor in mind. It was a case of 
wanting to do the right thing, and the complimentary words paid to the members at the 
close of the third year by Dr. Shijiley were well worth the eflfort that had been made by the 

Neurology was found to be hard, but. Dr. Spear proved so kind to us that we can have 
nothing but praise for the work he has done. 

In Obstetrics we tried hard and Dr. Neale seemed to be satisfied, for the men were 
treated in a right royal manner at the close of the school session. 

Whh Dr. Wilson lecturing to us we were given a big treat in Medicine. He tried in 
every possible way to have us receive a good understanding of the princi])les of practice 
of medicine, and at no time was he averse to straightening out whatever difficulties we 
found in making the subject clear. 

In operative surgery the different sections found their instructors to be of the best and 
the course was excellent. Then we had Dr. Messick in charge of Therapeutics for the 
year and he made an instantaneous hit with the students. 

Dr. Geichner retained the loyalty of the boys and he treated us "white" all the time. 

With the coming of the Spring and the examinations in the third year, the members of 
the class, instead of losing their ambition, seemed to become imbued with the idea that to 
do a thing right was the only way. 

There was no let-up in the manner of stud\'ing, and everyone went into the examina- 
tions fully confident that they were capable of ])assing in ])a])ers that were really worth 

Then came the report of what we had acconii)Iished. The class seemed to have done 
remarkablv well. The mortality was but slight. 


Willi such a record the Ixiys started out to make the fourth year 1)etter still. They have 
ke]>t up well. What with ward classes and clinics i,^-llore the luen have to keep Soi"S '""^t 
of tlie daw With hut a half Imur for lunch, the men went after the work with hearts of 
iron and it i . to he hopt-d that tlie eltorts of all will he rewarded. 

The reputation of the class has gone on in a manner that is well worth emulating by 
classes to come. The men have tried to be fair — at times they have strayed from the con- 
servative path and indulged in a little harmless fun. 

The Professors have been on the best of terms — they have tried to make the members 
of the class see what is best for them. They have endeavored to pro\-e that work is the 
one thing that will make any man a sticcess. 

We have witnessed admirable clinics in surgery under Profs. Winslow, Shipley. Mar- 
tin, Rankin and Lynn ; and the medical clinics under Dr. Wilson and Dr. Lockard were 
of an exceptionally interesting and educational nature. 

Neurology clinic with Dr. Spear in charge proved a treat for us, and the various other 
classes that the boys attended were well worth looking over. 

.\11 in all, the four years in school — despite the hard plugging we had to do — left a big 
im])ression on the minds of the jiresent graduating class. 

.\11 the menihi'rs are highly gralilied over the wav they ha\-e bt-en treated by the \'arious 
Pnjfessors and feel tliat it is but right to extend them a vote of thanks and wish them ;dl 
mail)' years of success, health ;md happiness. 

.\nd for the l"niversit\- of Marvland. their .\lm;i .Mater, the members of the I'MOclass 
h;ive the greatest love. The memliers realize' the pelthelion of success is not re.iched 
when a graduates from sciionl. but his success is judged I rom he does lor his 
schf)ol after le;i\ing it. 


It should Ije the earnest effort of every man in the jiresent graduating class to do every- 
thing in his power to help his school. It is the younger alumni that must help — we can- 
not afford to allow the older members to do everything. 

Help all the time — make the University a bigger and better school for your having 
associated with it. and you will find that the future will hold nothing but success for you. 

H. L. BoLEN, Class Historian. 



^rtttor Class Propl^rrij. 

EPPELINIAX ninnoucvers necessitated my making a hasty de])arture from Lon- 
don, and as my itinerary included the land of ECTy])t I started on my journey 

, toward tliat clinic. It is needless tf) lto into detail of the various places visited 
if . . . ■ . 

^ J l)efore comintr in contact with the land ot tlie iivraniid and Sphinx. 
^ 1. 1 

W\- first day found me with nothing to do but rest — and rest I did. -M \ (|uest 

for something concerning the members of the class with whom 1 was one of the 

winners for the 1916 year had brought me thus far witliout any signs of life as 

to the whereabouts of my many colleagues. 

The wonderful tales I had so often heard concerning the Pyramids and the Sphin.x. 1 
wanted to find out for myself, .\fter a good luncheon at the hotel. I meandered forth with 
the earnest hope that something might turn up which would give me the information I de- 

The inscriptions on the Pyramids, archaic though they be. proved rather discon- 
certing to me for there seemed to be nothing there which would give me a clue. Somehow 
or other I felt a strong inclination to keep on and see if perhaps the Sphinx might be able 
to talk. 

It once occurred to me that Merkle, of the Giants, while passing through Egypt had 
surre|)titicinslv asked the Sphinx whether the (iiants would win the clKnn])ionship in the 
baseball world. .\nd records go on further to state that the Sphinx said naught. .\nd the 
idea (iroved good. 

"{'erhajis." thought I to myself, "It would not be much of a 'l)arry' if I should try the 
same thing." .So selecting the largest Sphinx of the lot I asked the cpiestion : 

"Could'st thou. () worthy Sphin.x. inform me of the whereai)outs of the members of 
the I'MOclaswjf the rniversity of .Maryland?"' 

\\'luMH-n]ion the Sphinx to my astonishini-rn replied: "' ) wortlu' ]irophet. thou hast 
come to the right place and at the right tinu'. N'our class has prcjxen it is made of 
gocjd mettle and to those wlin ha\e made good or c;in make goml I must of necessity lend 

{•"irst let me im|)ress yon with the work of b'rank .Marino. riie .issiduovis worker 
you had in sciiool he is still ;md if you wouM but journev liack to M.iryl.ind and look for 
the finest liospital in tlie st.ate there you would lind him reigning su]ireme ;uul showing 
an abilit\' is worth while. 

L'p ill I'eiinsvlvania, making an iniiiression with the ])eople that will he everlasting is 
Harrison W'ellnian. His theory he has put into |)ractice and the results are astonishing. 

If you take a tri]) to North Camlina you will lind that the greatest G. U. specialist of 
the state has on his sign, P. R. Reiuiett. he who never knew enough to stop working, while 
Thomas Bray has earned an enviable reputation throughout the state as the real and only 
stork. His work as an Obstetrician has proven that the University made a big hit when 
"Bill" was handed his sheepskin. 

Hawn and Noel are also in the limelight in the "Tar-heel .State," Hawn having his San- 
itarium filled day in and day out while Noel has created a practice that is considered on a 
par with the Mayo Faculty. 

Holyoke gives a holiday each year on the birthday of Vincent Oddo. As a Pedia- 
trician he has helped to keep the j^opulation of the Massachusetts town in good repute. 

While at school he made a hit with the ladies and now as a gyneocological expert Ells- 
worth Light can hardly find time to take care of all his practice. He is just beginning to 
feel that in ten more years he will be ready to retire. When "Mike" Dillon hit Springfield 
after receiving his parchment paper he was welcomed with open arms to St. Vincent's 
Hospital and now we find him, chief surgeon, with emphasis on the chief. 

But we mustn't forget in our ramblings through the Massachusetts country that 
Joseph D. Foley is alive. His latest book on "Nerve, Why and Wherefore" created such 
a furore that it is now going into the 'steenth edition. And his practice is following along 
with it. The good and redoubtable "Hank" Bolen has made the people in Fall River, the 
city of mills and pork pies, realize that the University of Maryland is the biggest school in 
(he land. His hospital on the Highlands is filled to overflowing and the waiting list is 

Alen who love to travel and watch army tactics may at any time get a glimpse of 
Oscar Whittle, resplendent with gold braid, for the government took Oscar just as soon 
as he finished the examination. They knew a good man — he proved himself. 

Down in Paterson, N. J., Harry Stein has not forgotten what his folks did for him, 
and you can see the restilts of his ability in the wonderful home he has made for them. His 
work has been a credit. Herbert Lawrence Strandberg, the wonder of the age, makes New 
York Polyclinic sit up and take notice each year when he begins his dissertations on mate- 
rial that the older men figured would never be brought to light. 


I"()iii r.ruwn. will) liis stogies, has oiU' of the finest avitos in the husiness, for with the 
rai)idly ex]>an(Hng trade tliere is a reason, i'ittshtirg seems all out of sorts when Tom leaves 
tor the (lay so yon ean imagine the results of his work. 

S. Roscoe Ilainiigan with his wonderful diseoveries in tnedieine has created for York, 
I'a., a position that other cities might well envy. Roscoe has made GOOD, with capital 

Roynton A. Xevling has taken o\er the jiractice which helonged to his father and has 
proven that the reputation of th-- older generation can he uplield at all times. Hill Long 
has i)n)ven a great hoon to Pennsylvania, for his home for nervous peo])le filled a long 
felt want. 

South Carolina has come in line for a goodly number of very prominent men. for in- 
cluded in the list are Cecil Rigby. Sammy Pruitt. Bob Folk. John E. Evans and Bill Bick- 
ley. The po]iularity that Rigby held while at school is shown in his private practice. Sam 
Pruitt has taken over control of one of the largest hos])itals in the state, while John Evans 
has made the welkins ring with his praises, for the work he has done on pallagra has been 

It is rather a difficult matter to take Up one of the Syracuse papers without coming 
across the name of Lewis Cole with the wonderful operations he is performing. And over 
in Brookl\n they are sjieaking well of Mike Cavello. His research work has proven that 
surely disease is to be ])revented. 

U|) in the Green Mountain state iriaking peo])le feel as though life held some attraction 
for them is jack .Miller. He has ni.ade everyone sit up and talk about his exploits. His 
common sense deductions have made tlie school system of X'ermont one that all other states 
look up trj. 

Presiding over one of the largest sanitariums in X'irginia is Dick .\niest. Dick 
couldn't see the ad\antages of it at first, but the peo|)le. aware of his ]irolific work, inibiu-d 
him with the idea an<l success has crowned his elTorts. Pill l"\'rne\hotigh has also camped 
foi- lite in the blue hills and the mountebankery which bi-ougbl him to the limelight while 
in school lias <liminished and he is now as sedate as one ecmld wish. 

I lerli Rogers has also hung out his shingle in that ]iart of the couiUrv. His wife is 
a very congenial woman and looks like someoin> wliom all the class had occasion to see 
while doing dispensarv work. 


Ry the (k-velopnient nf a cretin into a normal heing-, Joe Rolierts brought fame and for- 
tune to himself in Connecticut. Ifis operative procedures are most hriUiant and surgeons 
from near and far attend his chnics. Charles Pasuth has also made a name for himself in 
that state and after taking a post-grad, in Pediatrics his practice increased a hundred fold. 

Salt Lake City swears by "Woody" Mavo and the inhabitants insist that he will live 
up to the fame of his namesakes in RochestLM", .Minnesota, "\^'oody" has i)roven himself 
a wonderful laparotomy surgeon. 

The Colles fracture man of New York is Rol)ert Railin and his latest treatise has been' 
widely read by the ].rofession. Up in Haverstraw Frank Nicholson hung out his sign and 
from that day to this the office has been literally crowded with jjatients. His maid-in- 
waiting shows that Frank knew his business well. William O'Malley secured after o-radu- 
ation a position with a mining company and has gradually worked up until he is one of 
the main stock holders. You see him rolling along leisurely in his machine day after day. 

The head of the Dutch West Indies Medical Society is our old friend Gerald Odduber. 
His detail and conversation, which won for him the admiration of the student body while 
at school, helped materially in landing the position for him in his own country. 

Alfonso Lay took over the reigns of the institution which his father made famous, 
just as soon as he reached Havana. The new ideas which Lay took with hint to the Cuban 
soil met with the hearty approval of the natives, which can be attested to by the large 
bank account he has. 

Jose A. Pennabez and Angel M. Santos- Buch were at one time thinking of pairing 
together, but somehow Pennabez found a great opportunit)- with the leading ]ihysician in 
his home town and is now King. 

New Hampshire lays claim to two prominent physicians in Lee Henry Knapp and 
Bernard Henry Lovely and the ])eople of this state have had the 0])portunity of witnessing 
some of the most remarkable cures of a life time, since the advent of both these men. As 
a surgeon ])ar-excellence Lee Knajip has proven that his practical course at the University 
of Maryland stood him to great advantage. 

The sunny climes of Porto Rico have become ])0])ular since the graduation of the 1916 
class. Those who have attained honorable mention in their chosen profession are Francisco 
J. Mejias, lionoria F. Carrasquillo, Julio R. Roolenson, Mantiel Garcia and De Quevedo Rios, 
Carrasquillo, with his wonderful work in surgery, has become the envy of the leading lights 
of the States. Mejias holds down the position of entertainer and pediatrician in one of 
the largest institutions in the land. 


V]> in the State of Pennsylvania doling out larjje ([uantities of o])tiniisni with the many 
l)ink pills he is ciistrihnting, P.ernard J. I-'erry has assumed the role of the heanty eultnrist. 
Among his ])atients are various nienihers of the fashionable set, and oh, what a hank 
aecount he has to his credit. 

The (Iwynn Twins, (k'orge Humphrey and Ihun]ihrey Wilson, have taken upon them- 
selves to devote most of their time to their orange grove. Their arduous labors in the 
medical field they have discontinued for a short period of time in an effort to find out what 
it really seems like to live again. 

With fourteen ambulances to his credit, Jay Tyrrell Hennesey has belied his first 
name, which goes to prove that even our own sometimes make mistakes when they name 
us. Hennesey believes that when the weather vane fails to tell you which way the wind 

blows, the best plan is to watch the ladies' skirts. 

California eagerly sought the services of Gus Lowsley, but a fair Baltimore maiden 
had cai)tured him for life, which gave the city an opportunity of retaining a good man. 

In Bellefountaine, Ohio, the postmaster, keeper of the lock-up and general physician 
is Ed. Thompson. With his varied categorical positions, he has become a member of the 
smart set of that town. His family is now a large one and all seem to take after Ed. 

Sam Snyder has made a big hit with the Pennsylvania Railroad as chief surgeon and 
the whole State of Pennsylvania make laudatory comments on his good work. 

Cumberland, Md., has become famous through the work of William F. Williams. Jr., 
and George Bowden and their sanatorium, located on the highlands of the town, is a monu- 
ment to their progressive spirit, 

Everett Lassiter has made the Georgians believe that his work is as great in 
his chosen field as is the work of Tyrus Cobb in the baseball limelight. 

"Obstetric Joe," alias Anton Baldwin, has become one of Maryland's foremost storks, 
while 1*^(1. Hays Benson keejis his I'^ord run. ling day and night. Charles Brooke has placed 
Tiimself among the list of men who are really worth while by taking up the sjiecialty of 
Gynecology. llenj. Ilrunib.-uigh runs his own ilrug store in co-operation with his medical 
duties, and with John C\ril h^by vies for the position as monev-king of the state, 

Charles ll.immond llurton li;is shown that Pathology can be m;ide to i)av, for he has 
automobiles galore to his credit. Howell I. I lammer has made fractures his vocation and 

has proven that disloratinns can lie easily set withfuit having lawsuits follow. 

Partners in a charitable institution are Drs. Jacobson and I<"eingloss :ind remembering 
the tri.iK of their early youth, they have heli)ed to henelit posterity bv their ch;iritv. 


John M. Nicklas and Frank Mason feel that Arlington can easily do without Balti- 
more physicians as long as they have the time to stay there. Adam Reier has become a 
noted skin specialist, even though he is far from skinning people. 

Gerald O'Brien divides his time between singing opera and the medical profession and 
as luck would have it. he is making money with both. Charles Reifschneider, Norwood 
Voss and Ed. Thomas have made Maryland a far better place to live in as far as sanitary 
conditions are concerned, since the publication of their new book, "The Prevention of 
Disease in General." 

Frederick Ruzicka has become surgeon in chief at St. Agnes' Hospital and many attest 
to his fame by favorable comment on the work which he has done. 

Then the Sphinx stopped as abruptly as he had begun. 


^rmor iH^Mral Class ^tattsttrs. 

Averaj^e age, 24 yrs. ; Height, 5 ft. ^> in. : Weight, 157. 

.Siiioi\e, 57 jK-r cent. : L'hew, 5 ])er cent. ??; Drink, 4 ])er cent. ???; .Married, 
9 ])er cent. : Engaged. 14 ]ier cent. 

.Most I'ojmlar .Man l'^igl->y ; I'erry 

I landsoniest Man Thomas ; Hnndley 

I hardest Worker Welhnan ; .Stein Conceited Man ( I'Hrian ; Glatzaii 

Most IVofessional I\igl)y ; r'ishop 

Biggest\- Killvr l-tice : Porter 

Higgest Dead Game Sport Porter : McKenna 

I'est I^ressed Man Hnndle\- : Rice 

P)cst .Ml 'Konnd Man Marino : Pighy 

Most Dignified Man Evans ; h\'rry 

Best .\thKle ( Mexican ) ( )'ririan ; l^'nley 

Most Influential Man .Marino : Uigln 

Biggest Politician Voss : P.olen 

Laziest .Man ChiJds ; I'".i)y 

Noisiest .Man l''erneyliongh ; i''oley 

Greenest Man Stein 

Most Poptilar i'rof Dr. .\. M. Shiolev 







^amupl at. Cl|pui, M. B., iC2I. B. 

«^r^^^S OR 45 years, from 1864 to 1909, Samuel Claggett Chew was a mem- 
-''''•■^ bar of the Faculty, and of the Board of Regents of the University 
of Maryland, for 21 years occupying the Chair of Materia Med- 
ica and Therapeutics and for 24 years that of the Practice of 
Medicine. During a portion of this time he was Dean of the 
Medical Faculty. About 3000 young men from all parts of the 
world sat under his teaching, and the aggregate of his influence 

is beyond! estimate. 

Dr. Samuel Chew, the father of the subject of this sketch, now frequently 
known as the elder Chew, had likewise held the Chairs of Materia Medica and 
of Practice in the University, and had been Dean of the Medical Faculty. 
From 1841 until the present day, a period of 73 years, the medical profession 
and the whole people of this community have been blessed by a Chew influ- 
ence, which seems to refine all that it touches. Could the spirit which has 
dominated the lives of these men, father and son, widely prevail, questions 
of medical ethics would seldom or never arise. 

When in 1899 the Medical and Chirurgical Faculty of Maryland, prepar- 
ing for the centennial anniversary of its foundation, was about to name as 
president the man who most fully represented its best traditions and its 
highest ideals of character, conduct and learning, the choice naturally fell 
upon Dr. Chew. 

Dr. Chew's intimate knowledge of the English language and literature, 
his remarkable powers of analysis, the breadth of his medical learning, his 
keen sensing of the students' needs and limitations, his splendid presence 
and rich voice made his didactic lectures models of the teacher's art. One 
of the most accurate methods of gauging the value of a lecture is by the abil- 
ity of the average hearer to take logically connected notes. Judged by this 
standard Dr. Chew's work could not be surpassed. 

In the clinical amphitheater and at the bedside, too, his methods of in- 
struction Were most lucid and inspiring. The quietness, refinement and 
depth of his sympathy for the poor and suffering, the gentleness of his voice 
and of his touch, the clearness and precision of his conclusions as to diagno- 
sis, prognosis and treatment left upon the student's mind impressions never 
to be forgotten. His classes always felt that they were in the presence of 
one who had lived in the higher altitudes of thought, feeling and of achieve- 
ment, and their attitude toward him was truly one of reverence. 

In short. Dr. Chew represented a type of medical men which is, unfortu- 
nately, almost extinct in our day — the classical type — broadly humanitarian. 
In the higher things of life he seemed to have been born to the purple. 

With the intellectual gifts and attainments qualifying him for high posi- 
tion in many branches of learning, he brought to bear his deep love for man- 
kind, his exquisite literary sense, and his splendid moral force upon all with 
whom he came in contact. He was the embodiment of true culture. What 
a strong plea his life makes for a study of the so-called humanities as a prep- 
aration for medicine! How strongly he emphasized the value of spiritual 
things in the life of man! 

True culture needs no code. 



SC. BavBeti Coal?, pij. i9., M. B, 





§^ORN in Baltimore September 13, 1857, he received his prelimi- 
nary education in private schools of the city. He graduated from 
the Pennsylvania Military College with the degree of Civil Engi- 
neer in 1875. He then entered Johns Hopkins University in 1876, 
having the distinction of being the first matriculate at that institu- 
tion. In 1881 Dr. Coale wras graduated with the degree of Doctor 
of Philosophy and two years later was appointed lecturer in 
Chemistry at the University of Maryland. This was the beginning of long 
years of useful service and kindness amongst the students, the outcome of 
which was, and is, a golden chain of pleasant memories stretching from the 
present classes back amongst grey-haired alumni. From 1884 to 1915 Dr. 
Coale was Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology, a duty which he per- 
formed ably and well. He also served as Dean of the University from 1895 
to 1897 and again from 1900 to his death in 1915. In 1912 he was made an 
honorary M. D. by the University. 

For many years Dr. Coale was identified with the National Guard, and 
served as Colonel of the Fifth Maryland Infantry during ithe Spanish- Ameri- 
can war. Upon his return from the war he was made Lieutenant-Colonel 
of the Fifth Infantry, which post he held for many years. 

He was a man of remarkable versatility and great attainments in many 
directions. He was a licensed pilot of Baltimore and an enthusiastic water- 
man. His renown as a student and thinker needs no comment. Invaluable as 
he was to our school, far more has he been missed by the students, to whom 
all felt they could turn with their troubles, and there find solace and comfort. 

May his memory ever be graven in golden words upon our hearts. 



Hauia #trr?t, A. M., M. iB. 

^0\V (Hiickl\- time forces rearrangement and readjustment in all human 
relations and institutions. 

The death of Dr. David Street last summer, following- hard upon 
a series of notable losses sustained by the University among- members 
of her governin.g- and teaching bodies, gave shocking emphasis to the 
uncertainty of life. 

For Dr. Street was so alive, so dynamic, a vivacious, intensely 
alert man, overflowing with \'ital energy. x\ltlioiigh he had reached 60, 
■he seen-ied much younger and, in fact, was cut off in his prime, because, until his 
last illness, there was nothing about him indicative of diminished force or ad- 
vancing years. 

He was a jirodigious worker who dearly loved hi.s work, and "too busied with 
the crowded hour to fear to live or die" — for forty years enjoyed and required 
little recreation exce])t in work's variety. 

In a way he was a self-made n-ian, with never a pause in his developrnent. 
Country bred, of excellent origin, he worked his way thru medical college as did 
many another of his period, with means acquired by teaching in public schools. 

As a post-graduate and throughout his life, his chief concern was his own 
in-iprovement. He was a student always, and in the midst of his active career, 
many years after his graduation in medicine, by exacting efforts he attained a 
Bachelor's degree in the Arts. 

He achieved distinct success in a number of ways ; in his large, general prac- 
tice, as a ])rized consultant, as a s])irited, inspiring teacher, in a devoted attention 
to his hospital duties and in his remarkable ex])crience for a quarter of a century, 
as Dean of the Baltimore Medical College. 

To every undertaking he brought the same compelling characteristics of in- 
telligence, of enthusiasm, and of never ending hard work. 

But after all there are many who in full n-ieasure give their strength to their 
labor and a fortimate, if disquieting thing in life is that work, however individual 
and important, the worker gone, is rather surely carried on and often extended 
by others. In the busy world, man's work is soon lost in the procession of i^rog- 
ress and the worker too soon forgotten. The qualities that endure are finer. Not 
what he did but what he was will be longest remembered of Dr. Street 

A numlier of his colleges and friends have already published testin-iony of 
his worth in varying language, essentially the same. We bear in mind how simple 
he was, how gentle, how courteous, how unselfish, how hel])ful and how hopeful 
in all his relations with mankind of every sort. Above all, he was inevitably kind. 
It hurt hini to say the word that could hurt another, and I believe he never spoke 
ill of any mail. 

These are the things about David Street that we shall not forget. Things 
by the way, maybe in his useful life, but the things that count, the things that 
measure the man. 

In the battle of life he has jierforn-ied his part joyously and unselfishly, with 
understanding and courage, and with abundant charity. Out of the battle, "Death, 
kind Nature's signal of retreat," has summoned him, and in "that sweet sleep 
which medicines all pain" he has earned his rest. 

May our lives be as fruitful and as fortunate. 



#t. Clair ^pruill, M, B. 

)|^^^,IvA\'I':S have their time to fall, 

And flowers to wither at the north wind's breath, 

And stars to set; but all--- 

Thou hast all seasons for thine own, O Death." 

When expected, death's visitation is a shock, lint doul)l>' harrow- 
ing to faniil>' and friends is an unexpected crossing" of the bar. 
Suddenly and out of a clear sky, came the news of the fatal illness 
of Dr. St. Clair Spruill, who had so endeared himself to all his associates---stu- 
dents, patients, friends, doctors---by his affability, and those little acts that stamp 
a s'eutleman. His friends may console themselves for his loss in the knowledge 
that his life had not been lived in vain, for as so beautifully expressed by the 
poet Bailey; 

"We live in deeds, not years ; in thoughts, not breaths ; 

In feelings, not figures on a dial. 
We should count time by heart throbs ; he most lives 
Who thinks most, feels the noblest, acts the best." 
\\ ith all of his activities his humanitarian side was not warped. In the 
presence of a sorrow and distress, he was wondrously sympathetic, but his .sym- 
pathy was given quietly to those who needed it, and concerning this side of him, 

" that best portion of a good man's life. 

His little, nameless, unremembered acts 

Of kindness and of love 

The world will never know." 
His indeed was an untimely end. At the height of his success, and while 
still a yotmg man, he received the call and answered, "Adsum." His was a busy 
life. By industry and close application, by energy and good judgment he rose 
rapidly to the pinnacle of the surgical profession. Entering the Medical Dei)art- 
nient of the U. of M. as a raw country boy from North Carolina, in 1888, he was 
graduated in 1890. He then returned to his native state, but within a year was 
recalled to the University Hospital as resident obstetrician, since which time he 
was continuously connected with the staff of his Ahr.a Mater ; first as resident 
physician, then in order, Superintendent, Associate Professor of Surgery, Clini- 
cal Professor of Surgery and Professor of Clinical Surgery, all of which positions 
he adorned with dignity and distinction. He was a dexterous operator, and ])os- 
scssed of keen judgement. Many a student was indebted to him for his start 
in life after graduation. Above all, he took a special delight and jiride in de- 
veloping his assistants into finished operators. 

Sorely do we miss his cheery greeting, but after all — 
"Lives of great men all remind us. 
We can make our lives sublime, 
.\nd, departing, leave behind us 
Footprints on the sands of time." 
He is gone, but blessed, indeed is he. for his memory is held in reverence among 
his friends. 


Sxtrarts iFrom SEI^p dTalpttiiar. 

( )ctolKT Isi — Establishment opens. Everyone has clean ticket. 

October 5th — l'"oiinal opening of the combined schools. Good speeches and better 


( )ctober 9th — Ka])pa I'si's n]ien the smoker season. Evervbody happy. 
October 11th— First meeting of the Staff. They agree to disagree. 
October 12th— I'i Chis decide to take only one-half the Freshman class. 
October 15th — Re-exams. Many improve their marks ???????? 
CVtober 18th — Opening of the bug house. Guests .stay two weeks at 5 i)er. 

October 19th — loe Roberts has a date. "Honey dear " 

October 25th — "''rake vour feet down." "Let nie see your face," "I'ut your feet up 


November 2nd — lolni t'. apjiears with new growtli of hair. .Much applause from 

mixed audience. 

November 8th— Glass Election. Yaffe "also ran." 

November 15th — Meeting to decide on ])ictures. .Many recommend s])i)rt shirts. 

November 10th — Reifschneider goes hunting for rabbits at four .\. .M.. witii a lantern. 

December 3rd — New coUjrs in men's suiting shown on Orthopaedic Clinic. 

December 8th — F and I', make cpiick getaway in Skin Glinic. 

December 11th— T. N. Iv initiates all the brothers, many others, and Fred Foard. 

Deceml)er 15th— Ginsburg taken for patient in the Eye box. "How long have you been 
coming here ?" 

lanuarv 1st — Town full <if gcjud resolutions. 

"lanuary 2nd — .As a result I'.aldwin and Railen get to lectures on time. 

"lanuarv 10th — Dr. Winslow asks if Brumbaugh and .Mike Gavello are twins. 

"l'"ebrua'r\ 8th — .Ajjpointments made. "Oh no, I didn't apply." 

{•Vljruar'v 10th— Mason cures nervous "Remove the etiology." 

h'ebruarv 28th — Sna]) .shot diagnosis on Skin clinic. Nuf .sed!!! 

iH-liruary 2'^'th— I^.eneht ])erformance for the Tkrk.x M.\ri.\e at Ford's. 

.March 1 st Holmes said if he had collected $14.02 more the benefit would have cleared 

$15.00. ^ , 

March 7th Bailen listens over the .\ortic.are;», and says the second pidmonic is 
markedlv increased." 

March 11th — Each and every member of the class writes a lengthy discussion on Or- 


.March 12th— Galeiidar editor goes to the fool house. 
March l.^th- Editor of Annual greets him with open arms. 

OCTOBER 18th. 









J* .J* J* 

Fair one lkft him---huphs fled. 
Heart brokex---he's dead. . . . 









Kuntor M^htcai Class. 

O. R. Bonner President 

E. W. Kaufman Vice-President 

A. W. McGregor Secretary 

J. J. Geisen Treasurer 

C. 'SI. Reddig Historian 

Honor Cotttmitt^p. 

D. E. Fay Chairman 

G. L. White F. X. AIerrick 

E. L. Yost SI. E. Porterfield 

Oriasa ^oU. 

F. F. Armstrong, F. N. Coulon. 

L. W. Anderson, H. R. Carroll 

C. H. Audet, W. C. Covey 
!•". J. Bami'field, W. a. Darby 
S. Rarishaw, . j. 'I". Daves, 

D. F. Rennet, W. R. Davidson 

D. R. Ronner, C). a. Diebolder 
I. R. Rronusiias C. E. Donahue 

E. A. Burrows. J. F. Doyle, 
E. J. Carlin, V. P. Duffy, 


K*. ('•. -M. EULERS. 

D. E. Eav, 

L. J. Eernandez 
J. J. CiKsox. A, B.. 
G. O. Hartman 

E. H. Hedrick 
H. S. Hodges 
J. Holmes 

J. v.. HoVNELL 

\\". ( ). Huff 
W . W Kirk, 

E. W. Kai'fmax 
G. A. T.abores 

J. A. Lav 

K. D. Legge 

A. W. McGregor, 

J. ( ;. Marston, 

j. W. .Martin, 
J. Martinez 
R. S. ^rKI.ROV, 
!•". X. Merrick, 
M. H. Michael 

W. P. Miller, M. E 


F. F. Nolan 


F. H. Ogden, 

J. T. O'Neal " 
C". S. Peeler, B. S. 


C. :M. Reddig, Ph.D., 
E. C. Reitzel, 
P. E. Ri:\Nf)LDS. 



J. Sal AN 

W. T. Sii.wi'.u. 

Z. Shay 


J. G. Skilling 
L. H. Smith, 


A. Stein, 

G. E. Tarkington, 

K. C. Thomas 

G. W. Vaughn 

E. S. G. Welch, 

H. E. Wheeler, 

G. L. White, 

E. L. Whistler, A. B., 

W. C. Williams, A. B., 

C". C). Wolff. 

K. .\. W'OLFORD, 

C. F. Worrell, 
E. L. Yost, 


Junior M^httai ClasB Htstorg. 


N the fall of 1913 there gathered in I'.altiniore a group of men numbering about 
IK/?* one hundred — a very cosmo])olitan crowd, not only as regards the ])oints of 
Irv-.'A the earth from whence they came, but also as regards previous training and ex- 
perience. Also, as is natural among such a number of men, we fotmd that some 
were fat, some were lean, some tall, some short, but these various physical char- 
acteristics had nothing with the one thought that was in the minds of all. namely, 
the study of Medicine and the securing of the coveted diploma at the end of four 

In the three years that we have been here together as a class some of us have proven to 
be brilliant scholars; for some of us it has required long hours of toil and labor to grasp the 
facts that others took hold of in a few minutes. We have had success in our work ; most 
of us have had disappointments — perhaps we have even failed in some of our subjects, a 
few of us have dropped out of the class to tread other ]5aths of life. Rut still we ]iress 
forward, for we realize that the future of today will be the history of tomorrow. 

In the fall of 1914 the members of our class met again to begin the second year of our 
work at the U. of AI. We missed a few faces that have become familiar and likewise at the 
beginning of our third year a few more were missed, but our ranks have been filled from 
time to time with new members and we now number almcjst the same as when we first 
started on our search for knowledge of things pertaining to om- future jirofession. 

Of our trials during our first few weeks, in school in the first year, of accustoming our- 
selves to the new vocabidary of medical terms, of our freedom from hazing by sophs in our 
freshman year, and of our restraining ourselves in the saiue manner when we were So])hs, 
of our various trials and successes in the lecture room and laboratories, of our feelings when 
first starting to dissect, of the relief we felt when we had completed a year's work success- 
fully, of the satisfaction we ex])erienced in our third year wlien we found that we could at 
last begin to apply to our work the ])rinci]iles and fundamentals which we had gained with 
so much hard work during the ])receding years, of the thousand and one incidents that 
have happened to us both in and out of the lecture hall, of all this little need be said, for 
pictures of these experiences are engraved indelibly on our minds and only a word is needed 
to recall very vividly every experience and incident of the jiast few years. 

In our lives, both in the classroom and in the social life of the school and city, we have 
luade friends and friendshi])s, some of which will last only for the time we are together in 
Baltimore, others to last throughout our lives and which are the kind that broaden our 
views, that help us when we are blue and in trouble, that make life worth tlie living. 

The past year was ably officered by President O. B. Bonner, Vice-President E. W. 
Kaufman, Secretary A. W. McGregor, Treasurer J. J. Ciiesen, Sergeant at Arms F. F. 

The time of final exams, draws near and we hope that after i.iese are over we may 
look back with much satisfaction and few regrets over the events of the past three years 
at the PTniversitv of Afarvland. 


WiiiMiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy^^ iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin 

i* i* J* 


Bugs got him-— he's dead 



^npl|0mor^ Mthxtai Class. 

I. (). RiDGELY Pirsideiil 

R. A. PiLSON Vice-President 

J. W. Kellum Secty-Treas. 

T. C. vSpeak Historian 

W. M. Dillon, Cliairman. 

E. P. Adams J. Sindler 

F. vSabiston C. C. Chesbro 

E. P. Adams 
E. A. Allen 

C. F. Andrew 

D. S. Block 
LaR. Bird 

E. Briscoe 
S. I. Bross 

E. A. Cakritz 

C. C. Che:sebro 

H. C. Clark, Ph. D. 



R. C. Deliz 
W. M. Dillon 
A. J. Frazenbaker 
H. L. Fliim'Ex 
S. Gavronskv 

Class ^olL 

W. p. Griffith, A. B. 
C. A. Hart, A. B. 

A. J. HouDE 
R. Isaacs 

J. C. Joyner 
J. W. Kellam 
J. R. Knowles 
J. T. Laham 
R. T. LaRue 
C. R. Leiva 
R. A. Lynch 

C. E. Macke 

B. B. McDade 
W. G. McLeod 

D. Miller 

Z. R. Morgan 
J. A. Penabaz 

S. H. White, A. B. 

R. A. Pilson 

M. N. Putterman 

I. C. Ridgely, a. B. 


F. J. Russell 

F. Sabiston 

G. E. Seal 
J. Sindler 

T. C. Speake, a. B. 

A. N. Sweet 

F. E. Tannenbaum 

J. R. Taylor 

E. Thaureaux 

T. F. Thojii'son 

J. G. Thoner 

Myron G. Tull, A. B. 

E. H. Trippett 


^^iipl|ontori* iHi^Mral CHlass Htstory. 

r the time 111" writiiiy' the class of l')18 is in its Sophomore vear. and the history 
(1/ the l''resliiiian \ear was not recorded in the Terra Mariae, ( )ur historw 
tiierefore, will he an account of hoth years. 

It was with fear and tremhlinL; that these young disciples of Galen took 
u|) their new duties. Some ol them were leaving the shelter of the home for 
the lirst time and found things deci(li.'(ll\ new; hut the majoritv were old hands 
in the art of looking out for "nuiuher one," and things soon assumed their true 
perspective. When the luenihers of the class hecame acquainted and had taken stock of 
each other they found that, althougli in nmuhers they formed the smallest class in the his- 
tory of the Unixersity : in other respects the_\- had no cause for shame. Almost every mem- 
her was a college luan, a large percentage holding degrees froiu various schools in the 
North and South. Such a class was well equipped to start the study of medicine. 

This class, like all others, had its difficulties ;it the start. The sophomores did not 
trouble us — strange to say. l'erha]is they hud sworn off the gentle amusement of haz- 
ing or perha])S they took pity on mu- iiiemhers and refrained from a massacre. Most likely 
it was the sight of our faces after we had adjourned from our first session in the dissect- 
ing hall. Whatever the cause, we were not troubled with their attentions. 

Troubles nevertheless came u])on us. A few had quite exciting sessions on Cathedral 
street before they were received with 0])en ojien arms into the class of 1918. Others, 
knowing nothing of our fair city of Baltimore, had a good deal of difficulty in finding 
rooms that suited their idea of what home should be. 

The "frats," of course, were after us from the start, for they knew good men when 
they saw them. The majority of us after visiting the various fraternities and p;irtaking of 
the joys of the "smokers" cast in otu- Icjts with one or the other. 

.\11 our troubles, however, came to an end at last. The coast was clear and the class 
settled down to the serious x\'ork of the year. There is nothing that would be interesting in 
describing the study of the various subjects that make up the freshman year of medicine : 
suffice it to say that they were not as difficult as we had been led to exiject. Still they kejit 
us a good deal of the time. The study of medicine, we were told "down home." was 
diffictilt in the extreme and any man who had the temerity to take up this ])rofession must 
be jiurposed to devote his whole energy to the subject and ])Ut away from him tempta- 
tions to go out and enjoy life as any any ordinary man. (_'onsequentl\' we hit Baltimore 
with the fixed determination to make things hum in the stud\ing line. We made things 
hum all right, but not in the way we had intended. The social life of P>altimore ])icked 
up perce])tibly after the advent of the class of I'HS. 1 must not leave the im])ression tha', 
we neglected our work, for when the time of reckoning came we were "prejxired" and went 
into the trenches with stout hearts. When the returns from the "exams" came in. oui 
class stood high. 

When the time for separation came in Maw we were loathe to part and sever friend- 
■-liips formed during the year, even though it were onl\- for .i short time. It with main' 
regrets that we left behind us the City of Baltimore and meu'.ories of a very pleasant and 
profitable year s])ent at the University of Maryland. 

The historian must add a few words about the class of 1!)1,S in its sophomore vear. 
I)uring our vacation we learned of the merg 'r of the Cniversity and the C'ollege of Physi- 
cians and Surgeons, ,ind we retuined to I'laliimore prepared to welcome to om^ class the 
second year men from the l.atlt'r school. We were fortunate in sectiring se\eral good stu- 
dents and all-round good felb-w s. .\orth C';irolina ag.ain sent several men to join our ranks 
and, besides these, other men from v.arious schools of the NVtrth also joined us. 

Our second is now ne;iring its end and the ir.enibers of the class have learned the 
true meaning of the jirofession f)f medicine. Let U'^ bone that the warm spring days of May 
will find us ;is fully ]>rei)ared as wc were in .M,i\. I'M.t, and may the future ycirs bring no 
vain regrets of neglected oiiportunities ; but the knowledge that, whatever the test, we ;ire 
pre])ared to meet it with conlidence in ourselves and in our training. 

II1SI'( )RI.\N. 
T.; SrK.VKK. 


J* J* ji* 


Stakvation---hk's dead. 












Jl?r^Bl|man Mthical Class* 


p. B. LoxiiRCAN Pirsidcii/ 

T. F. Whitk ['ice-PrcsidcHl 

W. McL. v'^HAW Secretary 

D. F. Alacha Treasurer 

B. R. Murphy Serg^eaiit-al-. Iritis 

Class Wiaii. 

L. S. Abbott 
D. F. Alagia 
J. Alexis 
F. T. Barker 
R. G. Beachley 
W. Boone, Jr. 
J. Brown, Jr. 
J. A. Buchness 
A. T. Campbell 
L- S. Cl.auss 
C. W. Davis 
J. E. Davis 
L. A. Demely 
J. J. Flaherty 
W. FoosE 
W. Fort 
F. Franceschi 
W. C. Geyer 
J. H. Gleason 


A. G. Hartensteln 
C. J. Helsabeck 


W. H. Ingram 
A. Jacobwitz 

B. S. John 
J. T. Kenure 
P. B. Lonergan 
M. Leroy Lumpkin 
H, B. McElwain 
S. A. Macis 
M. G. Masley 
J. Mayoral 
J. Morales 

B. R. Murphy 


R. R. Reynolds 
R. W. Richardson 

C. C. Romine 
W. McL. Shaw 
H. Sheppard, Jr. 

B. R. Schneiderman 

C. W. Stewart 
A. C. Tiemeyer 
L. M. TiMKO 

R. Vasouez 
T. F. White 
W. P. Whittei) 
A. Wild 
H. Wright 


iFr^jsliman Mthital Class i^tstorij. 

r]\V. history of the class of 1919 may resemble the histories of many other classes 
in the fact that only a few events have interni])tecl the daily round of lectures 
and the lahorators' work, hut tho histor\- ditVers in this, that it is the history 
of a unique class. 

The class of 1919 is the first to enter since the merger of the University 
of Maryland School of Medicine and the College of Physicians and Surgeons. 

It is also the first class in the histors- of either school to he coni])osed entirely 

of college men. It was due to a ruling of the American Medical Association, which went 
into effect January 1, 1914, that every man had to spetid at least one year in doing col- 
lege work, preparatory to entering upon his medical studies. 

.\11 of the work of the class has been done in the buildings of the College of Physicians 
and Surgeons. It is there that we, who compose the class, were initiated into the mysteries 
of the dissecting room and there we also learned, besides Materia Medica, the historical fact 
that the Israelites in the desert did not eat figs but manna. There we learned that the cardiac 
muscle was not found in the cardiac end of the stomach. We are trying to differentiate 
between the radius and ulna, and in the course of time may even learn the nerve su])])ly of 
the tongue. 

The calendar of the class consists of only a few dates. October the ninth election of of- 
ficers took |)lace. From that time until shortly before Christmas vacation we led an un- 
eventful life. It was then that "agitators" ai)peared and were stO]3ped at a meeting of the 
class on December the seventeenth, when their "steam-rolling" methods were uncovered. The 
holidays over and everyone having recovered, all w-as again quiet. r)ne balmy day in 
the beginning of February a rumor spread that one of our classmates would marry a woman 
because she was cursed with filthy lucre and much of it. After threats and jiersuasicin in 
various forms, on February the ninth, he gave his solemn promise not to bring disgrace ni)cin 
the class. 

.Marcli the ninth it was announced that our presirlcnt had forsaken us. The vice-presi- 
dent was elected to that office and a new vice-])resident was elected to si-r\e the rest of the 

The end is not yet, but this book has to go to press. 

feS* «^ v^ 


/laiTj^ A Ko *7 1 • f Old I? 


S^ntnit^ of Slaui. 

feS» fe^ fe^ 

Hon. Henry D. Harlan, Dcan^ 


Alfred BAnn^'. Jr. 

(A.B., Richmond College, '85; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins. '91 : LL.B., South 

Carolina College, '94.) 


Randolph B.\rton, Jr. 

(A.B., Johns Hopkins, '91; LL.B., University of Maryland. '93.) 


Carroll T. Bond, 

(.\.B., Harvard, '94; LL.B., University of ^Liryland, '96.) 


J. Wallace Bryan. 

(A.B., Johns Hopkins, '03; Ph.D., '08; LL.B., University of Maryland, '05.) 


Howard Bryant. 

(A.B., Princeton L'niversity. '82.) 


W. Calvin Chestnltt. 
(A.B., Johns Hopkins, '92; LL.B., University of :\Iaryland, '94.) 


Ward Baldwin Coe. 
(.\.B., Charleston College, '90; A.^L. '94; LL.B.. George Washington 

University, '92). 



JAMi:s r. I)i-:nms, 
(LL.Il.. I'liiviTsily nt Maryland. '')5). 



lA.H. .Maryland Agricnltnral College. '98; A.M. U^ : 1.I..I'... Tnivc-rsuy 

of Maryland, '83. j 


JoSEIMI T. Fr.^nck. 
(LL.i'... L'niversity of Mar\lanil, '02;) 


Eli Frank. 

A.R.. Johns Hojikins. '94; LL.B., University of Maryland. '%. ) 



(.\.M.. Si. John's t'ollesc. '87; LL.R.. University of .Maryland. '81 : LL.D.. 

St. Joim's Collefjc. '12. ) 


Henry D. H.\rl.\n 

(A.B. St. John's Collc-Ke, '78; A.M. '87; LL.B. ITniversity of Maryland, '81; 

LL. D. St. John's ColleRe, 'i)4;) 


Cii.\Ki.i:s McH. Ui)\v.\KD 

(.A.B. Johns IIo]ikins University. ''M: LL.B. I'uiversity of Maryland, '9,i; ) 


Artiitk L. Jack.son 

<LL.H. rniversity of Maryland, '94;) 


S'l'i'AK'i' S. JanM':v 
(.\.B. John Ihiiikins, ''f.S; 1,1,. 15. Lniversity of Maryland, 'ni;) 


Svi.\AN II. I,\rciiiii-;iMi-:K 

(A.B. jnhn IIoi)kins, 'OO; LL.B. Lniversity Maryland, '92;) 




(A.B. Princeton, '79; A.M. '82; LL.15. University of Maryland, 81;) 


Eugene O' Dunne 
(A.M. vSt. Mary's College, '94; LL.B. l^nizersity of Maryland, '00;) 


Wii.i.i.\M Lee Rawls 


Albert C. Ritchie 

(A.B. Johns Hopkins, '96; LL.B. I'niversity of Maryland, 98;) 




John C. Rose 

(LL.B. University of Maryland, '82;) 



(LL. B. Baltimore Law School '04;) 


Herbert T. Tiff.\nv 

(A.B. Johns Hopkins, '82; LL. B. I'niversity of Maryland, '85;) 


Cl.^rence a. Tucker 

(LL.B. University of Maryland, '95;) 



(A.B. Johns Hopkins, '98; A.M. Columbia University, '00;) 



^^mor Siaui Clasa ©ffic^ra. 

W. L. Baldwin Pivsidciil 

W. D. Allen rue- Preside/// 

D . G . Cooper Seaetaiy 

E. L. G. Wright T/easurer 

A . W . P ARDEW H/sto/ia// 

J . McN . Holmes Prophet 




Wendall D. Allen, A. B. 
"Rig-headed Allen." 

Towson, Md. 

Washington College. 

.\ge. 22: Height, 5ft. 10 in.; Weight, 168. 

Class Vice-Pres., 1915-16; Pres. Harlan 
Law Society ; Mock Trial Committee ; Attor- 
ney in Honor Case ; Member Baltimore Bar. 

Wendell has been very fortnnate in obtain- 
ing a thorough ground work in regard to ])rior 
education. He is a born orator and public 
speaker, possessing a voice that can stir and 
thrill and to which it is a pleasure to listen. 
Wendell also has the happy faculty of making 
impromptu speeches and is never at a loss for 
words when called upon to make an address. 
If it were not for his great conceit and for the 
"gall" he sometimes displays, he would have 
more and truer friends, however. 

Prosper Amato, 

Havre de Grace, Md. 

Havre de Grace High School. 

Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 10 in. ; Weight, 145. , 

Henry D. Harlan Law Society. 

"The Candy Kid from Havre de Grace." 
Some name? Possibly so, but the sweet dis- 
position of Prosper must needs be recognized 
in some fashion by his admiring classmates. 
Prosper is not very much in evidence because 
rumor hath it that every day immediately .after 
lectures there is a little Havre de Grace mai- 
den who rc(|uires his iiresence, hence he leaves 
us. Soon, however, school will be over and 
all of his time may then be given to the fair 

Those of us who have come to know Pros- 
I)er better than the mere "rabble," .are sure 
that he has those (|ualifications which will 
cause us to miss him and likewise cause Pros- 
]ier to prosper. 


J. DE^•^^ Ar.mstroxg, '7. D." 

lialtiniore. Md. 

Age, 39: Height, 5 ft. 9 in. : Weight. 17S, 

Senior Executive Committee: Member 

Glee Ckih, U*16: Meml)er Baltimore Bar: 

Henry D. Harlan Law Society. 

J. Denny was married \()ung, but i.s still 
fond of star-gazing. Will get up at any time 
of the night to look at a "beautiful star"- — but 
yoti might as well try to civilize \\'aldl<oenig 
as to awaken J. D. while a burglar, or a sup- 
posed btirglar, is in his house. 

.\rnistrong is very outsjjoken in his oiiinions. 
and is seldom wrong. His determined will and 
bulldog tenacity are very noticeable. 

.\ successful business man, his ])ractical ex- 
jjerience and connnon-sence logic have saved 
us from many bhmders and his ]jresence has 
added much to the stability and solidity of 
our class organization. .\n inspiration to most 
of us, he will long be remembered. 

J. Read Bailev, 
Baltimore, Md. 

St. John's college. 
Age, 23: Height, 5 ft. 11 in. : Weight, 146. 
Member Baltimore F^iar. 

Behold the shrewd ex])ression and intellec- 
nal bean. 'Ibis is the phisog of one .already 
quite famous, yea, even notorious in the o])- 
erations of that branch of our curriculum 
taught by our beloved friend, Herbert Thorn- 
dike. In other words, the sight of that ever 
apjiearing green and white sign on a vacant 
house signifies to "us as knows him." that 
Bailev's business is still on the boom. Read 
is senior ])artner of the firm of Baile\' .md 
Bailey, Real l-lst.-ite. Insurance and Loans. Do 
not take the latter branch too literally, how- 
ever, as Bailey is not passing out the coin in- 
discriminately to "old friends" or to persons 
with those h,'ird-luck tales. 

.\s Read's business impro\-es his dreams of 
his contempl.'itcfl home ;ind wife become more 
distinct. He h;is half the furniture already. 
How do we know? \^'ell. he gave her a rock- 
ing chair last C'in-istmas. 'Niif scd. 


William Lestlu r'ALinvix, A.B.. "Doc," 

"Mr. Prcsidciif." 

Chestcrtown, Alary land. 

\^'ashins^■ton College. 

.Vge. 21 ; Height, 6 ft. 1 in.; \\'eight, 158. 

President Clas.s, 1915-16; President Glee 
CluT), 1915-16; President Harlan Law Society, 
1915-16; President Taxation Society, 1915-16; 
Treasurer and Associate Editor, 1916 Terra 
Mariae : Editorial Staff University Gazette ; 
Chairman :Mock Trial Committee, 1915-16; 
Historian Harlan Law Society, 1915; Chair- 
man Roard of Critics Harlan Law Society, 
1914-16; Co-organizer Harlan Law Society; 
Secretary Intermediate Class, 1914-15; Mem- 
ber Glee Club, 1913-14; Chairman Class Per- 
petuation Committee ; .Atty. in Honor Case. 

Lester (better known to his friends as 
"Doc") is a .steady and indefatigable worker. 
Everything he undertakes is branded with a 
thoroughness that has no equal, and when the 
time comes for him to act vou can ])Ut it down 
as a foregone conclusion that he will be elab- 
orately and com)iletcly prepared to carry out 
his oliject. He has proven himself a leader 
of men and an alile executive. 

J. Ki'.Mi' 1].\ktli:tt. Jk., /,///. B. "Cy," 
<i> K r 

Baltimore. Aid. 
Princeton College. 
Age. 25 ; Height. 6 ft. 1 in. ; Weight. 194. 
President Class. 1^15; Member Baltimore 

Kemp is otherwise known as "Cy," a name 
which he brought with him from Princeton. 
The o])inion of every one who has ever met 
him is that this name is very suitable. How- 
ever, since his arrival at the U. of M. we have 
been obliged to change this name to "Sigh." 
No doubt you wonder whv we dn this, i)Ut 
if vou could see the far-away or ".\h cruel 
world" look in his eyes, the verdict would be 
"guilty." This stately and dignified class- 
mate of ours is a plunger of great renown, his 
greatest nlunge being contem]>lated matrimony. 
He really sliould liave married the day he 
entered tJ. of JM.. as since that time he has 
been dead, anyhow. 

Kem]) is now a member nf the Bar, so tur- 
ther comment may get us into serious compli 
cations with our good friend, "Sigh." 


X'u'ToK ( 1. I!i,(ii:iii;. Jr., 

C'atciiisvillc, M(l, 

Lehii'h L'ni\xT^ity. 

Age. 21 ; Height, 6 ft. 2 in. : Weight, 170. 

Historian Harlan Law Society; Harlan De- 
bating Team; C'a])tain 'i'ennis Team; Mem- 
ber Baltimore l!ar. 

\'ictor is his name, and he is all that his 
name implies. He was chosen last year for 
the .\ll-.\merican 'i'ennis Team liy C'oach and 
Manager L'mstot. Has traveled extensively 
in Europe — having l)een in Paris once for a 
week — and is an authority on I'^rench customs. 
He is not only a good all-around athlete, but is 
(luick to grasp the practical significance of 
legal principles and Isuows how tt) apph' them. 
A man of strong convictions and is loyal to 
his friends. 

W'm. Wilmer B. Bowm.\n, 

Baltimore. Md. 

I'altiiiiorc City College. 

.\ge. 11: ilcigln, 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight, 1.^5. 

Ilcm\' 1). liarlan Law Society. 

"// h\ ii(} iiiciiiis /((//irrcv, hratitsc a tjciitlr- 
iiiaii is Ihc siiihir of a ladv and 7'isits her frc- 
ijHcntly. thai a iiiarriatjc ciu/Uj/riiioil exists hr- 
l-a'cai i/inii." (63 111. 41.) 

i'he Sn])reme Court of Illinois may have 
been correct in the decision (|Uoted above, but 
we know it is dilTereiU in W'ilmer's case. r)ut- 
side of this the scraping critic who sets out in 
search of faults of W' W'ilnicr I'.rinlon 
will be com|)elled to make a ritnrn of "nulla 
bona." If he has any other defect we are 
unaware of it. l<",ven so his beatny will li;d- 
ance the equation. Wilmer is stiKlious and gets 
results from bis work and some day will have 
more than social honors attached i(j his name. 


J. E. Bkickwedde, "Brick," 
Baltimore, Md. 
Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 8 in. ; Weight, 130. 
Member Baltimore Bar; Henry D. Harlan 
Law Society. 

"A light heart lii'cs loiuj." 

Take a good look at this young man, it will 
do your heart good. He would look more 
natural in this picture if he had a large, yes, 
very large, "two-for-five" lodged in the side 
of his mouth. The brightness which emanates 
from the top of his head is only a shadow 
compared with that which comes from his 
]iersonality. Nothing daunts him ; even the 
night before Real Property exam., he is as 
happy as ever. But with all his levity, "Brick" 
is always ready when the time to make good 

Brick is an earnest worker and an enthus- 
iast of law, and we can rely upon it that he 
will bring down something from the legal 
heavens before manv years have passed. 

Guy B. Bkown, 

Baltimore, ^Nld. 

Baltimore City College. 

Ao-e 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 8 in. ; Weight, 131. 

Don't try to kid this Guy or you will surely 
rue it, for, notwithstanding his size, Guy's 
a hard (?) guy even S-pp-gt-n recognizes this. 
This does not prevent him from making a liit 
with the ladies, for it is an open secret that 
Guy has met his "one and only" maybe( ?) — 
at any rate he is never at a loss for someone 
to take to the theater. 

No kidding, (niy is a hard worker and a 
good student, a stauncli friend and always 
ready to do anyone a good turn. For him the 
path to professional success and honor should 
be readily accessible and a continuance of his 
])resent characteristics will lead him onward 
to this goal. 


Morton Y. IU'llock, 

r'.altiniorc. Md. 

Baltimore Citv College. 

Age. 21 : Height. 6 ft. 1 in. : Weight. 150. 

Pause, gentle reader! You arc now ob- 
serving the only cha]) in the entire class that 
knows more about Titles and Conveyancing 
than our worthy Professor. Morton may be 
seen most any day in the Record office. Tn 
fact he has a jirivate desk and chair there, 
and is seriously considering ha\ing it as his 
phone address. 

Without a doul)t Morton is one of the best, 
if not the "only best," title examiner and con- 
veyancer in this big cit)'. .Ml difticult ))oints 
are submitted to him for a final o])inion. and 
he has well earned his poimlar title. "The 
Court of .\])|)e;ils of the Ixi'cord ( tfl'ice." 

|.\Mi-:s C ii.NKi.KS ^l^K.^"l■;. "Jiiiws." "Jiiiiiiiic" 

I'l.iltiniore, Md. 

r..-dtiinore City College. 

Age. 21 : I ieiglu. .5 ft. 11 in. ; Weight. 135. 

TTctirv 1). liarl.-ni Law .'-iociety : Member 
ISaltimore liar. 

.Mas. al;is ! l.iiieciin \\a> wrong, yea. all 
wrong. I le had the temerity to sa\- that it 
was im])Ossible to fool all the ])co])le all the 
time. The Hon. .Xbe hafl not met "Jimcs," or 
he would h;ive made no such statement, l-'or 
"Jimes." gentle reader, is a chap from I'ar- 
mnn's own heart : he fools them all. still thev 
ask for more. ib)w he gets away with it is 
the cause of mucii wonderment — es])ecially in 
e.xams. .Seldom does be come to lectures ; at 
Harlan Society meetings he causes much dis- 
ttirb.ancc. but still remains one of the most 
l)oi)ular members in the class. Unravel the 

\ word regarding "jimmic" and the girls, 
liere be t.'ikes all the lionors. Tall, short, fat, 
lean: all the s;ime to "Jim:" be has ihem all. 
Well, keep it Up obi bo\ . lhe\'ll hook you yet. 


Robert J. Caplan, 

Baltimore, Md. 

Age, 27; Height, 5 ft. 7 in. : Weight, 145. 

Quiet and unassuming, this man has de- 
veloped into real legal timber. He leaves an 
enviable record behind him and we hope he 
will soon climb to that goal — success. Caplan 
always gets his "stuff" so has little time to 
get acquainted. 

We would say a word about his beautiful 
grown-up niece.s — larger than himself — Init ask 

Edward Joseph Coolahan, "Eddie," 

Baltimore, Md. 

Loyola College. 

Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 6 in. ; Weight, 135. 

Henry D. Harlan Law Society. 

H you are in doubt as to the law on any 
question of insurance — be it accident, fidelity, 
casualty, judicial or what not — ask "Eddie." 
;\lanv claim that environment has much to do 
with the acconijilishments and achievements of 
great men. "Eddie's" environment — the legal 
department of the Maryland Casualty Com- 
pany — has certainly had its effect on him, for 
he is saturated with the law of insurance and 
bonds. We shall look to him to give us a 
heljiing-band when some poor layman needs 
a "specialist" in "Eddie's" line. 


l)ri)i.i:\- (licoKCK C'ooi'iCR. "jhid," 

New C_'aii:i;iii. ( niin. 

liallimiirc City C'ollejjc. 

.\,i,'c. 21 : I lcii,'lit. 5 ft. 5 in.: Wi-i.^lit, 127. 

Secretary Class, 1'*13-1C): Executive Com- 
mittee, l')15-lfi: Mcinhcr HaltiiiiDre Bar; 
President. Critic, i larlan Law .'-lociety ; Glee 
( lul) : i'-ditcir Terr;! Mariac: .\tt<iriicv in 
I ii ini 11' C asc. 

We l)clic\c that it was the 1 hm. Stenhen C'. 
Doiija;las wiio. hy his s]ilendid |iarliamentary 
l<niiwlcdge and wonderfttl arguments on the 
tliior of Congress, earned the name of the 
"little giant." We did imi ha\e tlu' ])leasure 
of knowing the Hon. Cent jiersonally, l)nt are 
willing to stake otir last Ijean on our own 
Dudley, and that he has that Douglas ]jerson 
heat forty ways. "D" is a queer conglomera- 
tion. Small in stature, hut mighty in the 
"gray matter." Without a douljt he is one of 
the best orators in the class, and argue — well, 
if you wanted to be convinced that Connecti- 
cut is hy far the best state in the Union, just 
start "Dud" on the subject. 

We wish him the best of luck, and hoi)e 
that his friendship will always be among our 


Ilaltiniore, Md. 
r.aitinKire I 'ulytechnic Institute. 
.Age, 2.1 ; I leiglit. .^ fi. 10 in. : Weight, 140. 
Member llaltimore liar: Henry D. il.irlan 
Law Societ)'. 

Wlu'ii in the course of perusing the class 
role we came to the name of William Has- 
kins Coo])er, we stood .amazed that for three 
long years its f)wner, with his winning ways, 
had been able to resist the charms of the fair 
sex, and achieve a marked success in the study 
of law. W'e surmise it was on account ot 
I'rickwi-dde, for when these two are se|)ar.ate(l 
it will be an e;isy thing for a to lose his 
shadow. We all wish the firm of I'rickwedde 
& Coo])er ra])id ])ros])erity so that "William 
liaskins" may soon enter the r.inks of the 
benedicts, which we underst.and lo be his 
earnest desire. 


Ror.ER R. CoPiNr.ER. "Lougfclhnv," 

Baltimore, Md. 

Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. 

Age, 22 : Height, 6 ft. 3 in. ; Weight, 1^0. 

Henry D. Harlan Law Society. 

Behold ! .-\nother Longfellow ! No, not a 
Henry Wadsworth — merely a longfellow. 
With his six feet three, his greatest difficulty 
at the University is passing, not the exams, 
but through doors. But, while it is true he has 
great dimensions, there is no reason why he 
should be compared to a Iniilding ; neverthe- 
less the Judge insists upon calling him "Old- 
houser," and after all is said, the Judge may 
be right, for he is truly a warehouse for 
knowledge. If you are ever stumped on a 
legal proposition, call on Roger. 

Charles M. Cover. "Beauty," 

Baltimore, Md. 

Baltimore City College. 

Age. 20 ; Height. 5 ft. 10 in. ; Weight, 165. 

Class Historian, 1914-15. 

Ladies and Gentlemen, this is Charming 
Chollie. .\in't he cute? Charles had two am- 
bitions ( worthy ones ) when he entered the 
University. First : To lead his class for the 
three vears ; second, to be president of his 
class in his Senior year. It is common knowl- 
edge that he strained many points to carry out 
his ambitious dreams. Init fell short in them 
both. We hope his exjierience has not been in 
vain. We suppose that he is a decent sort of 
a chap to his friends, but he doesn't mix with 
the "common herd." Cover graduated from 
City College in three years. 


I.i-:\i\ Xoc'K D.wis, 

I 'aiiittT. \';i. 

Sadler's lUisiiicss Collesje. 

A.yc. 2i<: llc-i-lii. 3 ft. Id in. : Wci-lit, l.U. 

Henry IX Marian Law Societw 

.\ true Siiutlu'rn iL;x-inlenian. This man has 
(leveliipcd into a real attdrncv since coinins,' to 
lialtiniore. Levin is as tine a fellow as there 
is in the class and is a ])ersistent worker, lie 
alwa\s niinds his own Imsiness, is loval to his 
friends and has no enemies. We will lie ])roiid 
to send him to \'irt,dnia as a good exani]ile of 
the trainini; "Terra Mariae" affords, riood 
hick. Levin ! 


K !■ 

I'laltimort-. Md. 

Pialtimore City College. 

,\ge. 21 ; llei.s,rht. (> ft.: \\ei.;ht, 143. 

.Memher lialtiniore liar. 

Jinimie has jnst reached the age of man- 
hood. Tall and slender, hut of a very active 
and energetic nature. I le is thmight very 
highly of hy all who know him; a man of 
l)leasing personality and esiiecially ])n|mlar 
with the fair sex ; a very active hrain ancl (|iiick 
mind with llie ahility to grasp the intricacies 
of law with little elTort. llie essential (|iialities 
that go to make a successful lawyer, lie has 
already hecome a memher cif the ll.dtimore 
I'ar. having successfully ])assed the liar ex- 
aminations in Xovemher, I'M 3. and a carei-r 
of some note is aiitici|iated for Jinimie wlk-n 
he enters upon the acli\c duties o\ the legal 


John W. Edel, 

Baltimore, ^Id. 

luiltiiiiore City College. 

Age, 45 ; Height. 5 ft. S in. ; Weight, 188. 

\'ice-Presideiit Harlan Law Society, 1915- 
1916; Mock Trial Committee, 1915-16; Class 
Perpetuation Committee. 

True-hearted, whole-hearted, faithful and 
loyal. Mr Edel has won the friendship and re- 
s];ect of every man in his class. Although his 
time is well taken up by his studies, his busi- 
ness and his home, he has taken an active part 
in every class or society activity. Few can 
boast the sterling character of this man. Car- 
lisle said that the greatest happiness in his 
life was concentrated in the thought, "I had a 
friend." Every man of the class of 1916 can 
look back on Edel and feel as did Carlisle. 
A loyal classmate and a true friend to all. 


Baltimore, ]\Id. 
Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 8 in. ; Weight, 150. 

In spite of several very flattering offers from 
.Sparrows Point to su])i)Iy hot air for the blast 
furnaces, "Siggie" determined to take up the 
study of law. There's no use talking, he's 
gifted. It makes no difference what the sub- 
ject is, he can talk on it just as long as you 
])ermit him to. Does he say anything, did 
you say? Not much, but he beclouds the issue 
sufficienth' to make an im])ression. It is ru- 
mored that he almost succeeded in convincing 
Professor Tiffany that the rule in Shelly 's 
Case was the same as an Executory Limitation. 
So, if talk counts for anything, "Siggie," who 
is very well liked liy his intimate acquaint- 
ances, ought to be one of the leaders of the 


jdux A, l■^\l<I.l•:^ . "Joint," 

I'l.iltimorr. M(l. 

Loyola 1 1 i,L;li Si'linnl. 

Age. 22: Height. 6 ft. 1 in.: Weight. 167. 

Secretary li; Law .Society. 1915-16; 

Terra Mariae Advistory Hoard; Treasurer 

Harlan Law Society. 1915: Memhcr '",Iec 

Club; Meni1)er Baltimore I'ar. 

Like all men with Irish hlood in them. John 
is ,-i lighter. .\s a skillful deliater he is dififi- 
cult to excel, for in all his arguments he aims 
to sway the intellect by ])erfect reasoning 
rather than l)y striving to reach his ]K)iiu hy 
])rejudicc or playing with feelings. John 
knows and says that there is no more strain 
on a gun in aiming at an eagle than in aiming 
at a barn door, hence he aims high. He is a 
wholesome companion, and the kind of a man 
to possess as a friend. 

His one great fault is that he will never do 
today what he can ])Ut off until tomorrow, and 
if he can ]nit it off uiuil the day after he won't 
do it tomorrow, but we have to admit that be- 
gets everything done on time, for all that. 

Leo Fk.sskxmeir, 

'/' 2' K 

(ilen .\rm, Md. 

Mt. St. Mary's College. 

Age. 20: I leight. 5 ft. 10 in. : Weight. 150. 

Leo. who is b\' no mr;ms (ierman. has a 
wonderful foresight and a canny intuition. 
These two valuable acfiuiremeiUs told him that 
.Mar\lan(l was going dry — hence he decided to 
study law rather than tuake beer. His luany 
friends, especially at the L'niversity, would 
rather have seen him brewing ho])s. 

Leo is a verv (|uiet young man — even wlu-n 
c:dled u])on in (piizzes by the Prof. We un- 
derstand tb.'it he has a great (lisa])pointment 
hanging over him : tb;it in a certain town, viz. 
Washington, I). C, love's young dreaiu was 
shattered. "Oh, death, where is thy sting?" 

His characteristics lead us to ])redict for 
Leo a great future in the dii)lomatic field; we 
have never known a boy to say as little as he. 


Morris Franklin, 
Baltimore, j\ld. 

P)ehold, readers, the man who carries the 
Third and Fifth Wards of Baltimore City in 
his inside vest pocket. Not the Third, .gentle 
readers, nor the Fifth, hut hoth. It is said 
that some day he will be ajipointed Executive 
of his Precinct. But despite his political de- 
lusions and the fact that he ([uotes as atithor- 
ity for propositions of law from L. R. A. 
New "Serious" and from the indices of the 
Digests, Morris is a fine fellow and a staimch 
and loyal friend. When once he has under- 
taken a cause, he fights to the finish and re- 
mains loyal to the end. Ask Cover ! Good 
luck, to you, Morris. Alay your future be 
bright and successful. 

R. Gordon Gambrill, 

Baltimore, Md. 

St. John's College. 

Age. 21 ; Height. 5 ft. 8 in. ; Weight, 138. 

Member Baltimore Bar : Henry D. Harlan 

Law Society. 

Association with a man day after day in the 
classroom leaves its impress upon one of his 
personality and attainments. When, however, 
you are intimately associated in mutually in- 
teresting research, and have collaborated in the 
intricacies of the law, you realize how futile is 
character reading from surface indications. 
Gordon exemplifies the truth of this in no un- 
certain terms, and we, his classmates, testify 
to his sterling character, and are ha])])y in the 
friendship begun and developed during these 
vears of close association. 

Gambrill is a happy coml.iination — good fel- 
low, good sportsman and good friend, plus 
brains. We hope some day to see Gambrill 
shine from the forum and to greet him on the 
Supreme Bench, giving to his country the wis- 
dom, research and statesmanship ac(|uired and 
])erfected at our Alma Mater, 


1 foWEI.r. C. CiWAl-TNEY, 

I'laltiniori'. Md. 

Haltinioi-c City C'nllctje. 

.\i,'e. 22; llci.t,'lu. 5 ft. 6 in.: WV'i^ht, 125. 

"With all his faidts. TiT hrrc him still." 

Someone must iia\c incnlcalcil tliis idea into 
Mowell's head at an early ])erio(l in lii.s career, 
for it would not he exaggeration to say that 
he talks less than an\' nieniher of tlie class. 
This is, however, a coinpliiiient rather than the 
reverse, for when liowell does s])eak one can 
be assurred that wiiat he has to say is well 
worth listening to. 

Like many of the rest of the icjiO bunch, 
Howell is well liked by the ladies, whicli 
probably accounts for liis numerous absences 
from lectures. 

His studious qualities and good fellowsliip 
make a worthy classmate and we wish him 
every success in his chosen field. 

J. Newell Graham, "Pie," 

* 2' K 

Chestertown, Aid. 

Washington College. 

.\gc. 24; Height, -?h. 4 in.; Weight, 125. 

Class, l'M,M4; Class Vice-Pres., 

1914-15; .Member I'.alliniorc Par; .Member 

Chestertown I'ar. 

We could wi'ite this whole p.age without ex- 
hausting om- fund <if biographical material on 
"Pie." "Pie" knows the weaknesses ;ind can 
imitate (Aery I'rofessor in the I,;iw h'acultv. 
Ill' lia> kept us roaring with Laughter for 
hours, starting off on David Dunlop. Philip 11. 
Lenderking. i'eter DutTy and the rest — juni])- 
ing to, "W' I mean to say, gentlemen" — 
"that is" — "1 mean, immejiately," to "Do you 
— the gentleman in the rear, voii (pointing), 
do you get my eye, sir?" .■iiid then, "And your 
name — let me see — f kiio\\ your n.aiue," and 
on and on. Oh, my! We jjredict for "Pie" a 
successful career in |)olitics, for besides being 
an excellent entertainer ;md mixer, he is busi- 
ness-like and capable. 


William Scott Gwvnn, 

<I> K 2- 

Baltimore, Wd. 

McDonough School. 

Age. 24; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 175. 

Alember Baltimore l'>ar. 

Lector benevolus, this is not the likeness of 
fustice Tawney or Chief Justice White, and 
if you take it for such, you are much mistaken. 
It is the picture of the great William Scott 
Gwynn himself. He is known as the authority 
on the law of all the States of the Union (and 
then some), and such is his renown that the 
degree of B. A. ( IjlutY artist) has been con- 
ferred upon hiuL His powers of liluff have 
convinced many of the Profs, that he really 
does know the law. Bill is now a memloer of 
the Bar. Apropos of this, it has been said that 
a certain Sheriff, by name Cupid, has laid 
a summons in the hand of our renowned 
friend. He graduates in leap year — "Even 

Walter V. Hakiuson, "Tony," 

Baltimore, Md. 

Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 11 in. ; Weight, 150. 

Critic Harlan Law Society; Senior Execu- 
tive Committee ; Chairman Senior Banquet 
Committee ; Glee Club ; Member Baltimore 

Nearly all the men who attended the trial 
of Harrison vs. Russell, were deeply smitten 
with the cliarms of the plaintiff. Did this 
l)erturb "Winsome X'iola" alias "Tony" alias 
"Walter?" Not at all, he's used to it for "au 
naturale" Walter is our most enterprising little 
heart breaker. 

Notwithstanding his success with the ladies, 
this specimen con "\n\X things across" and 
when he attempts to do anything you may 
rest assured it will be well done. 

In every movement for the betterment of 
the class or school, Walter's influence has 
always been a most jjotent factor and to him 
in a great measure the success of 1916, as a 
class, may be attributed. As an attorney we 
expect great things from him. 


IlKxin W. llKss, 

Pittslmryh. i'a. 

()lii() State L iii\'i.Tsil\'. 

Age, 24; }lcight. 3 ft. 11 in. ; Wci.yln, \C>S. 

Class Sergeant-at-.\riii>. l''14-13; (.'litic 

Perpetuation Coiiimittee Harlan Law Society; 

Mrniher iialtimorr ISar ; .Scrgcant-at-.\rnis 

11. L. S.. l')15 16. 

Henry is best known to the nicmlievs of tin, 
class of 191O as a stanncii. active and entlui- 
siastic su])porter of the honor s\steni for the 
University of Maryland Law School. He 
hails from the "Smoky City" where he was 
doubtless accustomed to soot on the outside, 
hut none of this has penetrated for he is 
"white" clear through. 

With the ladies Henry is a great favorite 
not only on account of his handsome ( ?) face 
and "cute" disposition, iiut also because he has 
the rare acciim])lisliinent of being able to pilot 
a big "Packard" willi one arm around its onlv 
other occupant. 

His faithfulne.s'-, loyalty and integrity as a 
friend and classmate will long be remembered 
and we foreshadow for him a useful, jirosper- 
oi;s and noleworth\" career. 

!•'. 11. lli;N.\i\(;ii.\fsi:x. L. S.. "iM-ilz," 

'/' :■ K 

ISaltiniore. Md. 

St. John's t ollege. 

Age. 22: Height. 6 ft. 2 in.; Weight 185. 

.Member I'laltimoi'e llai'. 

This big Dutchman, known as Pretzel, is 
a hero in the eyes of the fairer se.\, especially 
when ;it the wheel of his big Packard. In 
the lecture room, (Constitutional Law ex- 
cei)ted ) something seems to have a drowsy 
intliience upon tiiis fair, young .\chilles, which 
proves more elTecti\e ,iny soothing medi- 
cines used for tlu's ])ur])ose. We often wonder 
how lie gets by with belter m.arks liian some 
(if the rest of n^. I'leing an ;issociale editor, 
we cannot knock iiim loo minh ; but girls, as 
leap year is here we sou -SCJ.ML 


JoiiiX AlcN. Holmes, 

Springfield, ]\Iass. 

S];ringfield High School. 

Age, -21 : Height. 5 ft. 8 in. ; Weight, 147. 

Senior Prophet; Chairman Executive Com- 
mittee, 1916: President Taxation Society, 
1914-15; President Harlan Law Society, 1915- 
16 ; Co-organizer , Critic Harlan Law Society, 
1914-15; Organizer Dickerson Law Society; 
.\.ssociate Editor "Gazette," 1914-15 ; Editorial 
Staff "Gazette," '16; Glee Club, '16; Class 
Peqietuation Committee, '16; Chair. George- 
town Debate Com., '16; H. L. .S. T'erpetuation 
Com., '16; Advertising Editor, 1916 Terra 

"(jentlemen, the meeting will please come 

to order ! We are here to organize " 

Yes, John is an organizer. Has taken the 
initiati\-e in every thing achieved by the Law 
Department during our three years and the 
class of iyi6 has Holmes to thank, primarily, 
for every one of the steps, of which we speak 
with pride, which we have taken for the deep 
rut of precedent. 

John's diversions are taxation and stmnp 
speeches. His ability to quickly grasp a point, 
his high average and brilliant Practice Court 
work surely foreshadow a successful career. 

Springfield, Mass. ! You can well be proud 
of vour son. 

WiLLL\M C. House, "Pill," 

Baltimore, Md. 

lialtiniore City College. 

Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 10 in. ; Weight, 145. 

Treastu'tr Harlan Law Societv, 1915-16; 
Glee Clulx 

Virtuous Pill, we all call him and he cer- 
tainly deserves the cognomen. P.ill is one of 
the steady jsluggers at the University and is 
a regular hog for work. He works day and 
night and all day Sunday, that is when he does 
not hie himself away to far oft' Hagerstown 
to pay res])ects to a bright-eyed damsel — the 
only one in the world Bill wnuld e\en take a 
glimpse of. Bill is a beautiful blonde and the 
girls sim])ly adore him, but it is no use — he is 
iniper\ious t" their charms, hence the alias, 
'A'irtuous Bill." 


S. C'lvdI'; Ixslkv. 

Ilaltiniiin.-, Md. 

I)o\-ci" Acadciii)-. 

Age, 26; Hc-ij,'ln. 5 ft. 11 in. : Wt-iijiit. 175. 

Ilcnry I). Ilarlaii Law .Society. 

Fair reader, this is an extremely poor repre- 
sentation of Clyde. In the first ])lace it does 
not show his size, whicli is, to say the least, 
noticeable; and what is still more noticeable, 
his hair is not golden, not auburn, liut RKICK 
Rl-^D — of dazzling splendor — the combination 
making him extremely i)0]nilar with the ladies. 
TUit e\cn l;icking these ])hysical charms. Clyde 
wdulil siill locjiu ii]i large before the ladies, 
and with oursehes, for his generous fund of 
iumior, good nature, and friendliness are in- 
finitely larger than his size and make him 
a companion dcxdutly to be wished for. 

( )ur only wish is thai his professional suc- 
cess may approximate his success in the dif- 
ferent nile. .according to Ki])ling. of being a 

Cll.\NI.I-.S \\\\<l) jovcii, 

Ualtimore. Mel. 
Isoanola- I ligli Schiml. 
.\ge. 22; Height. .^ It. "» in.; Weight. 


.\ot as Hightv as his name iniplie!- 
is the joy of the I'ractice Court. Clean, con- 
cise, convincing, studious ;ind handsmue as 
\'oil see. .\t hiiiue with the ladie---, ;in .icconi- 
|)lishe(! musician and with a well trained mind, 
he bids f.air to become one of our leading legal 
lights, lie knows law and is a b.ird worker, 
so success must come. 


Robert Kantkr, 

Baltimore, Md. 

A,i;c. 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 4 in. ; Weight, 120. 

Henry D. Harlan Law Society. 

P)()li, the r()l)nst gentleman from Lonisville, 
Ky.. is a diiilomat. Safety First and Neu- 
traHl)' are his Ijy-words. Don't take what we 
say for granted. ,\sl< him how he voted at 
that '"peaceful Baldwin — Cover disorder?" 
He will tell you that, upon hearing there was 
to he such an aft'air, he immediately jiroceeded 
to flirt with Ijoth sides ; each expected his vote ; 
then, after the termination of that gentlemanly 
proceeding, lie immediately sent in his appli- 
cation for a committee jjosition, and cried, 
"To the victors helong the spoils." Very sim- 
ple ! But like tlie Columbus Egg Story, you 
ha\e to know how to rlo it. 

Seriously, however. Boh is well liked by 
his fellow students. He is a pleasant com- 
panion, a hard worker, and an excellent stu- 
dent. In fact, "I ne\'er knew so young a Ijody 
with so old a head." 

J.-xcop. Kartm.\n, "^'ock," 
Pialtimore, Md. 
Baltimore City College. 
Age, 19: Height, 5 ft. '' in. : Weight, 128. 
Charter Member Harlan Law Society ; Sec- 
retary Harlan Law Society. 

Kartman is of a species which is of great 
rarity among the legal profession — he doesn't 
like many cases. It is current rumor that 
several years ago he laid an attachment in the 
hands of a fair "tjarnishee," which aforesaid 
attachment he has to this date insistently re- 
fused to squash. Manv other similar cases 
ha\e l)een ottered him, Ijut he has refused 
them all, because, it is whispered, his ( lar- 
nishee admiring the aliility and earnestness 
with which he lias ])rosecuted his suit, has de- 
termined to sign him to an exclusive contract 
for life. "Yock" tempted l)y this offer intends 
to appear before "judge llaeman" and have 
the matter adjusted to the mutual satisfaction 
of all parties concerned. Here's luck to you, 
old boy, may your "Professional" career be 
very prosperous. ! 


Geokc.1', ]■.. Kii;i-i-xi:k. 

PialtinuMf. Md. 

lialtiniort' (.'ily C'nlk-ge. 

Akc 22; HdKlit. 3 ft. 11 in. : \Vei};lit, 130. 

\'iix'-l 'resident Class 1<)1,^-14: Mi-niliL-r 

timcirc liar; Member Taxation Society: At- 

t()rne\' in Honor Case. 

The ministrv lost a i^cxxl man w lien ( 'ieorg;e 
entered the legal lield. ( ieorge is eager, dili- 
gent and studious in his wurk; law hooks are 
his eonstant companions, lie is so anxious 
to devour the taw that you can oftimes see 
him coni])iling hot)ks of his own and we lio|)e 
to soon see his new work. "Kicltner's Dijest 
of Maryland ixeports" in circidatiim. 

While others slec]), lie toils onward tin-ough 
dav and night cnnnnuning with his fa\orite 
.Muse. ( leorge will make the kind of man 
and practitioner that gi\es the University of 
Maryland the riglit U> he proud of its gradu- 

(iiCK.M.n I''. Kiii'i'. "( lerald." 

York. I'a. 

Morcershurg Academy. 

.\ge. 21 ; Height. 5 ft. (> in.; Weight. 14.=>. 

Member !'.;dtimore I'.ar ; Member I'Vderal 

t'ourt ; i'"irst Chairman Class Perpetuation 

Committee; Harlan Law Society; Vice-TVesi- 

dent Taxation Society, 1914-15. 

(ieralil. who is associated in pr.actice with 
the well-known law firm nf Mackenzie. .Mar- 
bury & French, is cme of the most brilliant 
members of the class, lie doesn't adxertise 
the fact, and it is only after coiilituied com- 
p.anionshi]! with him we have found it 
out. ( ler.ald h;is .-ilready .argtu-d his tirst case 
before the Court of .\pi)eals — !)eing one of the 
youngest men ever to a])|)ear before liiat ilon- 
orable bodw lie is a Canton ( )ddfellow. a 
Royal .Arch Mason. Patriotic Son of America 
and a member of the Morestan Club. 

(ierald's liberality in h;inding out gooil 
cigars has m;i<le him f.amous. but to the cliosen 
few whom he counts as frit'iids. lie is \,ihiecl 
for his sterling wr)rth idone. \\ f ]iredict for 
him a wondrrfld tntiuc, and Ik- le,i\es us 
with the be^t w isiies from us ,dl. 


David Hec.eman Kinc;, "King David," 

Mt. Washington. Md. 

Baltimore City College. 

Age. 23 ; Height. 5 ft. 9 in. ; Weight, 156, 

Henry D. Harlan Law Society. 

One thing is certain — King has always 
loved his Queen, and whenever he is seen on 
Lexington "Boulevard," he reminds one o* 
Lord Chesterfield. Da\e has some "figger" 

And when it comes to silver tongue oratory, 
he has no equal on this terrestial firmament. 
( )ld "William J., Peace at any Price" has heen 
paid $500 a night for far inferior "Chatau- 
qua," while Dave has been handing it out to 
us without a murmer and with never a thought 
of a "quid pro quo." 

HAKR^■ A. KoiiLEKMAN. "Harry," 

P.altimore. Isld. 

lialtimore City College. 

Age. 30: Height. 5 ft. 8 in.; Weig'it. 175. 

Secretary Harlan Law Society, 1916, Spring 
Term : Senior Executive Committee ; Class 
Artist : Alcmhcr Taxation .Society. 

.\lthough Kaiser-neutral, Harry is one of 
the most popular and best liked members of 
the class. Settling large estates in the 
Orphan's Court is Harry's long suit and 
testamentary law problems are breakfast food 
for him. He is an apt student, a loyal friend. 
;i sumptuous cnlerlainer. ;ind will, we believe, 
make an ideal C'nunselor. 


er leben." 


1.. (J. ( . Lamak. a. i;., 

* ^' K 

I'.alli:;inr(.', Md. 

St. jdhn's (.'(illeijc. 

Afic 2,S; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.: Wrioiit. 154. 

.Mcinlicr ilallimnro 15ar. 

Lucius is coniiecled willi llie w L-ll-knuwn 
tlnii. Marhurv. ("inswcll iS; Williams, lie is 
already ])raclicinfj for his jjosition as Justice 
of tlie Supreme Court, j,n\iiifj bis own opinion 
on all questions asked liini in class. His ojiin- 
i(in is usually correct too; \vc predict tli;it be 
will some day fill the ])lace once held hy his 
illustrious namesake. 

W.M.TKK v.. I.KK. C". E., 'A\ater I'jii;ineer" Lee. 

'/' K :' 

llaliimori-, Md. 

Cornell Colleije. 

.\.i,'e. .^1 ; llei.iibt, 6 ft.; Wei.t,dit, 160. 

", / (;/(/;( ()/ siivcrcujii pavls, he is esteemed." 

Efliciency is tlie watchword of this member 
of (iiw clas-. lie says what be lias to say and 
no moie will he say. However, liis one fail- 
m^ has ieake<l out - this younj,' man has 
water on the brain. I be affliction has so ef- 
fected liim liiat be has been ]iut in charge of 
Handsome llarry's .\(|ua Uepartmcnt. lie 
is also interested in e(jr])oration law. Whether 
his fondness for this subject, especially for 
those chapters in rtference to stocks, is caused 
hy the water situation, we are unable to say. 
He was a confirmed bachelor, Init you all know 
the old sayiufj. "The bifjber tliey are, the 
harder ibev fall." 


Harry Vernon Leitch, A. B., 

Baltimore, Md. 
Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. 
Washington College. 
Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 11 in. ; Weight, 150. 

Class Perpetuation Committee ; Vice-Presi- 
dent Taxation Society, 1915-16; Henry D. 
Harlan Law Society. 

Vernon's surname is very characteristic of 

his sticking qualities to his friends, his 

studies, and his work. Sometime hefore en- 
tering the Law School he met with a "Shock," 
and he has stuck to that little -Miss Shock" 
like a "leach" ever since, until now he writes 
"engaged" after his name. His many friends 
will tell you that he sticks by them just as con- 
sistently. Vernon's brilliant work in the Prac- 
tice Court and high average in class examina- 
tions testify to his ability and persistency 
along these lines. .\nd lastly his responsible 
position at the Baltimore Trust Company 
shows he's there in practical work. 

This write-up would be incomplete, how- 
ever, if we failed to state that Vernon's inborn 
modesty will lead him to deny these things 
most vigorously. But ask Elsie ! 

Herbert Iaivv. "Herb." 

Baltimore, Md. 

Baltimore City Colege. 

.\ge, 20; Height, 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight, 128. 

Secretary Harlan Law Society ; Cliairman 
Picture Committee. 

Herbert, who is 'i6's best and brightest stu- 
dent, now leads our class by a very comfort- 
able margin. He is not what he would call 
a "book- worm," however, as he finds time to 
help in e\-ery constructive class activity be- 
sides indulging in many pleasant pastimes — 
l)eing an accomplished pianist, a graceful 
dancer, a l)rilliant writer, a continual enter- 
tainer, and a high-art devotee. 

This young man of high ideals, full of am- 
bition, with a strong will-i)Ower; earnest, ener- 
getic, enthusiastic and persistent ; who is not 
discouraged l)y danger, difficulty, or defeat, 
must sureh- win a splendid ultimate success. 


Wii.i.rAM M. LvTi.i;, '•I'.ill." 
llaltiiiKirc. Mil. 

Ilciirv I), ilaiiaii Law Sdcicty. 

"Say. got a cigarette?" Xo need to name 
the man — Lytle has arrived. When hroiight 
up before the judge, the question was asked. 
"What is this man charged with?" Answer, 
"Soda water." But when passing on credits. 
BilTs jiower of speech is above reproach. Like 
some of the rest of us. Bill has a wife who 
holds a life interest in him with the right of 
reverter. When collecting for the Harlan So- 
ciety dance. Bill would tell the delinquents to, 
"(jet credit!" but "Give me the cash!" He is 
a hard, interested and sincere worker in the 
class and societv. 

Robert J. McGregor, "Mac." 

Baltimore, Md. 

l'>;dtiniore ( ity C'ullege. 

.Age, .^5: Height. ,t ft. S in.: Weight. 154. 

I knr\ I). I Law Society: Treasurer 

t lass. l'>14-15. 

In yester years, Mac was known as "Wee" 
Mcfiregor — but that was in the highlands of 
a fair, away coimtry. Mac has a very 
noticeaiile habit of scratching his knee. He 
claims that since he came to tiiis country, 
trou.sers always tickle his knees Terese, you 
have guessed it — Mac is Scotch and wore kilts 
until he banded on .American soil. He is one 
of those cmnv .^cutch and the lirst to disco\er 
how to m;ike "iiond" ]ia])er uul of r;igs. 

.Mac is otie of the le.idiiig business men of 
j'l.'dtimore, one nf the most sociable and well- 
liked men in our class, a gond si)orl ;md a 
(1 d good fellow, 


Newton C. Matthews, 
K ^■ 

Baltimore, Md. 

ELditor "Old Maryland." 1913-14; Interme- 
diate Editor "University Gazette," 1914.15. 

Newt is a great Club man and always en- 
joys the society of his fellowmen. A member 
of the Baltimore Ahtletic Club, Baltimore 
Country Club and the .\riel Rowing Club ; also 
a commissioned ofiicer of the Fourth Regi- 
ment and formerly a member of Troop "A," 
Maryland National Guard. Newt now has a 
Club of his own, where he is most often found, 
having recently been married. He is an ath- 
lete of some prominence, having been a mem- 
ber of several crews of the Ariel Rowing Club, 
and taken honors in wrestling. A man of fine 
personality, consideraljle dignity and high 
ideals. He has the courage of his con\-ictions, 
one of the ear marks of success. He would 
go through fire for friends and is held in the 
highest regard by all who know him. 


Baltimore, Md. 

This powerful branch of the Democratic 
machine is to lie found every year anxiously 
awaiting election returns. Sweet spirits of 
politics, you have guessed it, Joe is a lieuten- 
ant of "Mawruss" Franklin and an all around 
ward heeler. Rumor has it that he is not 
yet 21, but little things like tliat do not neces- 
sarily prevent one from voting. As our friend 
"Mawruss" would say, "Vote early and 


XoKMAX 'I'. Nelson, 

K I- 

P.aliininrc. .Mil. 

I'.altiiiuirc L'ity C'nllege. 

Age, 29; Hcislu. 5 ft. 11 in. : Weisht. 130. 

Xorman liolils a very respoiisil)le position 
in the insurance brokerage business, and his 
friends will kee]) their eyes peeled on liini, Ije- 
cause they expect big things of him. Me mani- 
pulates a "Ford," and one of his chief delights 
is in hauling a Ford-load of his friends down 
to the Swimming Club on a hot summer day, 
and giving them free range of the grounds 
where he is one of the "Big Chiefs." Norman 
will be sejjarated from his class-mates only by 
distance, for his memory will linger long and 
fast with them. 

James L. O'Connor, 

P)altimr)rc, ^Id. 

.\gc. 21 ; Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 118. 

iienr\- 1). I larlan Law Society. 

i jailing from that distant ;uid ])ri)minent 
City known as I lighlandtown, Jinnny lias 
always been a defender of his Home IDwn. 
With the dii)lomacy f)f a politicirni and the 
ready wit of an irishm.iii, he is more tlian .-i 
matt'ii for tiuise wiui wnuld make httlr i>\ 
I ligldandtown. 

.\aturally bright, a dee]) student and a iiard 
wfirker, he is bound to make a mark in iiis 
chosen jirofession. 


E. E. ( )ldiiouser, 
Baltimore, Aid. 

York County Academy. 

Gettysburg College. 

Age, 26; Height, 5 ft. 6 in.; Weight, 128. 

Vice-President Harlan Law Society, Fall 
Term, 1914; Historian Harlan Law Society, 
Spring Term, 1916; Member Glee Club. 

"Dear Old Squire and eaiiUvbile Particeps 
Criminis," Oldv was indicted for first degree 
murder in 191 5 by tl a Grand Jury of Kent 
County but by the retention of "eminent coun- 
sel" he was exonerated by a jury of twelve 
good men and true, in Moot Court before his 
Honor, Judge James P. Gorter. 

Oldy is socialistic in his views and quite 
a pessimist at times, but we know he will 
soon grow over that when he really gets down 
to work. He always would put his feet any- 
where but on the floor and refused to ha\'e his 
constitutional rights, "Personal Liberty," 

Andrew Wendall Pardew, A. B., "Andy." 

Washington College. 

Age, 23; Height 6 ft.; Weight, 158. 

Historian Class 1915-16; Vice-President 

Henry D. Harlan Law Society ; Member Glee 

Club ; Critic Henry D. Harlan Law Society ; 

Meml)er I'.altimore Bar. 

Andy's exceptional work at the University 
of Maryland is a great tril)ute to the training 
one receives and the ins])iring atmosphere one 
lives in at that time-honored institution of 
learning, Washington College — a jewel in the 
crown of ,\merican culture. 

An accomplished musician, vocal and instru- 
mental ; a hard student with a brilliant mind 
;.;id a good all around man. His ready wit, 
with his kec; intellect has more than once 
turned what seemed to be sure defeat into 
overwhelming victory for the many debating 
teams on which he has ser\ed — usually a re- 
buttal speaker. Knga.tied to Miss Law, a jeal- 
ous mistress. 


Robert Aunold I'li'i.k, "Wheat." 

Glen Ann. Md. 

'I'owson 1 lii^h School. 

.\ge. 20: Heislit. 5 ft. 11 in. : \\ei,t,'ht. 139. 

Henr\- IX Law Society. 

Behold tlic \ illaf^c cut-np and class nui- 
sance. \'cs, fair rea<lcr, R. .\rnold is the l)ig 
clul) man, nian-ahout-tow n and lady killer in 
the little Imrg of (ilen .\rni. Always asking 
foolish and nonsensical questions, hut was 
never known to answer one correctly. The 
best we can say of him is that we ho])e he 
means well and that some day he may grow up 
to he a man. Long live the farmer! 


Raspelmrg, ;\ld. 

Loyola College. 

|ohn^ I lopkins I'niversity. 

Age, 24; I leight. 3 ft. 10 in. : Weight, l-SO. 

The insert herewith e.xhihiled is a likeness 
of that scicntitic farmer from ( iovans. lie 
admits that, while he can follow the plow, the 
iiright lights iif till- "gay white way" are more 
to his liking, hin't know if we blame him or 
not. .\t an\- r;ite. 1 'hnner is some law studc. 
lie sits in class with such notables as .Schmeid, 
Charter and Fesenmeier. so if a man is to 
be judged hv the c(jm])any he kee]>s, we must 
.■idmil I'lnnur is ( ). K. His activities 
•ifter l'i;utice Court, however, make us all 
belie\e in tin- old song, "1 love the cows and 
chickens, but tliis is the lifi-." 

We hope he takes to law lietter than he does 
to farming, and our best wishes go with him. 


CiAKLANn W. Powell, 
K X 

Ci iiil)t'rian(l. Mil. 

A. C. A. 

Age, 2^: Ik-i.t^lil, 5 ft. 9 in.; Weight, 168. 

This versatile young man hails from Cum- 
berland. Becoming accustomed to the high 
spots at an early age, he has been keeping 
close to them ever since. During his sojurn 
in college he has not only found time to ac- 
quire a thorough knowledge of the law, spe- 
cializing in the criminal code, but has also 
delved deeply into the study of human nature 
and has gained a good working knowledge of 
the liquor question. He is a universal favor- 
ite — especially with the ladies — and we feel 
safe in prophesying that his varied talents, 
uo JBJ uiiq /i^^^^o \\ia\ Aju^indod \mv. XSjaua 
the road to success. 

L. WiLHELM Rosen, 

Baltimore, Md. 

Diechman's School. 

Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.: Weight, 130. 

"Six Iiuiirs ill .s7r<'/'. in law's ijravc study six. 
Four spend in pra\cr. the rest on nature fix." 
— .Sir Edward Coke. 

When the illustrious Sir lulward wrote these 
immortal lines, he evidently did not have Sir 
Louis in niinil. If he had, they would have 
sounded something like this : — 

"Twelve hours in sleep, in law's grax^e study 
too ( two ? ) 
The rest spend in prayer that Tiffany will 
put you through." 

Yes, Louis is the class "slumberer!" He 
has the distinction of being the only man who 
has ever "snored" through an entire lecture. 
Ask Prof. Lauchheimer ! 

But, all jesting aside, we verily believe that 
Lew will be a worthy addition to the profes- 
sion, and we certainly do wish him well. 


I' Rdskni'.kri;, 

I'.ahiniore. ^Tll. 

llalliiiKirt' I'usiness ( ullctjc. 

Age. 22: lli-i,i;lit. 5 ft. ') in.; \\'c-ii,flu. 14-'. 

IlLiity I). Marian I,a\v Society: Menil)cr 

I'altinidre liar. 

"Look ! — \el a.^'ain 

ser\e ihe Grecian 

lirofile, the sii])eri()r air, the comniandinjj post- 
ure. — Why? — He hath jiasscd the luir!" 

"Jest not, kiml friend, is il irne he is a 
titioner? Is the reason of his stately 
niein ?" 

"Yea, Ijrother, hut 'lis not conceit, 'tis \irtue 
and dignity. I'roof, you ask? Mis speech is 
tlowery, convincing, enlightening. I rejieat, 
this legal prodigy is a 'comer.' " 

W'.M. Fi<.\zii:k Rus-Skll, Jr., A. B. "Fraz" 

"Squirt" "Judge." 

Chestertown, Md. 

Washington College. 

.\gc, 22: Height, 5 ft. TO in.: Weight, 130. 

Henrv D. Marian Law .Society: .Secretary 
and Treasurer Taxation Society 1914-15: 
Class Perpetuation Committee : Memher Bal- 
timore I^iar ; Memher Chestertown Bar. 

.Some peo])le i)ossess a type of character 
which is considered distinctly .American. This 
type consists of a hright mind, a cheerful dis- 
position, an entire independence, ;i singleness 
of inir])ose and ;i di'lermined will, luithusi- 
asm, energy and industi-y lielnng to il. and 
a tender sentiment lies al its heart. In "l-'raz," 
an "eastern shoreman," who made an enviahle 
record as a dehaur and or.alnr duiing his col- 
lege career, and who was (irand leader in the 
I'ractice Court of the L'niversity, is centered 
every oiu- uf these dislinrii\e characteristics. 
We (lee])ly regret that he was compelled to 
leave us. almost at the last minute, hecause 
of ill lir.illli ; hut w I- ;ire \ er\- pmud to send 
iiini hack to his home town as a re])rescnta- 
tivc of tlie Class of 1916. 


Francis J. Sayler, A. B. "Frank J.," 

Baltimore, Md. 

Blue Ridge College. 

Age, ^^^ Height, 5 ft. 8 in. : Weight, 130. 

Secretary Class 1913-14; \'ice-President 

Harlan Law Society ; Chairman Mock Trial 

Com. Society 1914-15; Clee Cluh '16; Critic 

H. L. S. '16; Georgetown Debate Com. '16. 

There is one quality that catches and retains 
friends. It is generosity, and Frank J. Sayler 
undoulitedly holds the distinction of being the 
most generous hearted man in the class. In 
addition to this he possesses a keen sense of 
humor and cheerful disposition. We recom- 
mend to those who know .Sayler, that they 
cultivate, or attempt to cultivate a disposition 
like his, for the smiles of the world are neces- 
sary to encouragement. To those in trouble, 
he is ever ready and willing to lend cheerful 
assistance and he finds pleasure in the success 
of his friends. Jealousy is absolutely foreign 
to his generous nature. 

He has been a faithful worker in the class 
and in the Harlan Law Society. 

John Sciieiner. 

Baltimore, Md. 

Franklin Institute. 

Age, _'3 ; Height, 5 ft. S in. : Weight, 140. 

Henry D. Harlan Law Society. 

Brilliant but rarely polished, "Scheiner" is 
noted for ha\"ing a liig Ijraiii and for being 
content to ha\e it lie dormant. .V thorough 
believer in, "The least said is the easiest 
mended,'" he is jierfectly satisfied to keep quiet, 
and seldom comes out of his shell. When the 
occasion arises, howe\er, for him to speak, 
he is well worth listening to. If the strife of 
the legal profession kee])s him out of his shell, 
he will be a splendid addition to the Baltimore 


I . W'm . St'ii IM M i;i,, 

Baltiniorc, .Md. 

Baltimore C'ily Idllcsjc. 

Aj^c. II): ll(.Mslit, 3 ft. S ill.; Weight, 13S. 

I lcnr\' 1). 1 Lilian Law Society. 

-Ml ye draw niijli ami .t;i\e ear to this eulofjy 
on the estimable career of the noted advocate. 
William I — Schininiel. This notable person 
has a re])ntation in breach of promise cases 
which has never ijeen excelled and hardly 
equaled by any member of the Maryland liar, 
lie represented admiraliK' the defendant in 
the noted ease of Harrison \s. Russell and 
not\vithstandin_s; tlie character of his client, re- 
duced the recinery to 23 cents — Some X'erdict ! 

Besides specializinsj; on the "Contract to 
.Marrv," .Schimmel is. throULjh association, 
likewise an authority on " Title ;" at least we 
so understand. 

Neither nois\- nor boisteri)Us, William has 
taken a great interest in the altairs of the class 
and school and we all join in wishing him a 
large measure of success. 

< )TTii K. .^( II .\i 1:111, .\. B., 

Baltimore, Md. 

Johns llo]ikiiis L'ni\ersity. 

.\ge, 24: Height, 3 ft. S in.: Weight. 142. 

Member Baltimore Bar. 

We sup]iose thai b\- this lime it is a well 
wnrii joke that Si-hmied's ])ari'nts had their 
nerve with lliem when they christened this 
cherub. ( ). K., but, lie that as it may. SchmiedV 
initials are well descri])ti\e of himself. In- 
deed we cannot jjick another class mate who 
exceeds Schmied in being an all around good 
fellow. .\nd doesn't he look intellectual? 
Otto, gentle reader, though known to most of 
us as a carefree college chum, is really in dis- 
guise, lie is the I'rofessor of ( lerman at the 
Baltimore City College, and is rather strici 

Schmied's .•ivocatiini is musical cnmedies 
lie takes them .ill in ami is r.ilher a good 


Fred Selenkow, 
Baltimore, Md. 

"Freddie" is the original insurance and col- 
lection man. He admits that he is a "hard 
guy" and a champion lady killer. A true 
friend — albiet a little noisy at times. If you 
want to borrow a dollar, go to "Freddie." 

He says he is going to specialize in big 
cases. Nothing small about him but his stat- 

George Tyler Smith, 

K 1' 

Baltimore, Md. 

Baltimore City College. 

Age, 2[): Height, 6ft. i in.; Weight, i6o. 

President Class UJ14-13; Member Baltimore 


While he was with us daily, Tyler was the 
most poi)ular man in the class, but after being 
admitted to the Bar last June, we have not 
seen much of him. Tyler is a well known 
Club man and is recognized as one of the best 
horsemen in the State, but now he devotes 
to his wife and beautiful little daughter all 
his time not required by his growing practice. 
Ty is a born politician and orator, full of per- 
sonal magnetism, with the ability to make 
friends quickly. He is a man of whom great 
things are expected in the world of politics 
and law und his career will be watched with 



Ja.mks 1'"i)Win Smith, K. E., 
P.altimore, Md. 
Maryland Institute. 
1- : lleislit. 5 ft. 7 in.: Wcis^dit, 130. 

"Jiinniif" is u native of Harford Count\- 
and loves to talk about his friends in and 
around Relair, Harford's attractive cmnity 
seat. .\11 lie wants is someone to listen to him 
and if he doesn't convince them that Belair 
is the best jilacc in the world to live — well, 
it won't be Jimmie's fault, lie seems to l)e 
in his highest glee when, with an unlighted 
half-inch cigar stunij) in his muulh, he is jiull- 
in off "Exhibition .^IkjIs" at the podl table of 
the Kappa Sigma Fraternity House — where 
he spends most of his spare time. He has 
many friends who can always look upon him 
as a gav and aflable compaiii(jn. 


l).\.\li:i. I\. SoM .MICUWICUCK, 

I'ahimore. Md. 
I'.altimore City College. 
3_' ; llcighl, 3 ft. S in.; Weight, 215. 
Chairman Ticlnre Committee. 

Siimmerwerck is our free ad\isor in ciur 
stock exchange speculations, the llrm (if which 
he is a member, being a member of tiie Balti- 
more Stock {•"xcliauge. \\'e consider ourselves 
very fortunate in li,i\ing such a renf)wned 
broker in our midst. He has (|uite a number 
of undert;ikiugs in his short life, but tells us 
that hi' lirmly intends coining b.'u'k tn the L'. 
iif .M. .inotiier year if necessary to gel his I,L. 
r>. 1). i\. is an ardent advocate of prei)ared- 
ness. and be pi'actices what be pleaches tun, 
for he can be seen almost any day with his 
umlirella and little satchel, i'reparediiess for 
what ? we ask. 


Ikvin J. Sullivan, "1. J." 
Van Bibber, Md. 
Age, 27; lleigbt, 5 ft. (j in.; Weight, 135. 
Member Baltimore Bar; Harlan Society Per- 
petuation Committee. 

"Sullie" has won the reputation of being 
the most polite member of our class. Is 
noted for prefacing his questions with, "May 
I ask a question there, please?" I. J. has 
taught us that we can question the Prof, in 
a very polite manner even though we try his 
patience by the shallowness of our questions. 
"I. J." has had very little time to devote to 
class activities, but whenever we have a plan 
to be carried out which requires a high degree 
of shrewdness and tact, we call on him. We 
expect you to win many cases, old man, 
whether you return to your native county, or 
stay with us in the city. 


George Thomas, 

Baltimore, Md. 

Baltimore City College. 

Height, 5 ft. 10 in. ; Weight, 140. 

Member Baltimore Bar. 

Like our friend Copinger, the lure of the 
beautiful maidens of the U. S. F. & Ij. Co. 
was too strong for "Tommy," so he too sought 
cmi)loyment in the Casualty Claim Department 
of said company, and now, when not attending 
lectures, you will find Ceorge poring over 
great piles of tiles on the fifth floor of said 
company's building. 

Thomas is quiet, dignified and unassuming. 
From the little we know of him, we would 
say that his daily schedule was; -\t work. 
9 A. M. ; at the University by 4 P. M. : dinner 
at 7. Further than this we know nothing. 


j. I'attisc.n 'ru.WICKS, 
K 2' 

llaltiniiire-. Mil. 

C anil). 1 1 i^li School, 

Age, jo; llcigiu, 3 fl. 4 in.; Wcigln, l_'(^ 

I'at is not only liked hut lii\eil hy all with 
whom he cnmes in Cdntacl anil this is cspe- 
rially the ease with the fair sex. While heing 
(if small stature, he is known as one of the 
hest daneers and it is a ])leasure to wateii hiin. 
lie is al\va\s hajipy and always smiling, with 
the ahilit)' to make friends easily and tjuiekly. 
lie is a good mixer and one is always sure of 
;i good lime when I'at is in the crowd, lie a keen sense of humor and is a champion 
joy dispenser and is one of the most ])0])ular 
men in the Kappa Sigma I'"i aternity. lie is 
;i regular fan on motor cars and can make any 
of them say tlieir .\ B C's hackward. I'at 
has a wav of getting whate\er he wants just 
hy smiling, and here's hoping his days may 
he long and ])rosi)erous. 

Fu.\Ncis J. I'mstot. 

C'umherland. Md. 

I. a Salle Institute. 

.\ge, 2\ ; lleighl. 5 ft. (> in.; Weight, H15. 

ilenry 1). Marian Law .Society; .Manager 
Tennis Team, Ii;i4-I5. 

"Call the roll, hoys I L'mslot. I'hilpot, , 

|-)loede. Wake u]). iM-ank ! lie called your 
name." "I see," said 'I'ie.' "Mere in liody hut 
not in s|)iril." 

I'^rank is a hooster. llis love for tennis led 
him lo org;inize and man.ige, for his .\lm,i 
.\laler. M.-irylimd's cliam|iion tennis team. 
Umstot i^ of ;i retiring disposition, or so it 
seems, as he does not mix much with his 
classmates, hut he is a true friend to hi> inli- 
m.'ite .issociales. 


JoSICl'll E. X'lNCI'NT, 

Ilaltiniore. Md. 

I'liila(lcl])liia College. 

Age, 2y ; Height, 3 ft. 10 in. ; Weight, 145. 

He comes to a lecture now and then l)Ut a 
great man}' of us never know it, as \'incent is 
one of the quiet and well-hehaved memhers of 
the class. N'incent is a jirofossional man, and 
has hcen one for years. He practices the art 
of persuading clearsighted people that they 
are in need of s])ectacles, and then sells them 
a pair. The heauty parlors are located some- 
where near Highlandtown. He tells us he 
does not ha\e a fixed profession, hut it de- 
pends upon the customer. If one enters liis 
store and asks for the Ojitometrist, the price 
is $10.00; if they want the o])tician, the price 
is $5.00; and if they merely want their eyes 
examined, there is no charge. So you see 
N'incent prefers not to name his [jrofession. 


Baltimore, Md. 

Baltimore City College. 

Age, ly; Height, 5 ft. 6 in.: Weight, 125. 

Henry I). Harlan Law Society; (dee Cluh. 

"King of the Wilds" (Waldkoenig) ex- 
presses the temperament of this youth but 
mildly. He is so noisy that he is a menace 
to the peace, dignity and government of our 
fair State. Even the resourceful Johnny 
Holmes has been unable to curb the exulirance 
of this crimson-faced youngster. But, read- 
ers, we must not deal too harshly with him, 
for he is still a member of the I. Chapter of 
the M. I. L. ( Maried Women, Infants and 
Lunitics) Organization, and time, we trust, 
will clothe him with that dignity which our 
Code of Legal Ethics demands, lie is a good 
student and a congenial companion, and will, 
we believe, lie a worthy addition to the liar of 
our State. 


Dan ID I. v\'.\T.\i-:u. 

lialtiinore, Md. 

Age, 26; Height. 5 ft. ic in. : W'eiglit. 140. 

Memhcr Ikiltiniore i^'ir. 

David — unique, amusing, original and like- 
wise nervy, in the Practice Court, — an in- 
separable coni])anion of our latest arrixal. 
Bond of the blond voice. They will form a 
very successful ( ?) congenial ( ?| tirm, pos- 
sibly. Dave taking care of tiie 5 iS: 10 cent 
(Peo])les) Court, while Bond ])ractices before 
the Public Ser\ice Commission. 

Dave is likewise a great success with tlie 
ladies, because of his facilities as a "nicxican 
athlete." A like success in his chosen i)rofes- 
sion will make liini one of the "shining mem- 
bers I if the llaltimiire liar." .May his shadow 
ne\er grow less. 

I'.Ml. JrnSd.N WiLKENSON, P). .S., 

ilallimore, Md. 

P.altimore City College, 

Washington College, 

Johns iio|)kins Ltiiversity. 

Age, 22\ lleigbl, fl. 4 in.; W'eiglit, 210. 

Member lialtiniore Bar. 

Wilkinson the Creat ! Creat in size; great 
on the gridiron; great in legislati\e iialls ; 
great for sli|i|iin' on ( "s ; great in his attrac- 
tion to little women ; great at lilnfling Sai)])ing- 
ton ; gre.'it in his friendsiii|)S ; great in his c;m- 
ilor and sincerity. .\ representative man of 
whom his .\lma .M.iter, his liancee I we think 
he has one) and his friends may well be i>roud. 

"Mis life is gentle, and ihe elemenls so 
mixed in him, th;it .Xaliu'e might stand u|i and 
say to all the wurld 'Tiiis is a Man.' " 


Edward L. G. Wri(;!IT, 

Baltimore, Mel. 

Baltimore City College. 

Age. 25: Height. 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 145. 

Treasurer Harlan Law Society, 1914-15; 
Trea.surer Class. 1915-16; Chairman Interme- 
diate Banquet Committee ; Member Baltimore 

We have here, fair readers, the handsomest 
man of the 1916 class. "Eddie's" splendid 
business ability, however, more than offsets 
this fault of Nature and he is popular with 
everyone — particularly the opposite sex. 
Wright has been prominent in University 
activities and can always be counted on to take 
more than his proportionate share of responsi- 
bility. He is always on the job, and when he 
promises to do a thing for you, you need have 
no fear concerning it, for it is sure to be done. 
The manner in which he conducted our In- 
termediate banquet, and his success in finan- 
cing same, made him the unanimous choice 
for .Senior Treasurer. 

Stuart M. Yeatman, 

Baltimore, Md. 

Age, 20; Height, 6 ft.; Weight, 156. 

Baseball Team ; I farlan Law Society. 

Reader be charitable, for we have here 
Stuart M., who is charitable, and who knows 
a great deal about charity from a practical 
standpoint. During the time Stuart has been 
with us. he has been so busy being charitable 
to others that he has neglected us, but from 
his average, his personality and the little con- 
versation we have had with him, we have be- 
come attached to him. With the deepest love 
and affection (charity), we give to you Stuart, 
the wish of ancient days, "God speed." 


( )tt( 1 \'. ^'^KSl K. A, LI., 

rialtiniorL-. Mil. 

l)ul)U(|Uc l'(illc,i,'e. 

.\gc. 26: lleiglit. 5 ft. u in.; \\'ei<,'lu. 133. 

IIciii"\' I). I laiian Law Society. 

( )tto ?avs that "I-'inislieil arc ])lcasant- 
cst," and looks forwanl caf,a-rly to the time 
when he shall become a menihcr of the Bar, 
so that he can get away from tiie menial labor 
of counting other ])eoj)le's money and com- 
]mting their interest. A success in the hank- 
ing business, he is sure to achieve success in 
counselling others out of their difficulties. 


^^utor ICaui Class Iftstory 

The Invasion. 

ILI'^XTLY tliev came. Not the rush of a horde descending ui)on a hmd of 
jjromise, but as one l)v one, until a cosmopoHtan mass of one hundred and 
forty-four, drawn together with a single iiurpose, had gathered for preliminar)' 

The Aborigines, otherwise known as Intermediates, took one gHmpse of the 
stalwart forms of the in\aders and withdrew in excellent order to their fast- 
nesses on the lower floor of the Law Building, while the latter in broken pro- 
cession wended their way through dim corridors and up creaking stairs to the "arena," 
whose dummy doors and secret passages baffle even those who have spent hours within 
its ancient recesses. Strange to say, the sand, which in histor}- is inseparably linked with 
amphitheaters, was missing. It became known later that the embryo AI. D.'s had taken it. 
Poor fellows, they probably needed it. Besides, there are many other things that will 
clean "Brass" quite as well. 

Period of Construction 

Friendships sprang u]), but, because of the di\ision into day and night sections, 
these circles were divided. Organization seemed doomed. Customs of former peoples 
had left their impress and time after time, fusion of the forces was declared impossible. 

With the advance of legal civilization and a growth of social harmony, however, 
there came a realization that the drawbacks of a lack of dormitory life must be offset 
by some sort of definite and united government. As a result of the untiring efl:'orts of 
plenipotentiaries from both sections, definite organization was accomplished and Bartlett, 
the Lion Hearted, was chosen the first ruler. His court consisted of personages as Lord 
Kiefifer, Sayler, Du\all and Graham. 

The Reign of Terror. 

The road to legal Knowledge seemed unobstructed until the noble army, amid the 
blizzards of January, came to the Mountain of Plxams, whose highest peak is Real Pro])erty. 

The "])asses" over this mountain are of such a nature that each must fight his own 


Tlie losses on the Plateau of Elementary Law were com])arativcly small; nor did the 
River of Domestic Relations ])n)ve such a l)arricr. To the eyes of the lirave warriors, 
however, the Peak of Real Properly a])i)earcil almost iusurmuunUihle. And such it proved. 
Many are the wonderful tales of those who achieved this feat on their first attempt. 
Wilkinson the (Ireat. slipped on a "shifting use," but, grasping a twig of feoftment. was 
able to swing himself clear of the yawning chasm. Baron Leitch made a running start 
but ran into a party wall which delayed him somewhat. Lady Goff skip])ed lightly over 
and then asked that she be made "ye honor man." 

Somewhere on the slopes of these lofty heights, there still lingers the "contingent re- 
mainder." May they nevertheless be "vested" in June. 

Period of Reconstruction. 

The Reign of Terror worked a complete transformation. What had then been a mere 
collection of individuals, now became a unit. ( )ld feuds were forgotten. Instead of a 
confederation of groups there was created a single group. 

Bartlett, the Lion Hearted, automatically became Pres. J. Kemp Bartlett, Jr.. and then 
the members of his notorious band became officers in the following order : — Vice Pres., 
George E. Kiefi'er ; Sec, F. J. Sayler ; Treas., Grafton Duvall : Historian, j. X. Graham. 

A welcome was given to several new members, who, though attending ( ?) previously 
escaped the attention of the body, .\mong those was Billy Gwyim, who astounded the 
natives with primeval utterences. It was quite a time before he could be made to show- 
proper respect for the bench and to realize that, when the instructor failed to call his name 
in tlie roll, a remark such as T'U forgive you this time, Judge," is not in gooil order. 

Sweet was that short rest after the horrible privations of the .Mountain of E.xams. 
Numerous festivities were held which would require space of this whole history if jiro- 
perly descriiied. 

Spring fever then held sway. Coolihan found it slill harder to n'uiain aw.ike m 
class, though it uuist be s;iid that he slumbered more gnicefully lh:in ilid Dr. Rosen, 
whose head swung round an orbit like a heavenly ( .' ) body. 

.\fter the .\i>ril showers had cleared and May sunshine Ii.kI appeared, the mists .arose, 
giving the travellers a view of another mounlaiu range, like unlo the lirsl, save tor the 
High Peak of \<^-a\ Property. M.iny considered this elinib a sight seeing tour: but, as 
always h;qipens, accidents occurred and enjoyed the gnuideur of tho-e hilU the 
ne.xt \e;ir as well. 


Revival of Scholastisism. 

With every vestige of barbarism gone, the heroes returned, and from this point the 
writer cannot but leave his preceding treatment of this subject and adopt a new method 
of recording events. 

A true law class is now assembled. Instead of the thick smoke from stogies and "corn- 
cobs" which in the previous year had mingled with that indescribable odor of medical 
halls, there now arose thin veils from delicately perfumed "Egyptiennes." Of course, 
there was no use to try to educate Johnny Holmes into the new forms and he persisted 
in devouring old campaign ropes (without the aid of fire) and calling for Mass meetings. 
He could be controlled only by Hon. Eugene O'Brian, the landmark of Lexington Street. 

Many former stars were among the missing, notably "Pinkey" Sasser, who could not 
resist the call of the wild and vainly endeavors to monopolize the telephone pole and cross- 
tie industries. 

George Tyler Smith, whose fiery eloquence had claimed ten to assemble (but thou- 
sands to disperse), the gracefullness of whose gesticulations could not reach its zenith 
save in Anatomical Hall, when the array of incandescents is forty feet above the rostrum, 
was elected President. Then as a Balance of Power, the meek J. Newell Graham was 
chosen Vice-President. In order to relieve the newly elected President of the fear that 
perhaps his classmates had exhalted him merely because of his recent marriage, the able- 
bodied Robert J. McGregor, also a married man, was made Treasurer. It will be of inter- 
est to note that these two men kept the single officers on their toes in order to keep up 

with their excellent work. 

It was at this time that W. Lester Baldwin began his rapid rise in politics, assuming 
the envied job of Secretary, while Chas. M. Cover, also destined to be a leader, promised 
faithfully to fulfill the duties of the office of Historian. 

( )f course, the class pins and rings, were now the order of the day. The Pm Com- 
mittee did good work in selecting the design, but it deserves mention here that all those 
who ordered rings, ordered them for their "wee" fingers. Sorry boys, but from an actual 
count by a committee especially assigned for that purpose by the writer, it was found 
that seventy-five per cent, still visit the class rooms. Never mind, leap year is here, and 
beside, we cannot all be Smiths or Kings. 

One of the greatest achievements of the iyi6 class was the introduction on a firm 
footing of law and literary societies. This had been attempted in former years but for 


some reason all sui-li organizations died out before any benefits were derixed. 

Tbe Ijirtb of tbe llcnrv 1). Harlan Law Society marks a new era. not only in the 
history of the class but in that of the University. Both of the lower classes have organized 
similar bodies and the systematic training received by the members, especially in the field 
of ])ublic speaking, equals in i)ractical importance any course offered in the curriculum of 
the University. Its influence on the Practice Court has already been felt and their unique 
Mock Trials have become one of the main functions of the scholastic year. 

For some reason, perhaps on account of the war, a great cry arose, '"Let us prepare 
a feast." To this President Smith answered in stentorian tones "So shall it be." He 
picked a few trusties, headed by E. L. G. Wright, who, after studying the situation, issued 
the proclamation, "Go slow on the boarding house grub, boys, for soon the portals of 
the Hotel Rennert will be opened unto you and ye shall dine." 

When in future years, those present at that gathering have gained statewide, yea coun- 
trvwide prominence as Statesmen, pictures of this happy group will be dug up and used 
as trade-marks by the greatset manufacturers of the day. 

Here it was that Farley proved that he could warble as well as give legal advice 
and the grouchiest individuals gave the funniest jokes. 

In the midst of all these events, no one could have thought of exams had it not been 
for Kieffer and Levy. ( )h well, every class has its pessimists. Yet, their friendly 
warning may have saved some members from disgrace. W'iio knows 1 

The joys of the spring were darkened by the grief of the class over the death of one 
of its best loved members. William Randolph Woodward. He was a man of exceptional 
ability and enjoyed the friendship of every classmate. He had been mentioned for Presi- 
dent of the class but could not be persuaded to accept the nomination. His loss has 
been keenly felt, and the history of this class would have shone still brighter bad his life 
been spared. 

Modern History 

During the whole of the summer of 19x5. politics assummed the center of the stage. 
Several factions, which had grown from the infancy of the class, began their fight for 
supremacy in the management of affairs during the final year. 

When the iloors of the old U. of M. were again oi)ened, lime honored politicians 
vied with "dark horses" and socialistic candidates. 


At last the meeting for the election of officers was called. Amid outbursts of enthu- 
siasm, orators nominated their various candidates until the ballots for President contained 
the name of W. Lester Baldwin, C. M. Cover, W. D. Allen and \'. G. Bloede. 

It was declared that a majority vote would be required to elect and that the two low 
men should be stricken off. C. M. Cover and W. L. Baldwin received the highest votes 
on the first ballot. 

A halt was called in order to attend a lecture, Ijut hostilities were again resumed im- 
mediately thereafter. Feeling became intense. President Smith was called away from 
the meeting and Vice-President C.raham was forced to use every article in sight for gavels, 
not even sparing the water pitcher. When the smoke cleared away the following officers 
were declared elected : 

President W. Lester B.\ldwin. 

Vice-President Wendall D. Allen. 

Secretary Dudley G. Cooper. 

Treasurer E. L. G. Wright. 

Historian Andrew W. Pardew. 

Too much credit cannot be given the Senior President for the success of the class 
activities, for it was through his efforts that the excellent record of the Class of 1916 
was made possible. 

The time for the State Bar Examinations approached and those who had not been 
made lawyers at the spring exams, hunted up all their old text-books and notes. The 
showing made by them was excellent and the larger part of the class will already be mem- 
bers of the Baltimore Bar when they graduate. 

The strain of tlie mid years was fearful. King, David H. solved his end of the 
problems by taking unto himself a better half in the midst of the trying week, and while 
others moped about with hollow cheeks and dejected looks, he wore his characteristic 
smile and tackled things with a vim. Good luck, Davie, old scout, you have in you the 
stuff' that makes good lawyers. 

Wm. F. Russell, Jr., Esq., decided that he knew enough law to "tell them sumpthin" 
on the Eastern Sho ! so he has opened up an office in his native haunts and bids fair to 
he a leader in the beautiful little city of Chestertown, Md. 


Representatives for the Honor Case of tlie Practice Court are now lieing picked anil 
tliose contesting in the semi-tinals are J. Kemp Bartlett, Jr.; W. L. Baldwin, A. M. Par- 
dew. W. D. Allen. 1). (]. Cooper, Herbert Levy, Jacob Kartman, G. E. Kietfer, J. M. 
Holmes, J. J. Sullivan, H. \'. Leitch and R. G. Gambrill. 

Gentle reader, (perhaps not so gentle at this stage) this is called a history, but the 
real history of the Class of 1916 will be carved into the rocky scroll of the coming ages 
hy ( )ld I'atiier Time. 1 ha\e nothing to say why sentence of death was not to be pro- 
nounced upon me by my comrades for this pitiful record of such an illustrious class, but 
I am sure they will allow me, in their bigness of heart, to remain with them while they 
give their toast to dear old Alma Mater and with tear-filled eyes bid fare-well to her 
historic threshold. 

Andrew W. P.\rdew, Historian. 




Propl)^ry ^^ntor iCaiu Class. 

CO m 

1946 — Country stirred and everyone talking about coming Presidential election — pri- 
maries one month otif — me dozing in my iOx8 office in Springtield, Mass. — Western 
Union hoy comes in with telegram: 

(ii)ing to l)e dark horse in coming repul)lican ccnnention will you manage my campaign 


Would I manage his campaign? Wow!! Me — who hadn't had a client in six 
months. Well I guess 1 would! So 1 replied "sure thing" after liocl<ing my typewriter 
to pay the telegraph charges. 

William Lester Baldwin, ex-( loN-ernor of .Maryland, recently elected to the L'nited 
States Senate, was well known in tiie fair State of Massachusetts, and throughout tlic 
country for that matter, .so 1 liad little trouble in borrowing a couple of thousand on the 
strength of liis telegram. 

I was \-ery glad tiiat tiie C(jn\enti(]n was to be held in Ualtimore llaldwin's stronghold — 
and I set out immediately to "Win with IS.M J )-WlN." 

L'|) to this time Judge Gerald !•". K(j])]), of the Supreme Court had been most promi- 
nently mentioned for the nomination, but he had consistently refused to allow his name 
to be considered. There were also, of course, ;i numjjer of small fry who coveted the 
nomination, but none to be feared. Probably the most obstinate of these was Wendell 1) 
Allen, Mayor of Towson : .and if h'rank J. I'mstot was a deleg.ate. 1 knew in ad\ance thai 
Bloede would be nominated. 

Why botiiersome details? It is now historv. 1 )udley (I. Coojier, ( iovernor of Xew 
York, in his speech nominating I'alilwin for "President of the L'nited States of .\mer- 
ica," wiiich far surpassed anything on record u]) t(i that time, set the conxention wild. 
Round after nmnd of a])plause thundered through ihc ])ig armory. .\ wa\e of relief 
spread over me. I ivh conlident that we would win. Suddenly tlic liaiid silenced but the 
ai)])lause grew louder. Justice Ko])]), with aim ontslretched for silence, >tn(id at the tionl 
of the large stage — a commanding tigure. Ihe uproar died to an t'clio. P\ eixime sat 
f(jrwanl intently expectant and the \:ist :mdii.nce became as still ,i^ death. Ju>tict' Ko|)]i 
then spoke : 


"Mr. Chairman, and gentlemen of the convention: Some have told me that it was 
the i)ur])ose of certain of my friends to place my name in nomination for this high office, 
despite my objections. Gentlemen, I am happy and content in my present position and have 
no desire to change it. I studied law with the present nominee at the dear okl University 
of Maryland, thirty years ago. During this interval (which seems but a day) I have 
kept in close touch with his jjrivate, as well as his public life, and I defy any man to 
j)oint out a single act of his which will not bear the closest scrutiny ! Let anyone show me 
a man more capable or better fitted to guitle the destiny of this nation ! With the inter- 
ests of my party and of my country at heart, I move, Mr. Chairman, that the nomina- 
tion of the Honorable William Lester Baldwin, of Maryland, for President of the LInited 
States of America, be ajjproved by the unanimous vote of this convention." 

Oh! Lector Benevolus ! Do not demand cjf me to depict the outburst, the thunder- 
ous response of that excited, pulsating, overwrought multitude to this brief s])eech. Let 
me hurry on, for much yet lies before me. 

Not until midnight was a vote taken. No one else had been nominated. A nominee 
without a contest ! but no ! Wlicn the ballots are counted another has received two votes ! 
"Who is the sore-head?" is heard from every side. Cat calls and hisses filled the air. 
"Traitor," Lynch him," came from some quarters. For a time pandemonium reigned. 
But the name was kept from the crowd. I was not surprised later to find that the man, 
who had opposed our nominee at every opportunity throughout his entire public life, had 
with one of his unseenly followers, cast two votes for another — himself. 

Charles M. Cover, of Rhode Island, the nominee of the Democratic convention held 
a month later, was the man we had to beat, although E. E. (Jldhauser, the unanimous 
choice of the Socialists, was expected to poll a large vote. 

Edward L. G. Wright was running for \'ice-President with Cover, having changed 
his tariff views since taking a summer course at Hopkins; and William C. House had 
been selected by the Socialists to lie the running mate of ( )ldhauser, his brother-in-law. 


\o\v for canipaif^n funds. Aflur tlie convention I arranged for tlie 0])ening of na- 
tional headquarters in Ijaltiniore, and engaged the entire second floor at the Hotel Harri- 
son for tins ])ur]>ose. 1 decided to canvass Maryland myself, and have the workers in 
the \arious other States re])ort to nie at Baltimore. Who should 1 tiiink of first but our 
old friend X'ernon Leitcli, ])resident of the Baltimore Trust Co. I went to X'ernon im- 
mediately, as many of us were wont to do in by-gone days when in need of iinancial aid. 
It was the same old X'ernon, little marked b\' time. "For 'Doc' and old times sake" was 
tlie way he put it, ;is he handed nie a check for half of his year's salary — $ioo,OO0. "You 
shall be Secretary of the Treasury for this," I exclaimed. Ton a tour of the building, 
at \'ernon's invitation, I met James O'Conner, First \'ice-I'resident of the com- 
pany, and as we walked through the legal de])artment I made known my mis- 
sion to Wilbur ISowman, Gu\- Brown, and I. j. ."^ulliNan, all of whom were en- 
gaged in untangling the com]ian\-'s legal pr(il)lenis. uncler Kieffner, the Chief At- 
torney. As we ])assed a little man bending o\er a huge pile of papers, and hiding 
beliind a long growth of whiskers. N'ernon asked me if I desired to speak to City Council- 
man Roljert Kanter, of the fifth ward. I sto])ped long enough to ask Robert how he had 
ever "landed" and he informed me that Morris Franklin had taken him under his wing. 
Robert told me "Mawruss" hacl a good heart and was always glad to lieli) .•uhance "his 
Iyi6 boys;" having put Joe Siegal in the .States Attorney's office and made h'red .'-^elenkow 
Judge of Election in the third ward. I broke away as Kenter was trying Ui bet me that 
he and Franklin would carry their w.irds for Cover; and after learning that little Elsie 
and X'ernon, Jr., were well, 1 bi<l X'ernon ;i hearty adieu. 

Who should 1 meet, as I was crossing ljaltimoi-e Street, but Mr. I'.del. lie took me 
with him to his office, a lavishly furnished room on the lirst floor of "I'.del's I>eehi\e," 
corner Pratt and Eight Streets. After an encouraging chat and a still more encouraging 
contribution, we went tip to the lunch room on the 40th floor, where I had the ])leasure of 
being scrvecl by our old friend Bond. Edel toM nic tli.'it l-Sond made a big hit with lady 
]jatrons, being so jiolite, and that he was thinking of advancing him to manager; as 
George Thomas, the present incumbent, had been losing time from business 'making 
time' with the ladies. 

After lunch, .XI r. Edel suggested that we stroll over to the Xrmslrong National Credit 
Service, wliicii .Xrmstrong and .Saylor had started. There we had a nice chat with J. 


Denny and Frank j. (I ne\er forg-etting my primary object in life) and were shown 
throug'h tlie various de])artments of the large company. When we came to the legal de- 
partment I noticed the following names on the doors: Mr. Coolahan, Chief Counsel; 
Mr. Caplan : Mr. Insley ; Mr. Sheiner, Mr. Vincent: Mr. .\malo. Frank told me that he 
had gotten only iyi6 men because they undoubtedly were the Ijest in the State. I guess 
they were for they were rated at $8,000 apiece on the ])ayrolI. Saylor and Armstrong 
were used to quick transactions so they did not waste much time on me. 

In forty minutes I was talking to Sigh Bartlett, who had his nfifice on the next flf)t)r 
of the same building — Mr. Fdel had returned to his office. I knew that Kemp had mar- 
ried a rich heiress al>out a ninntli after graduation; and Saylor told me that he was rated 
at a million, which was mirsic to m\' ears, knowing Bartlett was a good Republican. Kemp 
was as imposing as ever, and after I stated my business, with a bored expression he jiassed 
me a check for $50,000. He let me know that he expected a berth in the Presidential 
Caljinet if I'.aldwin was elected. I assurred him I would do what 1 could for him. 

After k'a\ing liartlett I returned to my suite at the Hotel Harrison, which, liy the way, 
had been named in hrntir of ex-Uovernor Walter \'. Harrison, Maryland's leading Demo- 
crat. A telejjhone message from Robert J. McCirogor, inviting nie to dine with him, was 
awaiting me. 

.\fter dinner that evening Mac and myself, comfortably seated in his library, began 
a long discussion on the political situation. Mac said he felt duty bound to vote for 
Wright, his brother-in-law, but l)eing a goo:l Republican, Cover was too much for him 
to swallow. He adx'ised me to get out of politics, as he had ser\ed fi\e terms in the legis- 
lature and knew all the game. Mac also told me that Heavy ^^'ilkinson (of voting ma- 
chine fame) had been elected for the tenth consecuti\e term as President of the Senate. 
Famous as Mac was for being a good mixer (as all Scotchmen are — ahem) 1 asked him 
what became of Morovitz. who in early youth had begun the practice of law. 

"Morovitz — rndersland me, I don't want to knock an\'one — but Morox'itz is doing 
just what he started out doing — nothing. 

".-\nd Paul Carter? He was an erstwhile lawyer?" 
"lie's helping Morovitz," 

Sad tidings imleed of oui' l)iilliant ones. 1 low e\er, later I learned Carter ha<l accepted 




sition as Chief Dancintr Instructor at the Recreation I'ier. 

In niy rooms tliat nitjht 1 tlioug;ht o\er just what I had acconiphsheil. ("oo])er was 
<loinfj very effective work in New York, as was Hess in Pennsylvania, and the or<;aniza- 
tion throughout the country was working like a clock. Rut a whole two months had 
passed and 1 had hut $20,000 in our coffers, hesides what had heen distrihuled. ISut, I 
thoutjht. "he cheerful" ,and "keerful of what you've got," 

1 picked u]) the "l'"\ening News," edited hy Herbert 
headline : 

.■\y and Jacoh Kartman. .\ 




As I laughed over these accusations 1 decided to go to W ashington the next morning. 

On arrival I went straight to the Senate chamber. In answer to my in([uiry con- 
cerning the whereabouts of Senator Farley of Marylantl, the doorkeeper, whom 1 recog- 
nized as Dave W'atner, told me I would be sure to find him in bed. ;md a(l\ ised me not 
to disturb him liefore one, as he was never known to arise before that hour. Disregard- 
ing this advice I went to his a])artments and, sure enough, found him in bed. ( )n seeing 
nie he hounded out and pumhandled me way up to the elbows. He scattered advice 
freely about running the campaign, "(live everyone everything they ;isk for, or something 
just as good." was the w;iy he |)Ut it. He told me that N'ictor ( i. lUoeile was a large con- 
tributor to the high tariff p.arty, as it benelitted his numerous industries, and suggested 
that 1 call on him. He ;dso mentioned as a pjssibility Diamond Pat rr.axers of .\'e\\ ^'ork. 

As soon as he sjjoke of Travers I asked, "\\'hate\er liecame of his running mates; 
Powell (iwynn and Diggs?" 

"Remember Diggs?" laughed John. "Well the other afternoon I attended a tango tea 
party and Diggs was the butler. Powell and Gwynn were both there. They are the 
idolized tea fans of Washington society. Jimmy certainly did look at home, even though 
his exterior was not quite ini])eccable — there was a gra\'y stain or two on his fried shii-t." 

While on the subject of classmates, John told me that Umstot and J. 1".. Smith were 


powers in Alleghany and Harford counties, respectively, and that they wanted all the 
federal patronage in their districts. 

Farley and I went to Annapolis that afternoon. Getting otT the W. B. & A. car we 
spied two long legged specimens whose gaits looked familiar. "Here comes old Pretzel 
Hennighauser and Stuart Yeatman," John exclaimed. Hennighauser was lobbying for 
some brewing interests (which had never recovered from the effects of the Billy Sunday 
campaign) and Yeatman was fathering some charity bill. They told us where we could 
find Pie Graham, the best informed man, politically, in the State. 

We took the short line to Baltimore and looked up Pie. He was quite sociable and 
called me "Jawn" repeatedly. He would give ten thousand to see Cover licked, so he 
said. Graham shook his head when Ty Smith was brought in the conversation and asked 
if we knew he was "The" Smith of Baltimore. We also gleaned that Robert J. Frank 
had been elected President of the Builders' Exchange and that Bullock was chief examiner 
for the Title Company. 

"And that pair of Siamese twins, Brickwedde and Haskins Cooper?" I queried. 

"Both married day after graduation and are now in the class of much married men. 
They live out at Bailey-Vista, the tract that Bailey developed," Pie informed us. 

Farley broke in here, "Do you know the record breaker of the 1916 class? Dave 
King has just baptized his twelfth boy — and they are all as good looking as Dave too 
he added. 

"And Squirt Russell? What has Fraz 'made out of himself?" 

"The mosy prominent lawyer in Kent County," said Pie. "What's all this noise about 
Baldwin naming him Chief Justice after Lamar retires." 

I told him that I knew nothing definite but would not be surprised since they were 
rather closely related by marriage. 

At this point the "News" boy came in and in answer to an inquiry Pie told me that 
Levy and Kartman, who had made such high marks in school, had given up law for the 
clothing business, and after going through bankruptcy proceedings, had bought out the 

Farley had an appointment with Walter E. Lee, Mayor of Baltimore, at the Belve- 
dere, so we called a taxi and had Fesenmeyer drive us there. Leo was very appreciative 
of the dollar tip we gave him, 


I'lic onl\- ]);irl nf our i.-iin\frs;iliiin with tlic Mayor worlli r(.\'onlinf,f here was tliat co\i- 
(.■crniiif;; Xoriiian Xt-lson, (iwaltiicv and Byrd Joyce, all of wlioiii were iiienil)ers of the 
Chy Council, lie also saiil that Robert Copiiiger was in line for the Presidency of the 
U. S. I*". iS: Cj. Co., where he liad been since graduation. 

Before lea\ing the Behedere 1 had tiie pleasure of shaking hands with Siggie luseii- 
iiurg, who was dancing instructor there. 1 wa.s not sur])rised that his tcrsi])chorian ])rocli- 
vities had brought him tt) this as I had known him when lie was the idol of I'.rith .^cholm 

I'arley was jjaged for a call from \\'ashingtt)n, necessitating his return that night, so 
I went to my h(jtel alone. 

"Well, whalV the news?" I asked Rill T.ytle, the clerk, seeing him absorbed in a news- 

"Was just reading about the famous Byrne case," he announced, "llarr\- Kcihlernian 
iias succeeded in breaking another will. Judge Schimmel delivered the opinion." 

"Ilarrv Kohlerman and James Byrne!" I exclaimed — memory carried me back to the 
famous bock cellar ])arties llarry tendered the e,xecuti\e committee in the good old days — 
"Why, Jimmy F>yrne is not dead?" 

"( )h, no, Jimes' rich uncle died and left his fortune to the anti-saloon league, an<l as 
Jimes thought this was an unworthy charity, he promptly engaged Will-lUister Kohler- 

(Jur conversation turned to the army and navy. 1 learned from l.ytle that ( iordon 
Ciambrill was President of the \a\al Academy and that Newton Matthews ]inimoted 
to Chief of Staff of the army as a reward for his disco\ery of tlu- M;iltlie\\s Improved 
Chocolate Condensed Ratit)n. 

.After turning in for the night I started to summarize the results of m\- elTorts as 
manager of a ])olitical cam])aign. I'oor nie : 1 had been handling funds, spending lavishlv, 
but was not being rewarded in a substantial way. 1 was getting nothing out of the booming 
times we could already feel, so sure was Baldwin of the election. 1 had, to be sure, a 
few tiiousand saved out of the gener;il campaign fun<ls to reimburse me for m\' ;iclual 
expense, but 1 wanted to multiiily it. 

Now, 1 iia\e always regarded dealing in stocks a g.nnbling pro]iosition ( .and ha\e told 


my Sunday School Class so), but if only I could get some good advice I would be able to 
create quite a nest egg from my humble pile. 

Sommerwerck — the very man — known as the tightest and shrewdest man in the coun- 
try, would advise me. He said, "Take Natural (las, the only sure thing on the market. 
Rosen, Rosenburg are planning a million dollar combination; figuring that Kieffner will get 
Attorney General, and will not disturb their monopoly." 

I was sure Kieffner was heartily in favor of anything that savored of gas and decided 
to buy some stock in the corporation contemplated by the "natural gassers." 

Sommerwerck also suggested getting in on the Nuisance Trust, which was a good thing 
in a small way. Waldkoenig and Piper were trying to get a corner on all the nuisances 
and then unload them on an unsuspecting public. 

We were on the eve of election. I closed the office and went home to vote. Then 
I took a train right back and arranged to meet Baldwin. We received the returns to- 
gether. The early returns showed a clear margin for Baldwin. By eleven his election was 
assurred. As the last reports from New England came in I knew I was right. So my 
efforts had not been in vain ! 

Now, before the election, I had been impressed with the extreme generosity of those 
from whom I had solicited contributions; but the next week I'm afraid that I got the 
impression that no one had voted for our candidate unless they expected at least a thou- 
sand dollar job. I had always known that the politicians and near politicians were not 
actuated by sense of duty, but the dear, dear public. I thought were real altruists. My dis- 
allusionment was complete. Letters poured in for appointments. The most persistent 
were Sommerwerck and Waldkoenig. They insisted on appointment, not for salary, 
they wrote, but anything that had a title. 

Now with all the appointments provided for, not forgetting to name Lewis N. Davis 
as postmaster of Richmond, Va., and Plummer as postmaster of Glen Arm, Md. — we 
were ready for inauguration. A week later Baldwin and I went fishing over in Kent 


"This Ijeing President is a thankless task," Baldwin once remarked, apropos of noth- 
ing. "I am getting knocked already and I haven't even had a chance to do a thing." 


"Cheer up, did liov, vmir liunips are ^.■c)nlinf,^" I (.-(insolcd him. "I Icildin;,' ])ul)lic Dl'tice 
is tlie most foolish tliiiij^ for a man to look forward to unless lie can stand all kimls of 
criticism. Kec]) ri},dit nn, c.xccntc your ot'tice iiii])aritally, so that even ( )l(lhauser will 
have no chance to kick, and you can at least have the satisfaction of knowing you have ruled 
wisely and well, and still have retained confidence and support of everyone worth while. 
Knockers will knock, and look out for .\llcn. he"ll knock you anyway." 

Terese. muse of mine, if I could only soliloquize on the a])])reciation of the dear, dear 
public, iif those who hold public office and do the ri^dit thin<j by everyone; if 1 could only 
recall reminiscences of our old 1916 days; if I could only record the political doings of 
the iyi6 boys and Charlie's pre-election parties. 1 would fain do so, but such is not my 
province and space will not jiermit. Suffice it to say that the years have not been lean, 
but ones of marked success for '16 men. And why not? Why not. indeed? Was it not 
the li\est and best class the L'ni\ersity ever had? 

Such wonderful results accomplished in so short a time had m\- mind in a whirl, but 
even when 1 couldn't think connectedly I would always catch myself hunmiing that fa- 
mous politician's post election ballad : 


John McN. IIolmks. Prophet. 


^^ntor iCaui Class Statistics 

Average age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 11 in.; Weight. 158. 
Smoke, 30 per cent.; Cliew, 4 per cent.; Drink, <S per cent.; Married, 5 i)er cent.; 
Engaged, 8 per cent. 

Most Popular Man Baldwin. 

Handsomest Man Wright ; Powell. 

Hardest Worker Kieffner ; Levy. 

Most Conceited Man Cover. 

Most Professional Man Harrison ; Wright. 

Biggest Lady Killer Kopp ; House ; Byrne, 

Biggest Dead Game Sport Kopp ; Byrne. 

Best Dressed Man King. 

Greenest Man O'Conner. 

Best All Around Man Baldwin ; Allen. 

Most Dignified Man Edele ; Armstrong. 

Best Athlete ( Mexican ) Hess ; Harrison. 

Most Influential Man Bartlett ; Baldwin. 

Biggest Politician Franklin. 

Laziest Man Franklin ; Kopp. 

Noisiest Man Waldkoenig ; Eisenberg. 

Most Popular Prof Gorter. 












Jlnt^rm^litat^ ICaiu Clafis 


Hans. FroELIcher, Jr President 

Hooper S. Miles Vice-President 

Ernest W. Beatty Secretary 

William H. Maynard Treasurer 

Albin Widoff Historian 

William H. Maynard Chairman Honor Com. 


A. S. Albrecht 


Joseph Baker 

John A. Bartlett 

Ernest Beatty 

George Blakiston, Jr. 

Leigh Bonsell 

H. T. BoseE 

J. B. Boyd 

J. W. Brown, A. B. 

James Bruce. Litt. B. 

J. J. Buckner 

H. J. Burke, A. B. 

W. M. Canton 

C. P. Cachell 

Godfrey Child, A. B. 

M. W. CoE 

David Cohen 

M. M. Cohen 

C. E. Conway 

J. J. CooLEY, D.D.S. 

F. P. Cosgrove 

W. M. Coulter 

A. E. Cross 

Class IRoU 

H. C. Griffin 

S. T. Griffith 

Waldo Hacii 

H. I. Hall 

Sol Habelson 

A. B. Haupt, A.B. 

C. P. Herchfield 

H. B. Herring 

(^SCAR Herzog, L.L.B. 

A. H. Hilgartner 

C. B. Hoffman 

D. R. Hoiingerger 
Roger Howell, A.B. 
F. H. Ireland 

C. F. Johnston 
A. C. Joseph 

J. H. Joyce, B. L. 
H. P. Kassen 
V.J.Keating, A.B.,A.M 

D. B. Kennedy 
A. R. King 

S. S. KirklEy 

E. Klawans 
Hyman Kremer 


N. B. Nutter 

A. P. O'Neal 


G. R. Page 
Gratton Payne 
H. M. Penn 
P. A. Perez 


D. W. Powers 
Frank Ragland 

B. H. R. Randall 
Hubner Rice 

L. S. Rice 

C. E. Roache 

E. M. Robertson 
E. R. Roulette 
H. M. Rodman 
O. L. Sanders 
A. VV. Saul 

L. I. Savercool 
G. J. Sellmayer 
S. S. Shaffer 
S. M. Shapiro 
H. W. Shenton 

J. C. CuoTlUCKS 

i'. S. Clark It 


Di)N LioozK 

Iv S. Dki.KI' a. 11. 

W. X. DiKiii. 

£. S. DoNoiiii. A. 1'.. 

J. L. HiiAii.ii 

M. T. DoNoiiii 

1 1. S. EcKliKKC. 

|. W. Ekmkk 
E. T. Vi'ij.. A. IS. 
Frank Fkuokk 
Solomon Feldman 
Leo Fessen'meier, A.B. 
Jesse Fine 
11. W. iMsin-R 


T. F. F,)x 

J-Ians FruElicuKu, A. 
H. K. Gardner 
R. W. Gleiciiman 
J. R. Gordon 
Emanuel Goreixe 
u. j. gorsucii 
J. B. Gray, R.S. 
'\\M. Gki;ens'iein 

Dwil) LoENSTEiN 
\\ . C. I.INTinCL'M 

I. I{. Ldckaru 

1).\\ ID LuEN.STEIN 

C. E. Loose 

j. 1. .McCliL'KT 

L E. McKenna 
j. 1. .McKeown 
1 ). .\. .McKin'dlass 
1\. W. Maesek 
C. C. AIahan 
A. B. ALvkover 
E. D. AL\RiNE 
A. H. Mavnakd, B. S. 
J. 1!. Medairy 
A. E. Meyer 
1. Morris Meyer 
H. M IT nick 


W. L. MiRPiiY 
I'". A. Michael 
\\. S. Miles 
Carl Mussbauuer 
|. G. Neiver 


Liiris SiECKisT, Jr. 

111.. M. Su.Ill'RTSTIEN 


E. R. Smith 
L. L. Smitii 

11. B. S.NNHER 
1 ) \\ li) SnI,(iMiiN 

II. .\I. SpEctor 
1 1. E. Spoxsei.lor 
i. W. St.nki.ings 
.\lex. Sri'Xi'iiiii.i) 
E. S. Stille 
R. C. Talbott 


U. 11. Walker 
E. C. W'areheim 
A. K. Weyer 
.\. R. WiiiTixr, 

.\l.IUX WlDciI-E 

1). 1'. Willis 
R. M. Williams 
II. .M. Wilson 
M. L. Wvatt 
Jacob \'olosiien 
S. L L. Yost 



^ntetmehmi^ lUaiu Class Htatoru 

MAR — Last year at this time, you discussed eloquently about the history of 
the world in g-eneral and that of the 1917 Law Class in particular. If I 
recall rightly you presumed to liken Comte's classification of the progress 
of mankind to that of our three years at college. Comte, I believe, divided 
that progress into three stages : mythological, metaphysical and positive. Last 
year you comjjared the mythological with the first year. Your comparison 
was commendable if not for its skill, at least for its originality. It is true that 
in the first year the morasses of the common law, the usages, customs and folklore, mythol- 
ogy of that period, the adoration of the past — all that was a fit subject for a comparison with 
mythology. But now, Fatima, tell me how the aflfairs of this past school year can be com- 
pared to the theoretical, metaphysical or dream period of the world. And prove it. 
Fatima — I'll prove anything. 
Omar — Give me a cigarette first. 

Fatima — Here you are. Now, inasmuch as the mental precedes the ])hysical act, I 
shall, therefore, explain the history of the class, first from its mental side, then from its 
physical or sensuous side. This famous year now gone by was one wherein the student 
First began to see the faint boundaries of Law. He began to theorize, to follow the hair- 
s])litting distinctions ex])ounded in the case books ; the ]iractice in the court-room gradually 
became clear — clear as mud. Yes, the muths, bogeys and sirens of the first year had 
vanished and were replaced by the theories which are purely mental and therefore meta- 
physical. Thus O! Omar, the evanescent year was a meta]>hysical one. It was one of 
dreams. The embryo lawyer, finding the legal ])oint of view unfolding before him, now 
began to picture himself a lawyer. How nice, he thought. "I'ell-Mell, .\ttorney-at-law," 
How sweet it sounded. 

Omar — That's fine, but all this was idle thought. 

Fatima — Idle thoughts for reformers. These young men were lawyers. Their thoughts 
were shadows which foretold coming events. They were dreaming of being lawyers, when 


— zij) ! boom!! liani;!!! — their iiunuUure society of uplift was transforiiu-d into an organ 
to make their dream a reahty. A reahty it became, for on the 29th day of December. 
Judge J. I'. Gorter i)resided over the most nerve-wracking murder trial that ever froze the 
blood of an undergracluate. 

The trial will never be forgotten. It was a fight of Titans: .\tlas and Behemoth; Thor 
and the Giants; Jack and Beanstalk. It was the same unusual story of a young beautiful 
woman, an heiress, Virginia, the daughter of a millionaire munition manufacturer, 11. -\. 
Randolph, engaged to wed to Stephen Rryce, an honest, Ijut truthful young lawyer, son 
of the eminent Judge William P.ryce. Between engagement and marriage many events 
occurred, all duly brought out in the testimony of the witnesses. 

The pur]jort of which was that a certain wily Count Bernstein, one who smoked 
Turkish cigarettes and read Wilde and Verlaine, happened to sojourn at the Randolph 
mansion, in an effort to jnirchase munitions of war for Germany. During the short stay 
of this "fake count," (pioting the illustrious counsel for the defense, the said "fake count" 
popped the old joke, "will \uh be mein," to the heiress. This was done twice. After the 
second time the truthful young lawyer got awful jealous. He stopped siK-aking to his 
most "inmost friends." quoting the counsel for the prosecution, and left the house one day 
to go to a blacksmith's shop to have a horse shod. On that very day the wily Count went 
hunting, but lost his knife and so returned to the mansion to smoke the said cigarette and 
read Verlaine. .As fate would have it, on the dark day the beautiful heiress was found on 
the sun parlor mortally stabbed between the window and the door. 

So somebody, "Bryce's political enemy," as Page told the jury, said that Bryce was 
the murderer. .-\h. Hah, the plot sickens. -Xnd hence the trial. The whole world looked 
on, with I'altimore as the Ixittlc-ground, and the U. of M. Law School as the court-house. 
The Counsel for defense were: G. R. Page and H. C. Penn. assisted by Hans Froelicher, 
H. W. Stenton and J. J. McCotirt. The counsel for the ])rosecution were: W. L. Mtu-phy 
and L. M. Silberstein. assisted by E. Gorfine and B. Snyder. The clerk of the court was 
E. W. Beatty ; sheriff, J. W. Starlings; court crier. W. \. .\rnold ; bailiff, 11. -M. Kremer. 

The accused man was ])ortrayed by II. C. Griffin and (,'nunt P.ernstein, ot Prussia, 
was ])ersonified by .\lbin Widoff. The other witnesses were Dr. .Sol()m<in. W. II. May- 
nard. J. .\. Bartlett, Hans I'Voelicher. A. I). l.,izenby. II. S. lu-kbcrg .md A. P.. .\lakover. 

The examination and crosa-exaniination of the witnesses caused laughter of the 
wildest sort and tears, idle tears, streamed down galore. The addresses to the jury were 
artful, flattering and as convincing as a mule-kick. Everybody had his Ix'st girl there and 


that best girl had her best clothes on to enable her to flirt more furiously. "Some night!" 
said Solomon, as the jury returned a verdict of "not guilty." 

Omar — Now tell me about the i)hysical or sensuous side, that always pleases me, and 
hand over another cigarette, Fatima. 

Fatima — Alas, the second year, the dream year, was not as voluptuous as the first. 
That, of course, is natural for a metaphysical year. There were little parties, so-called, 
gotten up by a few students and a few chorus girls and other Flora. These were rather 
inconsec|ucntial, except in a stray instance or so, when the consequences were not so soon 
forgotten. There was a theater party, attended by a select few. Two sweet actresses 
were ])resented with elaborate bouquets. At the close a tiger was given for Terra 
Mariae and another for Ritchie. While the Rahs were still resounding through the 
theater the party was led to a seciuestered dining hall. Here luxuries, gathered from the 
corners of the world, were heaped upon a great table. There were bird's nests, shark 
fins, frog's legs, caviar, fillet sole, feme covert, hors d'oveurs, hors du combat, diamond- 
back terrapin and covenants running with the land. 

Omar — Any wine ? 

Fatima— Wine ? My dear fellow, we had Sparkling Burgundy, Amontillado, Spanish 
Port, Cognac, Champagne, Pilsener and Lachrima Christi. 

Omar— Wonderful ! But say, old chap, how much did this blow-out cost each indi- 
vidtial ? 

Fatima— .A dollar and a half. .\nd the after-dinner speeches! ! Omar, modesty of print 
forbids me to say how delectable such superb wit is for one's digestion. Aye, modesty 
forbids me to repeat such rare brilliance, which, like the star Al Araaf shines but once 
and is gone forever. Though I would like to tell you the jests, I will nevertheless, give 
you the names of the Ijanquet connnittec, not forgetting that incomparable poet laureate, 
S. T. Griffin. The members of that committee were C. F. Johnson, Hoffman, H. Kassen 
and J. B. Grey. 

Omar— Truly a bunch of regular boys. Anything else of importance? 

Fatima — Yes, on March 11 a grand banquet, orgy, a saturnalia a la Nero, was the 
final sky rocket of the year. Over all these affairs presided the president of the class, a 
second-term man, a jn-esident ])ar excellence, and one who looms U]) as a possible third- 
termer, Hans Froelicher. H. S. Miles was vice-jiresident, E. W. Beatty, .secretary, and 
W. L. Murphy, treasurer. Froelicher also organized a series of "talks" to the jimiors on 
the Honor System. Being largely res])onsible for the inauguration of this system in the '17 
class, he therefore, made an effort to install it in the Junior Class. To this effect he sum- 


iiioncd the Honor L'oiiiniittec, composed of W .11. Mnyiiard. chairman: li. W . P>eatty, 
A. W. Whiting. .\. C Joseph. J. E. Brown III, and W. L. Murphy to his aid. They ex- 
j)lained it to the juniors and were successful in bringing the '18 Class to a decision on that 
subject for the tirst term at least. 

Appropriate class i)ins were selected l)y the class and efficiently distributed by the 
Pin Committee, of which M. Meyer was the leading meiuber. 

Omar — All this is indeed exciting — and next year. 1 su])pose. is the positive year. 
The year when the student is ijresumed to know all the law, and all the exce])tions to the 
law — and the exce])tions to the exceptions. That, then, must be a foolish year, Fatima. 

I'atiiua — Most foolish, for law is an unreasoning mistress, and he who is ])ositive 
about her, knows neither law nor women. 

Alhin WrnoFF. Historian. 


r t 


0^ l> 




Ait Z ^ " 

|^"^r ^ ^ 

^ > .^ - 

^ ' ^i^^ Hk: 

imt -Ibr " 

- ■ § ^ 

k-^«» ; " 

kArc: f». 1 1 r* 


IB^^ A., fife 


H >«»«»«« 

%■ %f « ^ 

f T""' 

^ \ ■*'-, ^^ 


1^4.^ ^ ^ 

* MBU - -' 



4mi* . 





Humor Slaiu Class 


Robert S. Landstreet President 

Allen \V. Rhvnhart Vice-President 

John C. Weiss Secretary 

J. Calvin Carnev Treasurer 

C. S. W'eecii flistiirian 

N. Altman 
A. J. Andres 


Lee Baker 

W. K. Ball 

J. T. Bartlktt, Jr. 

( )scar Berman 

J. Bernstein 

J. M. BiBBY 

H. D. Bierau 
(). M. Billings 
.\. C. Blaha 
L. K. Bllcher 

J. I'.. I'liiWICN 
J. S. l'(iV\KN 
J. I'.. P.OYI) 

J. L. 1'rown 
C. II. Bryant 
J. I i. Candin 
J. C. Car.vkv 
J. 'I". Carter 
11. 1). Cassaku 
C. r. Cash ELL 
r,f)DERr^' Ciin.u 
W. I". Ciir.sN, |r. 

Class Wiaii 


J. P. Hackett 
G. Hackett 
S. K. Harman 
H. Harrison 
P. R. Hassenkamp 
W. C. Hauser 
T. L. Haylock 
J. L. Hennegan 
j. L. Hession 
R. P,. Hicks 
(;. W. Hill 
J. J. H olden 
C. L. Hooi'ER 

A. W. Hull 
!■'. 1 1. Iricland 
!•*. R. Isaac 
II. 11. Johnson 
R. I). Jones 
K . I\ . K A 1 1 N 
W. J. Kai.x 
.\. k. Kix<, 
I. Klsii mi;r 
l\ S.. L.wDSTKEEr 
L. I.A\ii;z 

H. G. Phillips 
E. J. Powell 
M. Rea.mer 
E. M. Reddinc 
E. L. Rest 
.\. W. l\in-\n.\RT 
IJ. Richardson 
C. P*. Robinson 
1 1. 11. Rollins 
H. E. Rossman 
J. G. Rouse 
C. Ruzicka 
C. L. Sanders 

.\. S.\PERO 

R. W. ."^(.'11 Aia'i-K 

I''. W. ScilAEEER 

I). W . Schilling 
W. J. Schilling 
X. !•". Sen M:ini:K 

I I. Sciill.TZ 

II. .\. Sciiw.\i;'!V. 
j. ( ). Si:ii.A.\ii 
S. M. Siiai'i:r() 
M. 1.. Shii'i.I'V 

I '. Sli'WII'NSKI 

M. W. CoE 
W'lij.iAM Cohen 

E. H. Cole 


J. W. Cronin 
J. C. Crothers 
A. Davidson 
H. K. DoDSON, Jr 

F. F. DoRSEv 


E. F. Lukes 
A. V. Eaton 
L. M. Eaton 
T. D. Ellicott 
V. P. Evans 
W. L. Falck 
M. Feinstein 
H. M. Fine 
E. S. Fine 
T. H. Flautt 

G. L. P'orneff 
N. C. Era LEV 
C. A. Gardner 
Henry Gardner 

A. F. Garlach 
N. I. German 
\\'. Gerstmeyer 
E. K. Gontrum 
R. F. GooDELL 

B. L. Gray 
Harr^' Greenstein 
L. E. Grimes 

F. M. Lazenby 


W. S. Lloyd 

G. P. Lucas 

G. W. Lurman, Jr. 


G. H. McCready 
J. L. McGraw 
W. D. MacMillan 
H. B. Magers 
C. C. Maiian 
W. Marcus 
E. J. Martenet 
C. C. Martenet 
L Maseritz 
J. C. Medcalf 
S. P). Mellor 
H. L. Messner 

E. R. Milbourne 

F. C. Miller 
J. C. Miller 
S. Z. Miller 

J. S. MlNNlS 

G. C. Mitchell 
W. R. Miles 

B. D. Pace 


J. L. Pennington 

C. S. Perry 
E. L. Pesagno 

A. E. SiFF 

J. F. Silbernagi e 


B. E. SisK 

T. H. Skipper 

C. F. Slydor 
A. J. Smitii 
T. T. Smith 

D. L. Snyder 
L. E. Snyder 
W. F. Snyder 
L Taylor 

G. D. Troup 


D. E. Walsh 
C. S. Weech 

N. S. Weinstein 
J. C. Weiss 

C. B. Wheeler 

Joseph WheELER 

A. Wilhelm 
J. R. Wn.KiNS 

D. E. Williams 
J. W. Williams 
R. B. Williams 


P. C. Wollman 
R. B. Worth EN 

B. E. Yewell 

B. R. Youngman 
W. W. Zitten 


junior ICaiu Class Htiistory 

«4w «^ 

() JvX'IvRV iiK'iihcr (if a class, those cha])ters of its liistdrv arc nalurally most 
intcrestini^ in wliicii lie, himself, has taken the most |)r()minenl pari ; hut when 
a class has nearly iwo-hundrcd names on its roll, as ours has, it is (ih\iiiusly 
impossihle to give any iletailed accoimt of its acti\itics. 

The dilticulties in the way of an effective class ori^anization are real and Half of the stii<lents take the afternoon lectures, the others attend the 
exening course. Manv of them ai'c em])loyed all day, and study law .as ;in 
adjunct to husiness ; while some few regard it as a hranch of tlieir graduate studies in His- 
tory and Politics ;it the Johns Hopkins University, htit I'resident I.andstreet has strug- 
gled hard tci Imlil all the (li\erse interests and to create a real sjiirit of fellowship. 

( )n diu" first da\' at the L"ni\ersity, we were treated to a large (|uantii\ of g 1 ad\ice 

free of charge, this last pro\ing the falsity of the r\nnor that il came from lle|ili<irn and 
Hayden's. Some of it was so good that we cannot hear to close without making it 
])uhlic. We were lold that anyone who learned the "Real I'roperty Syllahus" liy heart, 
who wrote out the answers to all the i)ast examination questions and committed these too. 
and who also nutlined the text-book with care, stood an e\en ch;mce of heing one uf the 
ha]i]i_\- ten per cent, who anmi.illy ]iass the course. We were informed that " Elementary 
Law" was a •■cinch," that attendance u])on lectures, while comjjulsory, was really unneces- 
sary. We ha\e learned a few other things too, hut we do not deem it discreet to disclose 
them all in our class history. 

( )ur class l).an(|uel was ,a hig factin- in arotising good fellowship, and ihe ellorts ot 
(.hairni.-m t';irne\' and memhers of the committee were rewarded liy the splendid attendance 
which w.-is significant of a class sjiirit seldom prevalent in the junior l..i\\ (lasses. 
■•|erry" Hill admir.ahly demonstrated his ahility to entertain hy telling ahoul little h.ddie 
Dickerson and the mouth organ. The Faculty represented Judge Harlan, Messrs. Dick- 
erson, Tiffany and Dennis, added splendor by their enthusiastic talks and although the 
jokes of toast-master Landstreet were not appreciated, the speeches of Rynliarl, llarman. 
Carter, Carney aufl Paulson were more than reviving. 

With the exception of ;i nuniher of foolish questions which have heen .-isked h\ the 
memhers of ihe class, lln' record cif our class, during the sliorl time we ha\e heen to- 
gether, iirompls Us to ]iroplie>y our organization will grow in slrcnglh and s]iirit. 

C. S. Wk.f.iii. 1 1 isliiiiaii. 



S^utuit}^ of denial B^partmrnL 

T. O. HeatwolE, Dean. 

E. Frank Keeev. Phar. D., 
Professor of Clicniistry and Aktallura;y, Director of Chemical Lalioratory. 

J. Holmes Smith. A.M., M.D., 
Professor of Anatomy. 

John C. IIemmeter, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D., 
Professor of Physiology. 

Timothy ( ). Heatwoee, M.D., D.D.S., 
Professor of I^ental Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 

Isaac H. Davis. M.D., D.D.S. 
Professor of ( )perative and Clinical Dentistry. 

J. Wieeiam Smith, D.D.S. 
Professor of Dental Prosthesis. 

Eemer E. Cruzen, D.D.S.. 
Professor of Crown and Bridge \\'ork and Ceramics. 

B. Merriee HorKiNSoN, A.M., M.D., D.D.S., 
Professor of Oral Hygiene and Dental H^istory. 

Eldridge Baskin, A.m., M.D., D.D.S., 
Professor of ( )rthodontia and Associate Professor of Clinical Dentistry. 

Associate Professor of Dental Prothesis and Operative and Prosthetic Technics. 

Associate Professor of Anatomy. 

L. Whiting Farinhoet. D.D.S., 
Demonstrator of Crovvn-liridge, Porcelain and Inlay Work. 


Cl\i)i-; \ . Mattiii'.ws. D.D.S., 
Instructor of I listolofjjy. 

Frank I'. IIavm:s, D.D.S., 
Iiisiructnr ui Dental .Xnatomy. 

I^;(||■,^;K•| I'. I'.Av. M.D.. 
Iiislnicliir ill Oral Siiiu/cry. 

R(ii!i;ur 1^. .Mri\iJi:i.i,, .M.D., 
Instructor of Ikicteriology and i'atholos^y. 

Francis J. \'alentine, A.M.. D.D.S.. 
Director of Dental Intinnary. 

William A. Re.v D.D.S.. 
Chief Demonslrator of ( )perative Dentistry. 

S. \\'iiiTF.K(jiuj Moore, D.D.S., 
Demonstrator of Anesthesia and Analgesia. 

E. FiTZKov Phillips, D.D.S., 
Demonstrator of ( )])erative Dentistry, 










^rntor B^ntal CHlass O^fftr^ra. 

J. R. FuMiFvKiiLKK President 

\\ . \i. Lena Vice-President 

A. Z. .\LnKinc,i-: Secretary 

J. D. McLKdi) Treasurer 

T. j. 1 Iari'F.k Historian 

E. E. I loiiits Ser(jeant-at-Arms 

E. n. Denton Prof^het 

A. (".. 1'kvant Critic 

\\\ 1-. .Martin Puet 

( I. 1 ). llkANDoN Artist 

R. P. May Orator 


^^ntnr B^ntal iEx^cutiu? Cnmmttt^^- 

^ ^ ^ 

A. C. Albrkt 
J. M. Adair, Ji 

H. A. NiLES 

U. h- v^MITH 

P. F. vShaffer 


Ja.mics 'SI. Adair, 

'/■ a 

Lexinsjton, \'a. 

Washington and T.eo I'niversitv. 

Age, 24; Height. 5 ft. 11 in. : Weight, 159. 

(inrgas I H'ntal Soeiety. 

"First ill the roll call and first in the hearts of 

Ins lady f'atieiits.'' 

■Some have called him "I'dossie" in a very 
])rovoking way. hut James is his name, and 
James it must he. 

He is a regular dentist, though, and treats 
his patients to the rare luxury of real linen 
towels and caters to their aesthetic tastes with 
the latest jierfumes and ]5owders. 

His fondness for man}- of the gentler sex 
has been noted by his classmates and com- 
mented upon by the ladies themselves, but no 
doubt there is safety in numbers. 

James will no doubt maUe good, in spite of 
the fact that he disagrees with "Cirey" as to 
the location of the inferior maxilla, wliich he 
declares is in "the ujiper jiart of the face." 

.\rtiiur Clixtox .\lbert. 

Dorr, W. \'a. 

Alarshall College. 

Age. 25; Height, 5 ft. 8 in. ; Weight. 135. 

Pres. Class 1915 ; Senior Ex. Com. ; Vice-Pres. 

Gorgas Dental Society. 

Studious, Energetic and determined is this 
young man from West V'irginia, and if lie 
doesn't make a success, some of us less favored 
ones will have to turn b.ack to the ])lough. 

lie was President of the Junior Class, and 
in that capacity proved his ability as a leader 
and parli.'unentarian. lie is the only peda- 
gogue in the class, ,uid used his talent in 
tiiat aspect at the N'. M. C. .\. night school 
during his Junior ;ind Senior years. 

Like many Freshmen, .\lbert enjoyed the 
e-\citement of boarding-hoiise life, and re])ort 
lias it that at one time he threatened to 1)eat a 
fellow-boarder to death with a "femur bone" 
for disturbing his sweet dreams. 

1 le li.-is decided \ie\\ s tin life in, and 
even Dr. I\;ie fruls to ch.iuge his ideas on cav- 
ity ])repar;ition. 


Albert Z. Aldridge. "Dean," 

'/• ii 

Baltimore. Md. 

Baltimore City College. 

Age, 22; Height. 3 ft. 7 in.; Weight, 138. 

Class Historian, l'»l,i-14; Class Secretary, 

1014-16; Editor Gazette. 

Gorgas Dental Society. 

When there is fonnd in one human heing 
the ahilitv of a dean, politician, exodontist,, editor and oral .specialist, that per- 
son will i^rove to he Dean .Mdridge, sometimes 
called "Zeb" for .short. 

Dean had extensive summer practice and 
experience, as he lived near his IMater, and has 
bushels of dental organs as evidence of his ex- 
odontic prowess. 

He was always too honest to "bush whack" 
and so lost many a dishonest dealer. 

He and Adiar ran a close race for deanship, 
but Dean's organization Ijeing the strongest he 

Some say Dean's jokes are musty, but per- 
haps they are more of the sulphuretted hy- 
drogen type. 

Max Kenyz Baklor, 
A ii; A 
Baltimore. ^Nld. 
Baltimore City College. 
Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 6 in. ; Weight, 123. 
Gorgas Dental Society ; Intercollegiate Zion- 
ist Society ; Hon. Mention Crown and Bridge, 
1915; Demonstrator in Cliem. Lab. 
'■A imiii 1^'Uhout a fc-a' faults is like lingerie 
-i^'ithont lace." 

Who is the quizzer of the quizzers? Who 
is it that always has just one little jioint over 
a somewhat mooted question that he wishe;. 
to have the pedagogue elucidate? From thi,; 
thirst of knowledge, which is. of course, com- 
mendable, we nuist say that Baklor is a clever 
chap and has quite a store of knowledge. He 
is to be congratulated on being the only mem- 
ber of his class to hold a position of demon- 
strator, being assistant demonstrator in 


Walter Edward IJkan, 

'/■ Li 

Troy. X. Y. 

Troy I titjli Si'lmol. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 ft. 7 in.: W'eiRht, 120. 

Gorg;as Dental Society : Secretary Class 1915. 

This .s])ecinien conies down Ironi the shirt 
and collar town. Troy. X. "\'., Inii he is a ])o()r 
ad. for the business, as he isn't lar^e enon.<,di 
to advertise them. 

Ilowever, when it conies to dentistry it is 
another matter, for here he has found his 
niche in life and has proceeded to demonstrate 
it from the beginning of his freshman year. 
Mis record of efficiency in the Infirmary dur- 
ing his Junior year was the liest. 

Walter's popularity is noticeable from the 
way Mrs. Welsh gives him gold and the offi- 
ces which he held during his college year. His 
])hilanthro])ic tendency has been noticed by the 
interest he has taken in a certain young ladies 
institution known as H. 'M. H. 

He is not afraid of work, cultivates a cheer- 
ful disposition and is generally well liked. 
What more do \ou want from Trov? 

L. .v. Bennett, ".\mos," 

'/■ ii; I M J 

Storniont, \'a. 

Richmoiul ( ollege. 

William and .Mary College. 

.\ge, 23; Height 6 ft. 1 in. ; Weight. 175. 

Class .Sergeant at-. \rms 1914. 

The original Laughing Gas! 

Long, lank and noisy, Amos could be seen 
or heard at any time of the day, and, being 
wound up continuously, was ajjt to "go off" 
without warning, laughing over one of his own 
jokes, disturbing our solemn laboratory medi- 
tations over that d metal ])latc, 

P.y his laugh we knew him ! Uy } leck ! ( iood 
luck, old chap! .Many a cloud can be j)unc- 
tured by a laugh, and when it rains it's easy 
enough to get an umbrella. How about it, 



Denzell C. Hli:\ins, 

Springfield, N. C. 

Shenandoah College. 

Age. 24 ; Height, 5 ft. 11 in. ; Weight, 145. 

Gorgas Dental Society, 

Tall, thin, red-headed Tar Heel. His first 
day here was spent in a five-hour walk in 
Druid Hill Park to see the sea lions. Since 
then he has become very well acquainted, es- 
pecially among the fair sex, and has made 
many friends. He is hard to convince in an 
argument, but since he took to himself a wife 
he doesn't argue as much as before and is be- 
ginning to fatten up a bit. Good luck to you, 
Demosthenes, Cicero, and may all your trou- 
bles be little ones. 

Gkk.m.d Iv.aniioe Brandon, 
Kingston. Jamaica. 
New College, Jamaica. 
Age, 29; Height, 5 ft. 6 in. : Weight, 135. 
Class Artist ; Gold Medal, Crown and 
Bridge, Vulcanite Plate, Cohesive Gold Fill- 
ing, Tunior Prosthetics ; Hon. [Mention Crown 
■and Bridge. 1915. 

Jerrv from Jamaica, a true sport. He has 
shot big game in Panama, has taken most of 
the prizes since he came here, is right there on 
the dramatic art, also with the ladies. He en- 
joys midnight rides on the front seat, but the 
night sounds and the odor of the atmosphere 
have a bad etifect on him. He also enjoys go- 
ing calling in his pajamas. "With all his faults 
we love him still," and ho])e he wins as many 
prizes in life as he has at U. of Md. 


T. ( )i.i.\ I'liMADWA ri:K. 
'/' :^' K; '/■ a 

(Irantsvilk-. M<1. 
St. John's C'ollesje. 
Age, 24: Hcigln. 5 ft. 10 in. ; Wciglu. 164. 
Gorgas Dental Society : Class Ivlitor Terra 
Read his biograi^hy and fuul where they 
grow ; what Tennyson said in "The Prin- 
cess" — "Oh death, in life, the days that are no 

Tiiis is one of the .Maryland l)(]\s, \,n{ he's 
not to blame for that, so we will not hold that 
against him. "I'.road." as lie is generally 
known ( tho' more secretly a.■^ "Fnrk") is far 
from being crude. He is the cliir.a.x of Evolu- 
tion. Jitst cast your peepers over his likeness 
and rejxjrt what you see. We are all agreed 
that he is the best looking man in the class. 
Extremely fond of dancing, and, believe me, 
he can shake a clever foot. The ladies all like 
him because he's hand.some and not one of 
the first-water si)orts. He is very bashful 
around the men, but comfortably at home with 
the fair .sex. No matter where he goes noth- 
ing but success can crown him. Everybody 
likes him and he is one of the very best of the 

R. M.I'll l'. Bkowm, 

.Millville. X. j. 

Millville High School. 

.\ge, 22; Height. 3 ft. 8 in.; Weight. 140. 

Historian, 1M14-1')1 .=i. Baseball Team. 

".-/ fcll<ra< i^ith a quid iiilrii. hul iial a iiiran 

fcllo'K' by any iiiCiiiis." 

A t!ioronghi\ self reliant and c;i])able man 
who doesn't tell all he knows or does not 
know, but when facts are desired Brownie 
can usually give them. He is a good student, 
a high mark man and a close rival for first 

If he ever worried over anything his genial 
countenance never disclosed it, but yon notice 
lie conies from the land of the ".\nopheles," 
and that may account for his disregard of 
small matters. 

He can't be accused of monoi)olizing the 
time of the gentler sex of I'.allimore, but the 
fact he lias ni;ide such freipient tri])s to 
i'hiladelphia may throw scjme light on that 


Richard 1<"airfax I'undv, 

I'rovidence, R. I. 

I'l-oviflence Tech. High School. 

Age, 26; Height, 5 ft. 6 in. ; Weight, 165. 

Hon. Mention Prosthetic, 1914-15; Gold 
:\Iedal Crown and Bridge, 1915 ; Board of 
Editors Terra Mariae, 1915. 

"He li'lio kno'a's and knows thai he kmiivs is 

A man who does everything well that he at- 
tempts. Has an answer for every (|uestion, 
and usually a good one. (")ne of the hest all 
round ( nearly round ) men in the class and is 
among the leaders in all branches. 

Harry W. Burns, 

([> 1' K: r a 

Middleburg, Vt. 

Holy Cross College. 

.\ge, 24 ; Heiglit, 5 ft. 8 in. ; Weight, 164. 

Gorgas Dental Society; Treas. Class 1914-15. 

God knows that I -a'oiild give all other joys — 

The szceetest and /t.v/ 
For one short hour to li-re elose to thy heart — 
//',s- eoiiifiirl and rest. 

Just ask him who writes such as the above. 
If he's honest (and we all know he is) he will 
answer "My Lydia." He recommends for all 
ills "Lydia Pinkham's Compound." Still, he 
says, "What's in a name?" He is an awful 
devil with the ladies and we all are not aston- 
ished that they like him. Just look at his win- 
ning countenance ! His face is the map of 
Ireland per.sonified, his eyes are green, but, 
with all that, it's far from being one of the 
variety that only a mother could love. He is 
a shining star in his fraternity and always 
stands up for the right. He was for a long 
time called "Jigger;" later on "Powder;" but 
now he is known by us all by that name which 
Dr. Davis gives to the working characteristics 
of amalgam made from old alloy. Ask any 
1916 Dental man ! 


(. ii.\Ri.i:s l\. C'annox. 

Sim ford, Del, 

Sea ford I ligh .Seho.l. 

.\se, 22: Height. 5 ft, 11 in,: Wei-lu 150, 

Ciorgas Denial S)ciety, 

"Xdl as Ttv a'd '.trd if. h:il as Cioil made it." 

It is no more than would he expected in this 
niai'ilinie i)eriod to learn that the Senior Den- 
tal L'las.s has the only Cannon of the whole U, 
of M, Jnst the exact calihre of the said sjim 
need not he mentioned here. However, hy the 
way of parenthesis, it mi',^ht he added that this 
cannon has not heen shot off since the I'Vesh- 
man year, not saying- how many times half- 
shot, Tous;h luck, "|oc" fell in with the chick- 
ens and they fell in with joe, Tho' this is the 
case he has always ]ilaced husiness first and is 
not enticed from his ])rofessional duties, which 
is prohahly dtte to the healthful influence of 
his rooni-iuate. who is also a Winner, 

RoHICKT V . 1).\I.:\\IN, 

2' M J 
Woffonl College, 
Arc, 1>\ Height, 5 ft, 7 in.: Wei.L^ht, 140, 
Vice-President Class 1914-15: Hnsine» Mana- 
ger Terra Mariae. 

. hu/ slill tlu nU'iidfr i;r<-ir. 
'I'lntt our Slim// /nad uni/iiiiicd a// /ic /,-iuw. 

\\'hene\er a prohlein ari^e^ to which we can 
find no solution, we call li|)on oiu' "luicyclo- 
pedia Darwinia" and are si)eedil\- set aright. 

lioli has a host ol Iriends and stands anion.u' 
the leaders of the class in scholarship. 

Our space is too limited to herein extol his 
inan\- \irtues: and as for \ices — well, he 
doesn't ha\e anw 

I'"riend reader, it is witli pleasure that we 
|)resent "Hoh" Darwin, .Scholar and (lentle- 


Edwin B. Denton, 

'/'• L' 

Abin.udon, Va. 

Virginia Polytechnic Institute 

Age, 25; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 1j5. 

Gorgas Dental Society; Class Proiihet 1916; 

Varsity Base Ball Team 1915. 

Here is a chip oft" the old block, Eddie's 
daddy vvas a member of the first class that 
graduated from the Dental Dei)artment of 
the U. of M. FLddie formerly had a hobby 
(a moustache he called it), but. "GOOD 
NIGHT," the moths got after it. The caj) 
here hides his crown, which is fast losing its 
wealth of beautiful hair. Eddie is a good 
student and of the class of good fellows who 
arc bound to make a success in Professional 

Alfkkd G. Bkv.vnt, 
'/■ <i 

Quebec, Canada. 

Age, 36; Height, 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 148. 

Gorgas Dental vSociety; Vice-Pres. Y.M.C.A. 

Glee Club, Orchestra; Class Critic; 

Pres. Class 1914. 

We wish to make you acquainted with the 

<irst President of our class. A man of high 

ideals, a conscientious worker, a congenial 

student, a lover of nature, a tenor of note 

and a true gentleman. 

A. G.'s favorite diversion on Sunday after- 
noons is to explore the country surround- 
ing Baltimore— all alone (?), of course— in 
search of wild Howers and bluebirds. 

He has the best wishes of all the boys for 
a bright and prosperous future, crowned 
with good health and a happy home. 


John Rl'.IiCK FrNDlCKlU'KK 
<!> :L A'.- '/■ !.'; 2' ,1/ J 

Pageland, S. C. 

I'niversity of S. C. 

Age. 11: Height, 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight, 158. 

Chairman executive com. 1914-15; Mem- 
ber executive com. of Gorgas Dental 
Society; President Chi>s 1916. 

\Miat have we here? A cruel jjerversion 
of farming in.stinct to develo]) a professional 
man ! He caught the graft and glory of life, 
but that we must regard as a development 
of a political talent and not a necessary 
qualification of a good dentist. His ability 
to e\ade hard work is only equaled by his 
great zeal in rendering aid to all his friends. 
Rvit he is most loyal and sincere. The mo- 
tive which ])rom])ted the act cannot be con- 
sidered selfish nor have his services been 
mercenary True to his ideals of life, he 
has become one of the University's most 
po])ular men of recent years. May he enjoy 
all the ])leasurcs a succcssfid and useful life 

I''. CoNZ.M.I'./'., 

Leon, Sjiain. 
Age, 26; Height, 5 ft. 6 in.; Weight, l.i5. 

C"rossing the briny ileeji, this embryo den 
tist must ha\e been afi'ccted by the roiling 
billows, for there is always heard the sound 
of many waters wiicn ( lonzalcz makes a 

However, we give him full creilit for hav- 
ing something to speak about when the at- 
tem])t is made, as he is one of our best and 
hardest workers. Knows more cheniistrv 
than "Simr)nds" and more theory than the 
rest of us. 

lie has wrestled some with meclianics 
bul has been victorious. The worst tiling 
that can be said of him is that at times he 
tries to sing-to have heard him sing is to 
have suffered. 


Charlks T. Haile, 
Govans, Md. 

Age, 23,; Height. 5 ft, 10 in.; Weight 130. 

Gorgas Dental Society. 

Although he "Hails" from Towsoii, 
Charles is nevertheless a bright, energetic 
young man who is sure to make good. 

He enjoyed an excellent reputation at 
the University and was about the only mem- 
ber of the class Mrs. Welsh allowed inside 
the cage while the safe was open. 

One of Charles' worst faults was to leave 
the Infirmary early Saturday afternoons to 
prejiare for his weekly trij) to Glenarm the 
following day, which usually resulted in his 
late appearance at lectures Monday morn- 
ing. But then "We are young only once." 

Thomas Jessk Hakpkr, 
'/• iJ 

Seneca, S. C., 24; Height, 5 ft. 11 in.; Weight, 150. 

Honor — Twins. 

' ' L cgs — Almightv ! 

Feet— Oh God! 
Body so slender, 

Just like a rod. 

But he's got good qiialities, 

As good as the best; 
And zvh-at's sweet and pure 

Jl'ithi)i him rests." 

This man— yes I repeat, this iinvi has the 
distinction of being tlie only real "Pop" in 
our class. In October. 1915, the stork came 
across with Thomas Wilson and James Clark 
Harper Twin boys. Now doubt me when 
I say he is a i?nni . He was for a long time 
called "Judd" Init better known now as Pop 
Harper. Ivvery one knows that he is the best 
that is: and further, that he is anything 
but lacking in Dentistry. And not the least 
of his characteristics is that he is a fine look- 
ing fellow. His face shows signs of dissa- 
pation now due to the fact that he looses 
sleep attending to the boys. 

Nothing other than success could be pre- 
dicted for him. He seldom talks unless he 
says something. 


Iu.:\ii-:k Ivrt;i;Ni-; Hcmiis. 

Cak->villL-. M(l. 

ShepliL-rd CoUl-kc. 

Afie, 24: Heij,dit. 5 ft. ,S in.; Wci.Ljlit, 155. 

Gorpjas Dental Society: Class Sarseant at Arms 


This is a Maryland farm product of the 
home grown variety and should never have 
been sent to the city. 

He is an originator of jokes, a jollier of 
the fair sex, an optimist and a nuisance to 
Dr. Rae and Mrs. Welch of the Infirmary. 
From what we hear concerning his last visit 
at the hos])ita], he must ha\e been sitting on 
somehodv's marble ste]is too long. 

".All's well that ends well." howexer! He 
is a might}' good fellow, his friends are 
manv and their numlnTs will increase. 

John p. liiu.L, 
'/• Li 

Charlottetown, P. V.. I. 

Age, 26; Heiji^ht, 5 ft. lit in.: Weight, 15(i. 

".Sure I know ii. l)octor." "Casey" 
gained a reputation his tirsl year as a singer, 
having amused his classmates on many a 
solemn occasion with his charming "P>ase" 
voice. He is. as xou can see, a handsome 
boy, and the girls all call him "C'utey." He 
makes a s])eciall> of tilling jilaster teeth. 
"Casey" has many accomplishmerts. His 
greatest is his ability to car\e u|i ]ilaster 
models for the boys to examine and criticise. 
P>ut lie is some dentist and will make good. 


BuRXKij, Preston Jones, 

Blackstone, \'a. 

Hoge Military Acadcin\-. 

Age, 25; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 185. 

Gorgas Dental Society. 

Here we have with us, ladies and gentle- 
men, the only original lady killer of the dear 
old South. After spending two years at the 
Medical College of Virginia, he very natur- 
ally orientated to Baltimore, the home of the 
typical Maryland belles. Jones has become 
well known for his wonderful "Panacea," a 
hair tonic, which also cures all diseases of 
mouth and throat (so Burnell tells us). 

No wonder the girls fall for him ! Note 
the noble physiognomy, that intelligent 
looking expanse of forehead ! 'Tis said 
when Ellerbrock showed Jones his proof, 
the latter was highly dissatisfied, and ex- 
plained that "the pictcr lacked that curve 
around the lijjs." (Overheard by our special 

But in spite of all his faults, and they are 
but few, he is a jolly good fellow and we are 
sure there is a bright future ahead of him. 

Bennie Ross Jones, '"Benny" 
Baltimore, Md. 

Milton ITniversity. 

Age, 23; Height 5 ft. 10 in., Weight, 153. 

Gorgas Dental Society. 

Benny has no enemies. Who could dis- 
like the l)oy? A good sound chunk of com- 
mon sense and wisdom ; blessed with both 
sobriety and fun. He is famed for his ver- 
satility. Only Benny could be a responsible 
librarian, teacher of chemical science, musi- 
cian, literary man, cuspidor philosopher, pri- 
vate connoisseur of feminine beauty and 
dental student all at one and the same time. 

The highest rung of the ladder is attain- 
able bv one of his character and calibre. 


Walikr E. Lkna, 

'/■ i> 

Lawrence, Mass. 

Lawrence llit;li School. 

Age, 21 : Hei.t;;lu. 5 ft. :o in.; Weight, 156. 

(lOrgas Dental Society; \'icc-l 'resident Class 

191 5- H) 16. 

"Ding, Ding! Lowell ne.xt !" Cut the com- 
edy, ye poor fish." Xow you recognize it. 
The one simon-pure, tmadulteratcd piece of 
Irish wit now in captivity. It has a future, 
and it knows it. It can't !)e kidded, cro'-sed 
or cussed. It is ever ready tor what comes 
ne.Kt, as tho it saw it coming. Tiie "divil a 
hit" does it care whether you like it or not, it 
is done and he did it ; and you can live or die, 
sink or swim, survive or ijerisli, he moves on 
to the next trench, leaving his dead and 
wounded tmmourned and unsung. Thai's why 
he is called "Rough." I stood on the shore of 
the briny deep and plucked a reed. I wrote, 
"( )ld Ireland, 1 love thee." A cruel wave came 
dashing up and wiped it out forever. Cruel 
wave, treacherous wave, frail reed ! I'll trust 
you no more. T will reach to the mountains 
of Norway and plucking its tallest pine and 
dii)]Mng it into the crater of \'esuvius, write 
on the heavens, "r)ld Ireland, I love you," and 
I'd like to see anv darn wave wash it off. 


I "hank E. \\'oiii)S, 
■/ a 

I linton, \'a. 
1 linton 1 ligh Scj-ool. 
1 Icight, 5 ft. S in. ; Weight. 140. 

Sonu- woods arc h;irder than others, hut ihi.-; 
particular kind is hard, only in the sense of 
being "solid and true all the way through." 

Frank comes to us from the t 'bio I )rnt,il, 
and has made a good record for hard work 
and conscientious application in all branches, 
lie is famous for his "little business" and "lit- 
tlie jiggers." 1 iis bicc])s dev;'io])iiicnt acciuired 
handling black diamonds on the C. iK: < )., over 
the hills of his native Stale. 

I'rank's si)ecia! diversion is dancing. It is 
very noticeable how winged his feet Ixcomc 
when a i)articular blonde is his partner for 
most of the dances. 


W'lT.ijAM Forest Martin, 

'/■ a 

Raltimore, Md. 

B. P. S. 

Age, 21 ; Height, ?; Weight, 1411. 

Gorgas Dental Society. 

Martin living at home and in the city, we 
don't know a whole lot about him, for being 
of good dental stock he naturally takes to den- 
tistry and doesn't have to sjiend as much time 
in the laboratory as others. 

He is a sterling good fellow, though ; liked 
by all, no enemies, knows his stuff and is en- 
vied by the fellows for his motor cycle. 

He has separated considerable cash from 
his fellow-students for the electric mouth mir- 
ror invented by his father, but all seem satis- 

Roy Paterson May, 
'/■ a 

DuBois, Pa. 

Starkey Sem., N. Y. 

Age, 24; Height, 5 ft. 10 in. ; Weight, 178. 

Executive Committee, 1914-15: Baseball 
Team: Class Orator, 191 3-16; Manager and 
Assistant Director Glee Club, 1913-16; Gorgas 
Dental Society. 

Here is a si)ecimen of what "may" be a den- 
list by the middle of May, 1916. 

He IS a jolly good fellow, full of cheerful 
nonsense and ever ready for a scuffle or a 
chase around the lab. Though sometimes 
called "Polly," he was able to work his way 
into the hearts of so many of the "Baltimore 
Belles" that numbers became alarming, and 
he quietly took one of the best for his "very 
own." A singer of Scotch and other songs. 
May has charmed many of us with his "Base" 
voice, and we trust his life may be as happy 
as the songs he sings. All we have of the girl 
kind in our class is in name only, so just take 
another squint as "our May" and "our Lena" 
and see what nice looking girls they arc. 


John Dami:i. Ml I,i:iiI). "Mac" 
'/ a. 

( )hatclu-c, Ala. 

Age. _'i : I Icii^ht. 6 ft. : Wright, 165. 

Class Tri-asuriT. ii;i3-i'). 

From the land of snowy cotton conies this 
six-footer, hut when he ran into his first real 
snow stnrni Mac hecanie a mere dwarf — just 
frizzled up. 

lie is one of the best fellows in the "hunch." 
a good student, a conscientious worker, and 
has no enemies; so if Mac's jiijie doesn't !.;et 
the lietter of him, the "land of cotton" will 
.'■oon have a good "orist" in its midst. 

Last but not least, Mac guiltily joined the 
ranks of the benedicts as a .\'ew ^'ear's reso- 
lution. Congratulations ! 

.\LI!ERT J. .\'.\TtI.\NSON, 

A i-'; * A. 

llaltimdre. Mil. 

1 )eichman's 1 're]). 

M. C. nf I). 

.\ge. >(>; I leight. 3 ft. <; in. ; Weight. l.V'i. 

Ciorgas Dental Society; Intei-cnllegiate Zionist 

"'/'() thiisc iK'hd kiioii' llirr iinl, 
j\ (I Ti'drf/.v can /^tiiiil Ihrr." 

".\1" is famed for asking (|nestions and for 
his "Cli;i|ilin" nuistache. If he goes thru life 
as willing to learn and as eager to ask (|nes- 
tiuns as when in school, his road will, of a 
surety, he the road to success, lie is a hard 
worker, the ])ossessor of an easy dis])osition, 
(lie cham])ion interpreter of tiie Yiddisli l.m- 
giiage and one to overcome ohst.acles. 

You're boinid to get there, Al. 


1 Iakry a. NilKS, 

Syracuse, N. V. 

Walton Hi.c;h School. 

Ag:e, 24; 1 Icixlit. 5 ft. I) ill. ; W eight, 13(1. 

Senior Executive Committee ; < iorgas Denttil 

Here is a good-natured chap, as you can see 
by this handsoiue photogra])h, and it doesn't 
do him justice, either. 

He has a mania for working with an over- 
coat on, in the laboratory, so as to save time. 
He plays a cornet, whistles and teases the 
girls, and what he doesn't know about dentis- 
try he learns from Ray W'eidert. 

Harry has no enemies that we know of, is a 
good, earnest worker, and will he a credit to 
his Alnia Mater. 

riiiLip F. Scii.\ffb;r, 
Charleston, W. Ya. 
Charleston High School. 
Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 1 1 in. ; Weight, 138. 
Senior Executive Connnittee ; C.rand Mas- 
ter Ali)ha ( )mega Frat. C.orgas Dental Society. 

Sensational, daring, has more brass than 
anybody in the class, and is not afraid to use 
it, either. Has a shady rep through his asso- 
ciation with "T. T." and Bushwhacker Sowers, 
but as the evidence is purely circumstantial, 
we cannot be too sure. 

Exceedingly famous for his "personal ex- 
l)eriences" and according to records taken 
from his own narratives, is about three times 
as old as Methuselah. He is witty and satir- 
ical and has long since been chosen as "Rig 
Haniiuer" of the Knockers' Club. 

"Schaf" has the typical heart in the class 
and is ever ready to help a classmate in time 
of trouble. He is also one of the hardest 
worker^ in the class and invariably knows his 


EvKRKTT I,. Smi'i'm ("Fkeshie") 

<l> 1' A'; '/■ !.> 

RaleiRh. N. C. 

North Carolina A. and M. College. 

Age, 22: Height 5 ft. d in.: W'eiglit, \2f\ 

Gorgas Dental Society; Monorable Men- 
tion Crown and Bridge 1913-14: Class Exec- 
ntive Com. 191 5- 16. 

"Fresh" has never been beaten in an argu- 
ment or lost a bet on baseball, and for so small 
a man he is rather remarkable in several other 
ways. He made a sudden discovers tiiat en- 
amel is formed of enam-o-blasts, that a i)las- 
ter wall is more disastrous to one's fists than a 
fellow-student's cranium, and that boys under 
21 are not allowed at Kernan's. 

Evidently Raleigh allows him to run at will ! 

Accomplishments are: following a pipe, 
using strong language and wearing a derby. 

However, he is a conscientious hard worker 
and is as he claims, "some operator." 

Smitty will make gof)d, what more could we 
say ! 

II. I'.. Sowers, 
W illis, \'a. 

Ro;inoke College. 

/\ge, 22: llcigllt. 3 ft. I 1 in.; Weight, 1 40. 

". /// llic 7vuirlil loTcs a hn'cr." 

Here we h.ave "Sultan" Sowers, the 
who has the l;irgest jioultry ranch in school. 
Sowers never makes an\- fuss, hut be gels 
there just the same. I le will work ,dl day. but 
when the shades of night f.all well, "he loves 
the ladies." 


George O. Via, 

Hint on, W. Va. 

Concord Normal. 

Age. 21 ; Height. 5 ft. S in.; Weight, 150. 

Gorgas Dental Society. 

George just joined our ranks this year, so 
we can't say very much about him except that 
he has shown the right spirit — and is not 
afraid to work. He says that he is bashful, 
but he is young, and we trust that he will out- 
grow it. Any dentist possessing such pretty 
blue eyes as George has will have no ditliculty 
in keeping his reception room filled with 
charming young ladies, and his success is as- 
sured without a doubt. 

Raymond WeidErT ("Dutch"), 

Wilcox, Pa. 

Penn State College. 

i\.ge, 23; Height, 5 ft. S in.; Weight, 155. 

Pres. Franklin Square Club ; Grand Master 
Xi Psi Phi Frat. ; Gorgas Dental Society. 

"A iihUi'iiificciit sf'rciiiioi of human Jiappbicss." 

Dutch has many times enlivened us with 
his numerous witticisms and intoxication with 
the joy of living. He sometimes has trouble 
when he meets the forces of knowledge, b,ut 
nevertheless seems to get there. Weidert is 
not too loud a sport, not too clever, but one 
of the best-hearted, most genial boys in the 
school. He makes friends easily. 


MatiM'W S. W'ki.cii. ■"Mat." 

i;ulT;iln. X. V. 

Conisitis College. 

Age, -'4: lUit^ht, 3 t'l, S in.; \\'ei,i;ht. 1 3S. 

Here is our greatest exponent ot the ad- 
vance styles in men's wear and with nerve 
enough to wear them. 

For some reason Mat is seen aliout the In- 
tirmarv this year, and his ])atients are often 
the env'v of the hovs. He is some vaudeville 
artist and can tickle the ivories in true rag- 
time style. 

His hobbies are crown and bridge work for 
Farinholt and sitting in the front row at lec- 

Antiioxv C. Winner, 

Springville, X. Y. 

University of litilTalo. 

Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. 5 in.: Weight, 130. 

This boy came down from I'.uttalo Hcntal 
to keep us company for ,a \e;ir, ;uid h:is been 
very diligent in his work and studii-s. 

His amljitions are many, and not the least 
of these is to grow lo I'.undy's sizi-, he being 
an admirer of th<- l;iitrrV nni'^cular dc\'elop- 

His conversation is jirolihc with matters of 
im|)ortance. and he can "sliont it o\-er" pretty 


H. R. \\'OLFE, 

Sistersville, W. \'a. 

Fiski School. 

Age, 22\ Height, 5 ft. 6 in.; Weight, 140. 

Gorgas Dental Society. 

It seems a shame that there should be 
wolves among dentists, but we couldn't keep 
this one away from the door. He is hardly a 
ravishing wolf, however, except as to looks, 
and you can see for yourself tliat on that 
score the ladies have just cause to be fasci- 

ilc came from Ohio Dental this year, and 
has proved to be a hard and industrious stu- 
dent. We hoi)e his sign, "Dr. Wolfe," will 
not mislead jirospective patients into thinking 
his office is a zoological garden, for it will 
only be yon ethical dentist. 

Copper Bottomed 


^^ntor iB^ntal Class ^^tatisttrs. 

;\ver;ige age, 24; ! Icight, 5 ft. 9 in. Weight. 149. 

Smoke. 53 per cent.; Chew, 7 per cent.; l)rini<, 7 per cent.; Married, 7 per 
cent. ; Engaged, 20 per cent. 

Most I'cjpniar Man Inmderhurk 

Handsoniest Man Mcl.eod. I'.roadwatcr 

liardest W( n-kcr Jones, ( '.onzales 

Most Conceited Man Sniitli, .\dair 

.Most I'rofessional iSacklor, Uryant 

liiggest Lady Killer Sowers, .\datr 

Biggest Dead Came Sport Hums, I'.ennett 

Best Dressed Man I'.roadwattr 

Creenest .Man Sowers 

Best .Ml Round Man r.mwu, .\ldridge 

Most Dignitled Man I'.ryanI 

Best .Xthlctc ( .Mexican i Winner, I'miderliurk 

Most InHuential Man \1hert, .\ldridj;e 

Biggest Politician Cann.m, .\ldridge 

Laziest Man I )ar\vin 

Noisiest Man I-i'i^i 

Most I' I'rof "i'- I';' vis 


#i?nt0r Brutal Class ^tstory. 

N the fall of 1913 thirty-five young men and Dad Bryant came to Baltimore, 
yearning to satiate their thirst for dentistry in the halls of good old University 
of Maryland. They came from all parts of the country and from all walks of 
life, from l)et\veen the ])lo\v handles, schoolhouses, stage and the harljer shop. 
Hohhs came wearing cowhide boots and chewing a straw. "Slats" Funderhurk 
came with a cap over his ears and that unmistakable drawl of a Southerner 
whose Ijovhood playmates were pickaninnies. We all came with more assur- 
ance than the fellows of the ])rcceding class liecuase we knew hazing had been "cut out," 
and that we were safe from the excjuisite torments which only upper classmen can inflict 
upon "Freshies." 

The da\- following matriculation we assembled for the o])ening address by Dr. Heat- 
wole. Incidentally, we were told by the "man higher up" to take the back seats. Dr. Heat- 
wole said he was glad to see us and he looked as if he meant it. 

During the next few days we were occui)ied in finding where the different lectures 
were held. We found out where Dr. Hemmeter and L'onser held sway and later wi.shed 
we hadn't, l.^r. Holland entertained us with masterful discourses on the human bones, 
and we learned in truth that "man is fearfully and wonderfully made." We met Dr. Math- 
ews and enjoyed making microsco|)ical slides of jiieces of spleen bone, etc. Dr. Heatwole 
expounded to us the doctrine of Materia Medica. Dr. Davis told us of the supreme impor- 
tance of removing all decay from cavities. Under the soothing influence of the dulcet voices 


of Dr. L'ruzcn and Dr. Smith, \\c enjoyed nianv a nap, while the other fellows were ahsorb- 
ins^ kniiwledjje of how to construct bridges and plates. 

In the Prosthetic Lal)oratory we were met bv that ])rince of t^'ood fellows. Dr. Geiscr. 
He ]iasse<l all onr work, and m;i\- the Lord fory^ive him for it — a lot of it was jnnk, l^r. 
l''arinholdt tried to teach us the correct way of constnictins' crowns and bridges. We don't 
know whether it was his fault or "our'n," but some of us don't know vet. 

In due course of time we were told to rejxirt to Dr. Wright ;it the .\Iai'\land ( 
We took ourselves in li;md and went U]) one night, .\fter climbing numerous dark stair- 
ways we were all im]iartially greeted at the door with an odor that did not come from a 
bed lit roses. We were placed four at a table and ]iut to car\ing up dusk\' deceased de- 
scendants of Mam. We all fared very well except b'underburk ; he got sick. 

.\fter wi' were all accpiaiiited the class election was held. Dr. Dad llryant was elected 
to hll the important ]ii)silion ol ['resident. He steered us through tin- troubles ot l-reshman 
Class meetings without sinking the shij). C. T. Haile was elected treasurer and had a good 
time f)n our coin. 

In till' latti-r part of ( )ctober we were all invited to attend a smoker gi\en by the I'si 
(^niega b'raternity. Later many of us were fortunate enough to get a liid to join. After 
the initiation we felt \'ery unfortunate, but all regained their usual good health. 

( )n .\cademic Day, with banner and colors, we m.arcbed to Westminster Church, and 
there listened to several interesting speeches. 

.\t the end of llu' collegiate ye;ir we were .all fotunale. in each came in with ;i clean 
sheet. I'Jich went his way. to meet again the following ( )ctober. 

In ( )clober, 1''14, w c came back, not as freshmen, lint as learned junior.--. It was 
discovered that -ome were missing. I'pon in(|uir\- it was learned lh;il the little red tie 
aroinul T. T. Smith's celluloid collar had spirited liim a\\a\ . I 'arks' smiling countenatice 
was also absent at roll call. 

I''uii<leibmk, alias "Slats b'tinderburger," came back with the image of another girl 


in his heart. Nathanson had a growth under his nose, yclept a "Charhe Chaphn." He still 
has it, says he can't divorce himself from it. 

In due tiiuf the class election was held. ( )wing to opposing factions, the proceeding 
was very stormy. After much argument, Albert was elected President, which position he 

We entered the infirmary eager to test our skill on the ])oor victims who come each 
day. We gradually learned how to use the dififerent instruments without serious injury 
to the patient. Nathanson, however, lost a nerve broach in a tooth, and "little Smith" 
tried to devitalize a Davis crown 

This year we were under Dr. Patterson. He wanted us to make an upper and lower 
set of teeth. We started. He jiraised us one day and cussed us out the next, and the less we 
worked the more he cussed. The case was completed, however, though some were far from 
being anatomical set ups. Then he started us to swaging a partial upper. This was at- 
tended by more cussin' and discnssin.' but it, too, was completed in due time. 

Brandon, the artist of the class, exercised his artistic ability and won the prize for the 
best anatomical plate. 

We were burdened this term also with Dr. Heninieter, in Physiology. He was alike 
Caesar "in some respects, unlike in others. "We came, we heard, and many were conquered." 

Our Junior year was attended with very little excitement, except hard ( ?) work on our 
part. As a side line "little" Smith and "Alberta" Adair took up dancing. Funderlmrk 
tried it, but couldn't move his feet fast enough. After taking otTf his brogans he did better. 

The final exams, were passed, with the exception of Physiology on the part of some, 
with more or less brilliant grades. 

After the final farewells the n^.ajority of the fellows turned their ste])s homeward 
to see their folks and their friend's sister. A few worked in the infirmary in the summer 
and gained valuable experience. 

When the fellows returned at the l)eginning of the Senior year it was discovered that 


the very flowers of the class were niissin'. The corpulent, manly figure of Mike Morand 
was absent, C. R. Martin was cons]Mcuous by his absence. But though we lost we also 
gained. We were blessed by the presence of Woods, Wolf and \'ia from the Cincinnati 
School, and B. P. Jones from Richman College. 

This year we took up new subjects and met new men in the lecture halls. We came 
under the power of Dr. Bay, Dr. Hayne and Dr. Hopkinson. 

Dr. Bay had "our goat" from the first and every time he (luizzed we quaked in our 
seats. Oral surgery was his subject. 

Dr. Hayne was supposed to lecture on Dental Anatomy. This hour, though, was a pe- 
riod of rest and joke telling. \\'e laughed at all jokes and passed his exam. 

Dr. Hopkinson lectured from extracts from "The Script of Hygea." Subject, Oral 
Hygiene ; Text, First Chapter, First Verse : "A Dentist's Duty, service to the masses." 

We were also sorely affected under Dr. Patterson again. He merely wished us to do 
fjue thing, viz. to make that detestable metal jjlate, the Jonah of every Senior. The easiest 
thing about it was taking the imjiression ; we got that in A No. 1 style and then trouble 
started. Dr. Patterson cussed us and we cussed the plate, b'ellows who never cus.sed be- 
fore cussed now. .All kinds of religion was lost now and the fellows who had none to lose 
would have lost it bad they any to lose. We broke teeth, hurt our fingers and just cussed. 
But as all good times must end, the case was finally completed ;i)id our joy was great over 
the victory. 

The fellows all worked bard in the infirmary. Dr. Kea bel])ing over the rough places. 
His favorite saving was, "Get a little more retention and smooth your margins." 

Some of the fellows tired of single bliss and took untcj themselves better halves for 
better or for worse. Your hunilile servant, the histori;in, was the first to join the matri- 
monial band. Just after the disgrace of being a freshman removed frcmi him, be per- 
suaded another to share her lot with him. Their union was recently blesserl with two of 
the same kind — twin boys. 


Rlevims, a golden headed "tarheel," was the next to extend his heart and hand to one 
of the opposite sex. Lastly R. P. May. a handsome chap from the Penn woods, hypnotized 
a fair lassie of Baltimore, and while under the spell she foolishly linked her future with his. 
So far all is happy and peaceful. 

Funderburk has his old girl back again and is going to marry her if she will have him 
and he can get a dollar for the license. 

Our three years of study and work are at an end. We are both glad and sorry. We 
are glad to step out as professional men and sorry to leave our old friends. We have 
gained the respect of the faculty and can rightfully, but not pompously, be proud of having 
the reputation of being the best class old U. of M. has had in some time. Here's to happi- 
ness and prosperity to each and every member of the class of 1916. 



^rnior i^cniai Class Prnpl^^ry 

TiiK (lATUs i)F 1Iica\'I';n, 

Year of 1931. 

Dear Mortals : — 

By s])ecial citnccssioii. 1 am pcniiittfcl this, my last tiiati-rial act : that of writ- 
iniLi; hffort- applying,' for a(hiiittaiice to the ])roniisc(l land. 

On looking over the records of St. Peter, 1 find that I am not the only Dentist 
called hither. In fact, the "old boy" informs me that all of my professional breth- 
ren have been removed from the earth. The reason he assigns for this change of 
residence is that the good Lord, himself wishing to practice "e.xtension for ])re- 
vention," therefore extended his sceptre to prevent the fnrtlu-r infliction of pain, 
which he believed was being inflicted unnecessarily, in many instances, by a group 
of men calling themselves Dentists or Orists. In i)lain words, he removed a little 
Discoloration from one of the ])lanetary organs. 

The records are all here before me; it is painful tii descrihc m\' emotidus. 
The scene demands a 1 )ante or -i Doic. l<<vidently some of the boys did do their 
I). 1). S.'t while on earth. The records are in detail, even outlining in general the 
l)rocedure of compensaticm for all sinners, including the ones who ])0ssessed the 
boldness to ask, "1 )id it hurl ?" 

Dentists' dens, as \'ou rememl)er, were arranged according tu one formula. 
There was the ante-chamber, the Room of Palpitation; a middle room, the room 
of Devastation, and an extra room, the room of Distraction (extraction). The 
whole was the suite of Concateution, .\ similar suite of magnified ])roportions has 
been jjrovidentially supplied for some of the boys. 

This is not the object of m\- writing. Uelow is the object, viz., a slight brief 
jottitig of the boys' records as St. I'l'ter li;is them. May the record give pleasure 
to their friends, the gossips, the jiress, and their .-nemies. 

The lir-.l l.amiliar name on record lo meet niv eves is that of [. Reese l"un- 
ilerburk, successlul ]ir;iclilioner ol Sotith C'arolina, president ol the South C';iro- 
lina State I'oard. and manuf.iclui'er of tortoise-shell eye-glasses and idilor of 
the one and original I )ictionai'\' of .Soutlurn l)ra\\l. \ man with an event fnl 
career and a lull house. 


Inasmuch as I have made the statement that I would o;ive the record true, I 
shall omit all the side remarks ; but instead give familiar names and their record 
just as I find them on the Roll. 

Walter Bean, shortiv after his Ejraduation. retiumed home, foimd "FIclen of 
Troy," became ambitious and cbanijed his name to "Veg," moved to Louisville, 
Ky., and raised some Kentucky wonders. At the time of his removal from earth 
he bade fair to replace his fellow-Kentuckian, Courey, in teaching the tenets of 
Oral Hygiene. 

A. G. Bryant practiced Dentistry some few years and then specialized as a 
child's specialist, with a sign taken from Webster's dictionary, which read as fol- 
lows : "I am gentle, which means mild, meek, soft, bland, not rough, harsh or se- 
vere." He finally aliandoned that profession to open a florist shop on North 
Charles Street. 

A. Clinton Albert began his practice in the State of ( )klahoma, and there 
ended it. His ambition to become a "King" was in part satisfied, for he met a 
charming Indian lassie of the plains and became "Big Chief" of his own tepee. 
His road was that of success, for he became one of the leading practitioners of 
the West. 

Ray, or "Dutch," Weidert and Mat Welch practiced the profession in part- 
uershij) for only a few years. They became vexed at the waste of their own tal- 
ents, and therefore entered X'audeville. As the comedy duo, dancing boobs and 
musical wonders they scored many successes. Weidert isolated for the job of 
Chief Joker of Satan. 

"Bob" Darwin, owing to his aversion for real hard work, quit active practice 
to accept the position of Dean of the Atlanta Dental College. Under his excel- 
lent business and professional management that institution flourished. Shortly 
after his installation as Dean he sent out a call to Providence, R. I., for that emi- 
nent ( )ral Surgeon, Dr. Richard Bundy. otTering to him the Chair of Stn^gery. 
Bundy in his lifetime, thru his great energies and his "bring on the gladiator" 
attitude, did much good and much harm. Notwithstanding the fact he came from 
Providence, he does not return. 

"Hen" Sowers, after graduation, went back to the green fields of Virginia, 
but things were too tame "j^rofessionaily," so he ])acked up and moved to Salt 
l<ake City, Utah. He was installed as a Deacon in the Mormon Church and be- 
came an intimate friend of Theo. Roosevelt because of the great work he did in 
propagation of the race. 

Cannon cannonaded thru life with some honor and success. Besides be- 
ing an ordinarv Dentist, he threw his hat in the ring from the verv first. Then 


that little strip of land known as Delaware became famed as being the home 
of that famous jiolitician "Steam Roller Cannon. 

"Ilennie" Ross Jones, of Maryland, became a member of the h'aculty of the 
U. of .M. and an associate editor of the "Ladies' World." His mind from the 
beginnin.i,r to the end showed streaks of sexual ])svchology. which he luckily or 
niduckily never summoned suflicient courage to put to a test. 

Elmer llobbs was a i)ractitioner in Western Maryland for many years, 
dividing his time between the profession and scientific farming. Me was also 
])art owner of a road house which bid fair to be a second Monte Carlo. Tlis 
record, as a whole, reads good. 

R. V. Brown hung out his shingle in his home state of New Jersey, and 
stuck it out despite his patients and the mosquitos. Brown's only sins were be- 
ing a haciielor and his love for "barroom stinkers" — namely, "three fors." He 
was a successful candidate for manv of Life's honors. 

Elevens, after graduation, continued to be a hard worker. He became 
blessed with an added impetus to harder labor in the form of an addition to 
the family and settled down in the Carolinas. There he established a wealthy 
ethical practice at the summer resorts. As a man who did his duty to him- 
self, his country and his profession, he ranks highly. 

T. Olin Broadwater made a success in practice in his home State. He spe- 
cialized as a Dental Bacteriologist. His researches were notorious. When not 
too busy with his professional work he often jjosed as Adonis for the famous Brandon. Brandon, the one-time Dentist, after careful study became one 
of the foremost sculptors of America. His busts of the Fors\th l!ros. adorn 
almost every dental institution of learning in the country. 

P. F. Schaffer, after receiving his degree, returned to the W. \'a. hills. There 
he jiracticed for some years, until a call came for him to edit a large dental jour- 
nal. Jle acce])ted and made good, but late in life became afflicted with a new 
disease known as "literary ravings," and was committed to an asylum. 

Lena practiced Dentistry with success, but as a prize-fighter raised quite a 
noise. II is fighting nom de plume was "Rough" Lena, the boy-wonder from 
Lawrence. Later he became a movie actor, and was many times starred and 
cast as a villain. 

Nath;uison, with his r;icial intuition, was the origitiatcir of a new business 
idea. In his suite of oftices he had two chairs installed, oiu- ;i dental chair, the 
other a barber's chair. Depending U])on the influx of clients and their feelings, 
his |)r.'icticc then became dependent. This did nut 1,-ist long, for he soon retired 


from practice to start in the Dental Supply business. In this line he cleared a 

A. Z. Aldridge, after years of practical experience, achieved hi'; life's am- 
bition when he was awarded the Chair of Prosthetic Dentistry in his Alma 
Mater. He was the inventor of several oral appliances and sole owner of a 
large canning factory, whose chief product was "Aldridge's Original Canned 

Roy May became a partner of Uncle Alec and made a neat success. As 
a side issue he continued his vocal studies and became the foremost soloist of 
the larger Baltimore churches. He made a slow but steady rise in the world. 

B. P. Jones joined the Dental Naval Corps and became well known in Army 
circles. He married soon after leaving school, and only too well. Many chil- 
dren jjlayed about his knee. He was to the end a fine exam]:)le of chivalry. 

Flossie Adair practiced in Lexington, Va., for a number of years, until 
one day a patient fainted in his chair, and Flossie, with his customary bashful- 
ness, turned red and was suddenly seized with apoplexy. Shortly afterward a 
government position as Dental Health Inspector was offered him. He accepted 
and made good, with a big G. 

"Gonzy" Gonzales sailed for Eurojie shortly after the close of the Great 
World War, and as a specialist in Oral and Facial Surgery, succeeded in help- 
ing to repair many of the wrecks of that fearful struggle. He was mentioned 
as a possible candidate for the Nobel Prize. 

"I^ops" Harper, after several tumultuous years of experience in the prac- 
tice of Dentistry and the raising of children, was seized with an idea. Seeing 
plainly the unlimited amount of food a baby is capable of absorbing, he decided 
to enter into the manufacture of baby food. He bought out a good-sized fac- 
tory and did very well for the first year, but was then forced to retire from 
business because of the fact that his own family ate up too much of the profits. 
He returned to the practice of Dentistry and made good. 

Wolf specialized in Prophalactic Dentistry and spent his life along those 
lines. He succeeded in doing much good in the world. Many mouths speak in 
praise for him and others "speak for themselves." 

"Willie" Martin made a very successful practitioner and business man. 
He became a manufacturer of Dental equipment. He lived the life of the pious, 
attended to his own business and cinched a right seat in high realms. 

Via and Woods became partners in ])racticc. They proved a healthy com- 
bination : Woods filled very capably a position on the West Virginia State 
Board, and Via a man of influence in his section. 

Baklor grasped his share of worldly success. He became an international 


aullioritN on Clicmical aii<l I'hariiiaccutii'al Di-iilistry. Mis faviiritt- pastiiiic was 
being altruistic. 

MacLeod shortly after graduation was chosen as chief Dental attendant in 
the Alahania Hos])ital for the Insane, lie did not, however, stick to this posi- 
tion long, hut became a general praclitidner of note. 

E. L. Smith accepted a partnership was his old friend Waterman in Texas, 
liesidcs his dental and linguistic abilities, he liecame known as the "l'a])er Weight 
Scrapper" of the "i'anhandle State." 

.\nios LSennett stood in jirofessional disrejnUe for some time, lie caj)ital- 
ized his running-board grin, his horse laugh, and the comedy of Dental Pain, 
and for several seasons toured the country called the "Laughing das Dentist." 
I h' then retired from the stage to take up the life of a farmer. 

Ilarrv Xiles climbnl high on the ladder of success. The State records of 
New ^'oI■k show manv useful and forceful health laws bearing Xiles' name. 

iiurns returned to his native town of Middlebury, and there made quite 
a success as Crown-I'.ridge Sjiecialist. lie finall\- turned his attentions to poli- 
tics and was ultimately elected Congressman from his district. 

Weiner went back to Buffalo and spent the remainder of his life trying to 
decide whether he made a mistake by coming to Baltimore to school instead of 
remaining at home. He finally gave it up to open an advertising shop. 

"C'asev" Hell rang his way through the world with a loud (leal and much 
laughter. Ilis read\' wit and surgical abilities are known over Canada. 

1 will not tell you of myself. St. Peter informs me that my final fate is such 
that if Dr. L H. Davis were here, he would jieal in loud tones, "I call that 

With my fondest farewell I am 

Reluctantly yours, 

E. Dknton. 


Adair — "Where did you get that g&od-looking chicken?" 

Aldridge — "Aint that puttin' 'em over, boys? Huh!" 

Baki,or — Dr., explain that, please." 

Bennett — "How's that fellows? Ha! lla! 

Brown — "Give me a match." 

Cannon — "Why — a — " 

FuNDY — "Leave go the hand." 

Gonzales — "Good morning, gentlemen." 

B. P. Jones — "Seen my ])atient upstairs?" 

Nath.\nson — "Say, Doctor." 

Sowers — "Gal darn it." 

Woods — "It's a little business like a ." 

Charles — "How yuh feelin'?" 

Dr. Rea — "Your margins are not smooth." 

Mrs. Welsh — "How many you jnittmg in?" 

HoNiCK — "Don't cry, I won't hurt you." 

Dr. Heatwolic — "I have an announcement that might be of interest to you. 

Dr. SiMiTH — "I guess we have covered the subject thoroughly." 

Dr. Cruzen — "Gentlemen, come to order." 

Dr. Hopk:nson — "Just to think of it[" 

Dr. Davis — "Let us consider for our subject this morning." 

Dr. Patterson — "I say !" 

Dd. Valentine — "Well, Mrs. Welsh, 1 guess Pll go home." 
BuNDY — "Bring on the gladiators!" 
Albert — "Right Cheer." 









Junior B^ntal Class 

J. F. Manly, 

L. A. Demarco 

E. M. Betts 




D. B. Lancaster 

S erg eant-at- Anns 
M. Cramer 

iExpruttu? Committee 

p. J. Santo N I, Chairman 
O. E. CuLEER E. A. Coble 

V. A. Vina L. D. Cline 

M. B. Acorn 
E. M. Betts 
C. T. Brown 
C. H. Clahjorne 
J. C. Clark 
L. A. Cline 
E. A. Coble 


M. Cramer 
C). E. Culler 
L. A. Demarco 

G. A. Dozios 
Z. L. Edwards 
J. F. Emerson 
J. J. Godson 


I). B. Lancaster 
M. B. GarruE 
F. G. Glanville 
J. F. Manly 
J. L. Martinez 
M. Marsh 

L. H. Miller 
E. H. Palmer 
R. F. Sabater 
H. B. Sampson 
I\ J. Santoni 
R. P. Smith 

D. L. Tracy 
V. A. Vina 

C. E. W'aynick 

E. R. Wray 

L. C. Written 

3(inttor iB^ntal Class IHistory. 

*j0 *jif ^jf 

tir^ u-r^ L*r^ 

AW n warm hand clasp, many a hearty "Glad to see yon. old cha]i," testified 
that the bonds of friendship of the last year were not broken, but rather had 
been streii,<jthened by absence. 

At the beginning of October nearly all returned and the few gaps in our 
ranks were filled by good men coming from a number of good institutions, 
who wisely chose a good college and a better class. 

The progress the class has made in the several departments has been phe- 
nomenal. The class showed such zeal in their infirmary work that the Prosthetic depart- 
ment felt slighted, but a little dijilomatic work on our ])art fi.xed the matter up all right. 

( )n the 21st of October the first meeting of the class was called to order by Mr. Miller 
for the purpose of electing officers; the result was as follows: J. F. Manly, President; M. 
F. Corrigan, Vice-President; L. A. Demarco, .Secretary; D. R. Lancaster, Treasurer; E. M. 
Betts, Historian. 

Time and sjjace forbid me from writing an elaborate and com])lete history of the class 
as a conglomerate body and a history of each man sejiarately. Rut I'd like just the same 
to try to give in a few words some remarks .about each of our "wonderfully bright men" 
who have the honor of being members of the already famous class. 

Our motto, which we are keeping as an example to some of the other class men, by prac- 
ticing its theories in a more or less practical or spiritual way, soimds something like this: 

Eat less ; breathe more. 
Talk less ; think more. 
Ride less; walk more, 
i Clothe less; bathe more. 

Worry less ; work more. 
Waste less : give more. 
Preach less ; ])ractice more. 

Tt gives us pleasure to announce that we have with us this year: J. F. Emerson, D. S., 
who came to us from the University of Parana, Rrazil, where he studied and obtained 
the degree of Dental Surgeon. From the North Pacific College of Dentistry came Mr. 

Acorn, who seems to Ik- very fond of the I'altiiiiore fair sex. 

l'"rom the Ohio College came L. C. Whittcn. a very (|uiet lad, biU fond f)f some 
of the rathskellars. Sabater and Retts came from the New York College of Dental Sur- 
gery; if Sabater doesn't listen for the roll calls on Dr. Cruzcn's lecture he may be among 


the missing. Glanville is one of the U. of P. members and he seems to get along well in his 
second-hand store. We have also the honor of announcing that we still have with us J. 
F. Manly, our new jjresident, who keeps to his name ; he is Frank and Alanly. He is al- 
ways busy and liked by all. 

Red Corrigan is not big enough to be a cop, but is the cause of most of the agitation 
in the class. Demarco is the original hard-luck man, but he has shown us all what the word 
perseverance means. 

D. B. Lancaster, the man who handles our finances, has not been overworked with his 
important position. ( )ur financial position is like what Sherman said. 

Our Sergeant at Arms, Cramer, thinks his duties have been light. So much the better. 

We should desire to have our class artist, Palmer, give us an artistic description of what 
the class looks like during the anatomy lecture. The only failing with certain students 
like Cullen, Cline, Whitten seems to be the inability to overcome the force of gravity acting 
on their eyelids during important lectures. 

Brown did not know when the six-year Molar erupted. "It's all wrong, Johnston, it's all 

( )ur linguist seems to shine with the Washington society and we expect soon that San- 
toni will be appointed ambassador to some unknown country. Charlie Claiborne is think- 
ing of starting a chicken farm and giving up dentistry. 

Clark seems to be getting along all right and is a very happy-go-lucky married man. 

If the ladies in the Freshman Class should have any trouble with their Prosthetic work 
do not blame it on Coble and Culler — they have done their duties. 

Dozios seems to be a heart breaker. Watch Godson make some startling discoveries in 

Miller and Sanijison, the Club men, do their share in the infirmary. Huckans is always 
the same — quiet, well liked. 

"Nobody home" Vina works hard and though many know him by "Pop" he is a favor- 
ite with the girls. We wonder why ! 

Edwards believes in long vacations — let him make our schedule. Wray enjoys the morn- 
ing papers during .Anatomy. How is the STock exchange? 

"Georgy" W^aynick is trying to get back something he told to Dr. Smith. Perhaps he 
was right. 

Garreau seems to be specializing in Gold fillings. Don't use so much — they need it in 

Tracy gives us the example ; he worries less, works more. What do you think about 
Prohibition ? 

The representative from Towson is Smith. They say that he attends Sunday School 
regularly. We doubt it. 

This brings us to an end of the revue of our "regulars" and looking forward to the next 
year, when we shall come back to Old Maryland as Seniors, we beg to remain, gentle reader, 

Sincerely yours, 









Slt^si}man iB^ntal Class ©fffc^rs. 


C. (). DiEHL President 

Miss B. L. Lewis Vice-President 

W. A. Hall Secretary 

Miss E. B. Cox Treasurer 

A. W. Phinnev Historian 

L. B. WalvErton Scrgcant-af-Aruis 


G: K. Br.\xil 
N. B. Mitchell 
H. F. Bradsiiaw 
J. L. Sherman 
E. L. Knoebel 

J. E. Abbott 
J. W. FiTcii 
C. S. Bresslek 
H. N. Yeater 
I). O. Via 

O. H. Gaver 
W. A. Gray 
1 1. Preston 
i i. e. colwell 
H. R. Cooper 


iffrpsliman BiUttal CiasB 2lciU 


. A. IIai.i. 


E. llAMKl. 


A. IIkdgdox 


11. iloKN 


. E. 1 IrrsiiN 


L. KxoiCliKL 


{".. Lkc,<".() 


iss 1'). L. Lkwis 


1 .l\ 1 NCSTON 



J. E. AliMOTl' 

J. W. Kakkk, Jk. 
H. F. RKAnsuAW 
G. K. Brazil. 
C. S. 1! 

("".. C. 1!UKIIRER 

S. II. Cai.i.ijas 

C. Co X WAV 

C. r.. Makti.n 

.\i. .Masses 

X. k. Mitchell 

1). M. MlLNK 

|. R. M(lX'lli(i.MI".R\" 

W. T. MddKK 
.Miss C. A. Mcika 
E. C. MoRix 
II \ . Murray 

W . I. Ml-RRAV 

l". E. Wkia-ii 

II. R. Cell ITER 

Miss E. p.. Cox 
C. O. Dn-iiL 
P. S. Dill 
M. Dunn 
J. I''. Egan 
\V. Fitch 
R. Fletcher 
( ). H. C.AVKu 
VV. A. Cray 

.-\. C. M II.LI'.R 

E. vS. XoEL 

E. K. ( J'DoNNELI. 

\. C. I'.\RKS 

I. R. ['ll.\KR 

\. W. I'liixxKv 
I. I 'Ni':s'r()x 
1. E. RiTkiii r,ii 

I. L. v'^Ili'RMAN 

S. L. Slovex 


C. I*'. Sm nil 
.\. Slss.max 
W. A. Traiiax 

C. R. Tk.m I'Lic 
.\. Tetu 

R. Tetrealt 


D. (). \'lA 

R. W. \ardex, Jr. 



iFr^sI|tttan i^^ntal Class IHtstory. 

5^ «^ 

()MIX(; from the direction of all four winds, assembled the dental 
class of ]i)IS, L'ni\ersity of Maryland, ready for work and hungry 
for the kno\vledg-e that will some day mean something worth 

^^A£ After a few trials that generally accom])any a beginner, we 

finally succeeded in getting in t<iuch with the customs C)f the insti- 
tution. .\mong the first snags the class came in contact with was the problem 
of wading in plaster uj) to their necks without swimming and in the ])rocess to 
'"etain a winning smile, liearing in mind that the fair sex were well rejire- 
sented b_\- three of the nmst charming damsels that any class could claim: also 
that the ladies were well jirotected by the U]iper classmen and even if we felt 
like relieving our systems of stagnated wurds and characteristic e-\i)ressions, 
they must l;e retained; first, because of our resjtect for the opjiosite se.x and 
second.j ph}'sical safety. The organization of the class wdiich followed 
shortlv after the opening of the school year, soon — possibly too soon — led up 
to the ne.xt notable snag, viz., class dissatisfaction. \n attemjil to redeem the 
situatii>n was made by the apjiointment of a constitutii mal committee which 
was composed of lUiehner, ( "ia\-er, \'ia, I'.razil and W'alverton, Ihc work ol 
the committee was misunderstood and at first caused factional warfare, but 
when it was brought out in the true light, resulted in re-organizatiun and good 

As this class in its e\er freshening and ever l>roadi.'ning tendrels clind)s the 
hard old path to success, niav we see unfolded before our eyes, the \ision of 
a new era gniwing with the ])resent school spirit and gootl fellowship that 
shows the (lualitv of clean cut men. 




•^ «^ 

J. CARLTC )N \\'( )IJ', Phar. D. 
Associate I'rofessor of Uispeasary and Commercial Pharmacy. 

Professor of Chemistry and \'c.£;etable Histology. 


Professor of Theoretical and Apjdied I'harmacy. 

Dean of Faculty. 

DA\T1) AI. R. CULBRETH, S.M. Phar. C. M.D. 
Professor of Materia Medica, Botany and Pharmacognosy. 

.\ssociate Professor of Pharmacy. 

Associate Professor of Botany and Materia Medica. 

Professor of Dispensing and Commercial Pharmacy. 



^0xiior piiarmacy Class ®fftr^rs 

d^ d^ ^ 

T . J . ROBIXSON , President. 

W . A . Briggs , f 'ice-Presideiil. 

W. H . Lloyd Secretary. 

S. F. Marshall Treasurer. 

\\\ J. Jones Prophet. 

A. H. Klse Historian. 

R. E. LrEE, Sergea)it-at-Ariiis. 



Prof. BanlH TMase, AM., A.M., pt^.B. 

IK subject i>f this sketch was l)(irn in llaltimore, antl received his 
elementary and secondary education in the pulilic sijiools of his 
native city, graduating from the Haltimore City College in 1888. 
In the fall of the same year he entered the undergraduate depart- 
ment of the Johns Hopkins University, being fortunate to win a 
scholarship for the first year. During the three years of the under- 
graduate course, liis jirincipal subjects were chemistry and biology, together 
with jihysics. Cerman, I'Vench and such other subjects as go ti i make up a 
liberal education. He graduated with tiie degree of bachelor of arts in i8gi, 
and again had the good fortune to win a scholarship. He then continued his 
studies in the po.'-t graduate department, pursuing chemistry as principle 
subject, with physics, mathematics and chrystallograi)hy as subordinates. In 
1895 he received the degree of doctor of Philosophy and in the fall (if the same 
year became a member of the faculty of the Maryland College of Pharmacy, 
where he established the course in Vegetable Histology and was associated 
with Dr. Simon in chemistry until Dr. Simon withdrew from the faculty, 
when the wlmle work of the department fell on him. .About the year liHiO 
he became lecturer in chemistry at the College of Physicians and Surgeons, 
and held this position until 1904, when the Maryland College of Pharmacy 
became affiliated with the University of Maryland and he took charge of the 
chemical laboratory in the medical department of the University. 

In 19it.5 appeared the National Standard Dispensatory as successor to the 
National Dispensatory, wdiich was practically rewritten. The articles on 
inorganic chemicals in this new edition were prepared by Dr. Base. In 1909 
he revised Simon's Manual of Chemistry, which appeared in its ninth edition. 
He was, however, associated with Dr. Simon in revising the three previous 
editions of that book. He is the author of Elements of Vegetable Histology. 
a book printed fur students of jjharmacy to supplement the studies of botany 
and materia medica. 

During the summer vacations of 1904-05 he worked with Dr. Hunt, chief 
of pharmacylogy, hygienic laboratory, Washington, D. C, where, besides 
doing routine chemical work, he carried out a series of investigations on the 
yield of formaldehyde in various methods of liberating the gas into rooms for 
the ])Ur])ose of fumigation. 

In appreciation of the many acts of kindness Dr. Ilase has shown his 
students, the class of 191() elected him honorary president and advisor to the 
class, and he will long be remembered by that class, as by those in the past, 
not only for the masterly manner in which he treats his subject, but also for 
the deep personal interest he takes in the welfare of his students. 


JA^rI•:s A. BoKoNR, 

// 1 '/' 

LeRoy, N. Y. 

University of Buffalo. 

Age. 2\ : I [eight. 5 ft. 4 in.; Weight. 128. 

"The best of liiiii IS (lili<jciifr." 

Mnding the course at the Huffalo College 
of Pharmacy too tame for him, he ventured 
his Senior year at this school — so now we 
have him on our hands. Can he seen in the 
lahoratory clothed in a frock from head to 
foot. ui)on the back of which is a glaring 
advertisement of the school from which he 
hails. Taking all into consideration, however, 
he is a good sport, and has taken a dee]) in- 
terest in class matters, especially in l);ick ex- 
amination ([uestions. 

W. .\R'rnrR Rkicgs, 

a X; K '/■ 

Carlisle. Pa. 

Conway 1 lall. 

.\ge. 2.y. Height. 6 ft.; Weight, 167. 

Briggs hails from the State of Pennsylvania. 
Though not a Quaker, he ijossesses all the 
money-making f|ualities which is conducive to 
a gentleman. A hard worker, a good fellow, 
and liked by all with whom he comes in con- 
tact. .\ young man who knows the world is 
big and does not wee]) at jjrivation, but goes 
on just the same. That seems to be an in- 
s])iration to him and goes to his task as though 
it were play. Because of his great power of 
"sticktuitiveness" we can only jiredict success, 
"... .May lie he dainined lo hell hoieefoi Ih , 
Who I anils Ihv 7,ri\i.'-hls or measures." 



Baltimore, Md. 

Baltimore City College. 

Age, 23; Height, 5 ft. c) in.; Weight, 145. 

"Too little kiio'n.'ii to be apprce\a\ed ; 

Too retiring to 7\.'iii renown." 

A real sport with a complete outfit, includ- 
ing an automobile. Has kept himself rather 
remote from the rest of the class, associating 
mainly with Rosenberg. ( )f his pharmacen- 
tical attainments we, therefore, know but lit- 
tle, other than that he has apparently applied 
himself diligently to his work. No doubt he 
will some da)' have a fine establishment, sec- 
ond to none but Read's. 

C. D. Eiciiia.BERGER, 
K '/■ 

Emmittsburg, Md. 

Mt. St. Mary's College. 

Age, 22: Height, 5 ft. S in.; Weight, 150. 

Craftsman Club. 

"The rule of iiiv life is to make business a 

fleasiire and pleasure my business." 

This blond "Fairy," that came to us from 
Mt. St. Mary's, is as broad in structure as he is 
long. We know him chiefly for his (|uiet 
ways and as a student. Incidentally he ts 
cjiiite a social favorite at the Maryland fien- 
eral Hos]Mtal. .\t the end of his junior year 
one of the instructors enjoyed his examination 
])aper so much that he insisted on his taking 
a re-exam. 

May the world take him more seriously than 
he takes his college life. 


.\rtiu;u H. Eise, 

I'.altiniorf, Md. 

Flemington Hijjh Scliool. 

Age, 22 ; I leight, 5 ft. 10 in. : Weight, 140. 

Class Historian i<;i5-i6; First Honorable 

Mention. i<)i5. 

".■/ fcrv iiuiii — iii)t one (if luil lire's clads — 

ll'illi a iiohic heart ami a Ihniujlilfnl iiiiiid; 
Hinhncctl Ti'/V/i i/ciiiiis fraiii Ihc (jmls." 

Ik'hold. a pharmaceutical jirodigy ! .\ fu- 
ture addition to the grand trio — Crspiro, Reiu- 
niington. Coblentz — Eise. lint we esteem him 
iiot ^^o much because he knows, as for his 
ability to impart to others what he has mas- 
tered; and this he does cheerfully. Is known 
never to have refused anyone who applied 
to him for assistance. .\s a student Eise 
worked hard, as a scholar he accomplished 
much, and we feel there is a good future in 
store for him. We expect great things from 

Edwin IIictz, 

r.altimore. Md. 

Age, 22\ Height. 3 ft. S in.; Weight, 140. 

"Nvvcr idle a iiiiiiiile, bitl tlirifix and 
iiidmilil fill." 

Xo, not conceited, but one of those indus- 
trious, .serious-mindcrl fellows who find no time 
for diversion or dissip.ation. I lis of 
liumor ,'is com]iarr(l with ordinary members 
of the "kcus lionio," is about nil, yet is seen 
to smde on certain occasi(Mis. Hetz is e.\- 
tremcly fond of sleeping, and he often mis- 
takes the lecture hall for his bedroom cham- 
ber. Even so, he has been a hard worker, and 
we believe he will mrd<e an excellent pharm;i- 



11. Pkm)I< JonKS, 
K '/■ 

Johnston City. Tenn. 

University of North Carolina. 

Age, 26; H^Mglit, 5 ft. 10 in,; Weight, 14S. 

Class Prophet. 

,".4 story in wliich nalii'c iuiinor rclijns 
Is often nscfiil. alz^'uys entertains." 

Here's to the rugged, reticent son of Ten- 
nessee ! Common by name but not by na- 
ture. Easy going, good natured, Jones is a 
walking encyclopedia of jokes. 

After spending two years in the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina studying medicine he 
decided to get a broader outlook on life, and 
con.'^equently went to Chicago. \\'ithin a 
vear he accomplished his jnirpose and came 
to Baltimore tn study ])harmacy si.i that he 
coud be a big help to his father in the drug 
firm of Jones, \'ance & Co., Johnston City, 

CjKorgiC Karmann, 

Baltimore, Md. 

Concordia College. 

Age, 25; Height, 5 ft. 5 in.; Weight, 145. 

President Class 1915; Editor University 

Gazette ; Editor Terra Mariae. 

"Mc sits among iiicn. like a descended god; 

He Iia'h a kind of honor sets liiui off, 
More than mortal seeming." 

President of our class when we were 
"green." This experience along with being a 
uedagogue, has made him serious and deep- 
thinking. ( ieorge is the most \ersatile man 
in the class, having been engaged in a variety 
of occupations — notaljly as an instructor at 
the Maltimnre City College. As a student ht 
was somewhat handicapped by having in his 
possession a family ; yet he was an ardent 
worker, has always had the interest of the 
class at heart, and worked hard for its wel- 
fare. His strong personality, sincerity and 
conscientiousness will surely achieve for him 
success as a pharmacist. 


Frederick A. Lambrecht. 
Baltimore. I\Id. 
Deichnian's^ School. 
Age. 21 : Height. 5 ft. 6 in. : \\cight. 122. 

"Happy am /. from care I am free, 
li'liv ain't they all cotitcatcd like me.'" 

This uiKissuniing lad has a very iik-asaiit 
disixisitinii. lakes matters lightly and i)asses 
over them (|nietly. lie has never indnlgcd 
in a controversy in class affairs, and has 
therefore no enemies. His most notable vir- 
tue is his raxenous appetite, which ex])lains 
\vh\- he can be seen ruminating thniughnut 
the lectures ami labdratnry ])eriiHls. 

RrssicLL E. Lice. 

K '/■ 

Danville. \'a. 

Danville High School. 

Age. 2T,: Height. 5 ft. S in.; Weigiu. 135. 

"What heart that feels and -icill not shed a tea". 

To think life's sun did set. o'er 7cell begun 
To shed its inlhience on thy hrii/lil career." 

The jnvial. ccmgeni.-il cuss nf tlie class. 
When ever ymi hear the "cilil tuckey hoe" 
voii can be sure that Dee is near. Always 
looking on the jileasant side nf Ife. but imt 
always indidging in ])leasine. W hen tinie 
Cannes tn work he is ;d\vay-> there with liis 
sleeves rullcd u|) and rea<ly tn g<> in. N^t 
selfish, but always ready tip lulp others when 
deserving nr otherwise, thi^ him in 
high esteem with f;icuhy .-ind students. W e 
see success staring him in the f.ace. 


EaUU'; I 1. LlCHTNKR, 

Hagerstown, Md. 

Union Bridge. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 ft. 8 in.; Weight, 138. 

"// of iiic you've ever heard. 
You'll admit that I'm a bird." 

( )ur crude nn mntaineer fr(ini the wilds of 
Hagerstown, whose greatest ac<iuisition is 
his tongue. Is constantly forgetting that 
ladies are present, and is always in touch 
with the latest "raw stuff." On account of 
his poetical inclinations, the study of 
sciences has been a rather prosaic monotony 
to him. ISut in spite of this fact we feel con- 
fident that he has act|uired sufficient knowl- 
edge of his profession not to be dangerous to 

W. Humphrey Lloyd, 

r r 1'; K '/• - 

Delta, Pa. 

Conway Hall. 

Age, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 10 in.; Weight, 159. 

Secretary Class, 1914-15. 

"He a-a'oke and found himself asleef.'' 

You can always hear him coming and 
know when he is gone. This and sleeping 
are his chief characteristics. "Hum])" is a 
native of the Keystone State, and came to 
us fresh from Conway Hall. 

His one great delight is in having an acute 
tonsilitis when he does not want to ])ay a 
\'isit to the store in Highlandtown. 

May the world deal with him as patiently 
as we have. 


vShadkach W. Lowic, 

Spencer. W. \'a. 

Spencer High Sclioo'. 

Ase, 2S; Ilri<;-ht. 5 ft. 7 in.; \\\'i.i,^it. uS. 

"/ came here to learn. 
And my mission I Iui7'e fulfilled." 

.\ <jl;ince at his \i.sage .■^hdws at (incc what 
a hurden his stiuhes have been tn liini. I.hwl- 
worked harder than the whole class com- 
bined, and at that, took g-reat deli.i;ht in caus- 
ing himself nnich unnecessary lalior. such 
as typewriting notes, etc. lie is a ])erfect 
gentleman, doesn't drink, smoke or chew, 
and is very fond of the ladies. In fact is 
somewhat effeminated himself, for which 
reason we prefer to call him "Helen." 

-\k'i'- .V' 

M.\i!Ki. L. .Mai, I. VMS, 

l'.;dtini()ri'. Md, 
Height. 5 ft. \ in.; \\\-iglit, lOS. 
Xice-Tresident Class. 

"Miihle shall noii.' be (Jiteen. and rule the 

Earnestly bent u])on mastering the art and 
science of ])harniacy, this "mater familiae" 
has been a most excellent and diligent stu- 
dent, and is surely well e<|ui])i)ed to begin a 
successful career in her cho-en \oc,-ition. Xot 
the least of her accjuirements during these 
two years has been an increase in lur s])c- 
cific gravity, which was ])roportionate to the 
decrease of her density. We often wondered 
what i)rompted her to take uj) pharmacy, 
until we learned that -he was a strong advo- 
cati' of woman'.- suffrage. 


S. I*'kKd Marshall, 

Hagerstown, Md. 

Hagerstowii High School. 

.\ge, 21 ; Height, 5 ft. 1 1 in. : Weight, 167. 

Class Treastirer. 

"Ambition has no rest." 

Fred has accomplished nuich by his increas- 
ing effort during his college career. It has 
often been said, "A man cannot be a social 
success and a student at the same time, but 
Fred is an exception. As busy as he might 
be, he each day found time to pay a visit to 
the Antique Shop on Howard street. 

Possessing a good personality and a whole- 
some regard for his fellow-students, he has 
won for himself many friends in the college 

\\'.\lti:r j. I'attickson, 

Irvington, Md. - 
Alt. St. Josejjh's College. 
Age, 20; Height, 5 ft. 7 in.; Weight, 153. 
"/ meddle with no iiuiii's business but my 
07cn ; studx moderately, eat and driuk eheer- 
fully. //t'c easily." 

If pharmacists could ride in automobiles, he 
would be well equipped for such career, hav- 
ing had several years' experience as a chauf- 
feur. This indulgence, however, has not de- 
tracted from his studies, to which he occasion- 
ally gave a few moment's attention. Never- 
theless, he has done excellent work in dispens- 
ing, and es]iecialh- has shown remarkable pro- 
ficienc\- in m.aking suppositories. 


_ - « jrr> - 

Thu.mas Jackson Robixson, 
K '/ 

Ml. Clare, \a. 

Marsliall Cnllesjc. 

A-\-. -■'.; Ilci<,'lii. '. ft.: \\'ciL;lit. h>i. 

Trea.^iiuT 111 I'llfc Clul) ; \'icc-rrcsi(icnt 

V. Ai. C. .\.; Craftsmans Club; Class Treas. 

1915; Class President Kjif). 

"liiiiTf/y iiiiii Cditrtu/c. and he's full of lluit — 
.1 man, and he's all o' that." 

riiis man i>l wide ex]ierience in teaellinL,' 
anion^ llie nicKinsliiners cif hi^ native >late and 
ii.iw at the vnd of his college life still retaining 
ail his love and affection for them. 

When fn'st one hears Tom sjieak with a 
voice like a lion's roar \on know him not. tor 
he's as meek as a laiiih. We know him as an 
earnest, whole hearted, sincere, capital fellow 
and a friend worth having. 

Ma.x S. Rosknburg, 

New- ^'ork City. 

Eastern I ligh School. 

Age, _M ; Height, 5 ft. X in.; Weight, 175. 

"I.iiitk \<iu. I am Ihr must cnnccnicd 

11 "Uh my own iiitcrcsls." 

.\nother one of the good sit. who 
take things as they arc and makt' the best of 
them. No one ever heard him comjilain or 
anythinjj being too difficult for him. even 
though he couldn't "get away with it." IJeing 
from .\ew N'ork, he is of course natur;illy 
liright. as can be seen from the expression of 
his eyes. Has been rather obscure in class 
matters e.\ce])t on tin- ])in (|uestion. and was 
fnially delegated to ].nrchase the pins. Due 
credit must be given him for the inHuence in- 
has lent in tlu- selection. 


Roy R. SciiLOSSKR, "Lizzie/' 
K '/■ 

W^L'stniiiister, Md. 

W C^iniinstcf Mit;'li ScIumiI, 

.\i;r. _>i : I Ici.nlit, 3 fl. lo in.: Weiglit. 150. ' 

"I am sure care is an riiciiiy to life." 

■Rov is an lowaian by birth, a \'irg-inian by 
preference and a Marylander by adoption. 
I ie claims he is frdin Westminster, 1nit every 
Snnday night the train stops at Spring Mills. 
Tin- hitter i)lace is not on the map, so don't 
ihiiik it is a place of conse(|nence. 

To this most ])riimising son of old .Spring 
.Mills we extend our very bcst wishes fur a 
successful career in his chosen professidu. 

Edwin A. Schmidt," 

lialtimore. Md. 
llaltiniore City College. 
Age. 20: Height, 5 ft. 6 in.: \\'cight, 138. 
"Br til It is -I'irtiir I'cry kind, 
Br to his faults a little kind." 

Not Smith, but Schmidt. "I do not wish to 
be mistaken for what I am not." This briefly 
exijlains his origin. Mis chief attainment 
has been the committing to memory nf Cas- 
pari's Treatise on rharmac.}', which he is 
alile to recite \erbatim. .Never uses a street 
car nor walks, Init always tra^•e!s on his 


A. I'i,i;ii('.i;u .^ri.i.r>AN, 

Ck-vcland. 'reiiii. 

Ck-vcland Hi,y:h School. 

Age. 19; Height. 5 ft. 1 1 in.: \\'ci;^!il. 175. 
"His profile is striking, resistless, grand; 
His manners are gentle, complying and bland." 

TIk- hi-st liMiking man in the class, and as 
good naturcd as !iis lonVs portray liini. ( )nc 
of those jolK' Southerners. ])leasanl to ha\c 
"round, hut a pharmacist hy miscalculatiim ; 
dispensing operations indicating i)roficiency 
in luixing'if mortar rather than of medicines. 
^."o^s])icuou.'^ by being either absent or late. 

('.. Eu.MiST WoLT, 

Ovcrlea. Md. 
Catonsville High School 
.\ge. _'l ; Height, 5 ft. S in.: Weight. 1.^7. 
"77;r ladies call hi in s'i.'cel. 

The stars as he treads on them k\ss his feet. 
Who -could not hrce siirh curly locks'" 

\ iiharmacist liy hereditw wliiih is ])er- 
haps fortunate for him. I )i es not trouble 
himself about detaiN of prr|iaratioii-. etc, 
as jia attend> to -urh work in their ^to^e. 
Has l)cen exceedingly active in class mat- 
ters; having nominated most of the officers 
and proposed manv motions. < nie ol the 
song birds of the glee club, \'et no one has 
ever heard him >ing. Kumor i; that he 
is very fond of the ladie-. or rather the ladies 
are fond of liiiu. 


^^ntor pi|armarij CHlass Statistics 

Avearage age, ij,; Height, 5 fi. iS in.; Weight, 146. 
Smoke, 60 '/f ; Chew, 30%: Drink, 00; Married, 2%; Engaged, 25%. 

Most ro,):ilar Man EisE, Robinson 

Handsomest Mar ' Sullivan, Marshall 

Hardest Worker LowE 

Most Conceited M ::i Robinson, Hetz 

Most Professional Karman 

Biggest Lady Kil'.cr Eichelbekger, Jones 

Biggest Dead Game Sport Lightner, KiciiElbergEr 

Best Dressed Man Hetz, Jones 

Greenest Man Schmidt 

Best All Round Man Marshall, Eise 

Most Dignified Marshall, EisE 

Best Athlete ( Mexican )...." [ones 

Most Influential Man McGinnis (Mrs.) 

Biggest Politician Briggs, LeE 

Laziest Man Lee, CollEnberg 

Noisiest Man Llovd 

Most Popula;- Prof \)\i. Base 


^^tttor piiarmary Class litstory 

ri"H tlie lights of the coining coninu-iice'iiKMit now jieering hrightly 
over the distant horizon, which h;is hitherto seemed no more than 
a hazv mirage, the class of 1916 mentally wanders back over a 
l)criod of two years, and recalls some of the trials and triumphs 
that have marked that period. 

Each pictures himself starting from his home--Xorth, South 
East or West — to spend time, energy and money, perhajis with more or less sac- 
rifice to himself as well as others, in older to become proficient in. and master 
his life's work. 

Upon his arrival in Baltimore, and after the preliminaries of location, ma- 
triculation, etc., are over, he looks forward to the time when actual work begins. 

The hour has arrived, and he finds himself in the building at Greene and 
Lombard streets, of which he has heard so much, and beholds al)out seventy 
others situated as is he. 

Acquaintances are readih' made, and soon the group is assembled in a lec- 
ture room, welcomed b\- the various professors and the ])lan of work outlined. 
'J'his is the beginning of the real work, and in a few days everything is under 

By this time all begin to feel at home, and each day strengthens ac(|uaint- 
ances and brings new and interesting work. 

The next ihiiig is the organization of the class. The meeting held (jii ( )cto- 
ber _'i. 11714, results, .after much balloting, in the election of the following: G. 
Kannan, ['resident; .Mabel L. .Maginnis, \'ice-l 'resident ; W. 11. l.lox'd. Secre- 
larv: T. I. Robinson, Treasurer: .\. 11. P",ise, llistorian. 

( )ther inet-tiiigs are held as occasion demands; the class colors of i>urple 
and grey are selected, and \arioiis business transacted. Then comes the class 
l)inl The hoodoo! .\ committee was selected, and they selected jiins for the 
class to decide ui)oii. They are i)resented, a discussion and a vote follows, but 
to no ;i\'ail. .\'o decision is reached, and the mailer is laid aside. 

.\eadeniic 1 )a\- comes around and the class joins the oilier (Uparimeiits in 
Inc march lo ihc WC^nuinslcr I'liurch. where a delight ful pi'ogram is rendered. 

Xext comes Thanksgiving, and soon ;iftci- it C'hri'^linas. .\11 wlm c:m, lake 
advantage of the holi<la\s, ;iiid on tlieii' return Mitle down for ilie mid-year 


exainiiiatioiis. Tlic latter ordeal passes in due time, and with the opening of 
the Junior Lahoratories the long grind until Spring is begun. Everyone is busy 
and interested before one realizes it; the time is again at hand for the final 
examinations. P'emininity, moving pictures, theaters and the like are all for- 
gotten and midnight oil again comes into its own. Another week decides "the 
survival of the fittest." 

Some feel confident, others shaky, as trunks are packed and leave is taken 
for home or place of summer employment. It seems an age until reijorts arrive, 
and then follows either joy or sorrow. Some of the unfortunates are deter- 
mined to make good at the fall examinations, while others become disheartened 
and make other plans. 

The employment during the summer afl:"ords an oi)portunity to put mto 
practice the year of superior training, and each begins to realize the necessity 
of an intimate knowledge of the fundamental principles of the profession. He 
developes the ability to reason, the desire to know the whys and wherefores; 
appreciates the difiference between such apparently minor details as "one in 
four;" and, above all, has uppermost m his mind those two expressions that 
have been constantly hammered into him, "to use horse sense" and "be a master 
of, not a slave of, the Pharmacopoeia." 

Summer soon rolls by; approaching Fall associates itself with text-books, 
and, as of a year ago, the start is made for the final lap of the journey. The 
old surroundings again present themselves ; he meets classmates and friends on 
streets and in the old laboratories. Everyone is happy and glad to get back again. 

College opening day arrives, and once more the olijective point is the old 
brick structure. But here a different sight presents itself. Where a year ago 
stood seventy timid Juniors are now grouped together less than half the num- 
ber of sedate Seniors, Inquiry reveals the various obstacles that Fate has seen 
fit to throw in the way of the many absent ones. 

But the advent of a stately professor breaks up the gathering. A few min- 
utes of formality, and what is to be the Class of 1916 is again drinking in the im- 
parted knowledge. Day follows day in quick succession. Lab work occupies 
mornings, and lectures the afternoons, while nights are devoted to study. All is 
again in working order. On (October 4, 1915, a meeting is again held, at which 
the following oflicers are elected: President, T. J. Robinson; Vice-President, 
W. A. Briggs; Secretary, W. II. Lloyd; Historian, A. H. Else; Prophet, H. P. 

Again the old question of class pins presents itself. Once more a commit- 
tee is appointed to submit the pins, and, strange to say, this time with success. 
Harmony now exists and wrangling over important matters is eliminated. 

.\cadeniic Day again furnishes diversion to this group, apparently possess- 
ing unlimited capacity for work. Each seems kindled with such sincerity that 
Tuesdays and Saturdays, at which time attendance is not required, find most 
of the class at work in the laboratories. 


Thf Thanks,!;! viiiii holidays find the class well up in its wcjrk, and advanced 
to such a degree that 1)\- Christmas everyone feels entitled t(] a few days (if extra 
\acation. This sentiinein is duh- expressed at a meetiny'. and a unaninimts vote 
])etitions toward that end. Hut the power of authority decrees dilterently. wltich 
finally results in the original program being carried out. 

Xevertheless, this does not interfere with the enjoyment of the holidays, and 
tile return agaiii serves as a cm; for the dreaded mid-year examinations. The 
following few weeks mark strenuous study and prejiaration, and a sigh ol relict 
is heaved when this much is over. 

Senior laboratories now close, the cl;'.>s of work- has reached the highest plane 
and brings the realiztition that oidy ardent endeavor will make for success in the 
short time that remains. 

The passing of a few weeks leads to the present. Pleasant memories of the 
past must temporarily be forgotten and thought taken for the future. The many 
details yet to be provided for must be seriously considered in order to bring the 
campaign to a successful close. Time alone will tell the tale. 

And when the last stroke of the bell ushers into the world the Class of 1916 
to cope with the cross-current of life, there will pass a body of men, proud to 
have been enrolled in, and endeavoring to make proud of them, the old Univer- 
sity of Maryland, which holds second place to none. 

A. H. EisE, 



^^mor piiarmary Class ^^ropli^rij 



OME are born with honor, some inherit honor, and some have honor 
thrust upon them. The last named seems to be my case, for I have 
the honor of writint; the prophesy of the Class of 'i6 trust upon me, 
which 1 consider a task beyond the scope of my humble ability. As 
you know, there is no mystery greater than that mysterious and m- 
visible curtain which divides the present from the future and keeps 
forever veiled from our mortal vision the happenings of the unexplained and 
unexplainable tomorrow. In order that 1 may draw liack this curtain of mys- 
tery and further mv vision down the long corridor of time and furrow the un- 
broken soil of the future which entombs man's destiny. I am going to take a 
"shot" with the needle that never mends. 

Ha! I la! They're off! 

Now I look into the future, as far as human eyes can see ; 
I see a vision of the world, and all the wonders there will be ; 
I see the Class of 'i6, with its ideals set on a star that's high; 
I see in each and every man a will of determination "To do or die." 


Alkcan. \iiu will (Icmhik-ss pick air'AiiR-rican Ik-auty" from our Rosaciaii 
family, and with lit-r mi^M-atc back lo your Tropical dale, set up a "two-hy-four" 
dru.s( store and tht-n make life a howliiit; success. 

lIoRONK, having been one of the latest assets to our "brain and soapi fac- 
tory," it will be extremely diflicuh to piace you in your respective walk of life. 
In a vision 1 see you in the Cold Dollar liar in Ihitfalo usins^ the spatula for a 
bread knife, the pill tyle for a dough board and the mortar and pestle for a potato 
masher, compounding a ])rescription for the free lunch druggist. Sig. ad lib. 
t. i.d. 

PiRiGGS, I have looked into the future as far as human eyes could see : 
1 saw a vision of the world and all the wonderful thing.s there would be — 
"N'ou were not there. 

Then 1 scaled my eyes high up the ladder of Fame. Written on the top 
round 1 .saw some very familiar names, — but yoiu^s was not there. 

CoLLiNBERG, you will set up a store in Baltimore and will undoubtedly place 
.some laurels in the crown of I'harmacy by stretching above your door a 40- 
foot sign, written in all the colors of a rainbow, "Cut Rate" — "Run Right to 
Here." You will sell Liddy E. Pinkham at 39 cts.. lime water free upon re- 
quest, postage stamps, "licked," 2 cts. You will at all times fill the Doctor's case 
gratis, give him a bonus on all prescnptions and always have him believe he is 
your superior. 

ElCHlvLDF.KGlCK. — 1 see "Jke" in the futiu-e, a blond-haired, well-dressed man 
standing on the corner Hirting with the "chickens" that chance to pass his way. 
Your life will be one of perpetual flirtation, and your title will be changed from 
I'h. G. to that of "Sultan of Salt Lake City." 

Lee, from the State of \'irginia and possessing tlie well-known earmarks 
of R. E., does not signify that lie is the great (kneral Robert \\. I see you 
starting your vocation in life as a Pharmacist, but soon dropjjing it on account 
of your mania for the "weed" and entering a tobacco factory that you may sat- 
isfy your masticating desire, .\fter having jilaced your compan\ on the verge of 
financial distress, \'ou will have tired of an honest living and enter the politi- 
cal field, wiiere you will make the nanus of l;r\an ;md l\oose\ell jokes when 
connected with jiolitics. 

Lloyd will go back to his home town, where he will go in business for him- 
self. I'ecause of his love for the "weed and juice," he will lack energy and 
ability to continue in his chosen jirofession. We see him and his will' living in 
a small bungalow enjoying their inheritance. 


1\\TTERS0N, better known as "William the Giant." As he never talks, we 
never know what he is going to do. We predict he will start a school to instruct 
in domestic "Siloicc." 

Lowe;, better known as "Shad," will go back to his home town, Spence, 
\\ . \ a., start into business, take unto himself a wife, and go to raising a family. 

WoLFB will get along very well in his profession. Because of his abundance 
of hair, will go around demonstrating hair tonics and posing for beauty shows. 

Robinson, from West Virginia, the State of snakes. Robinson has the 
length, but lacking in other qualities. He is studying for a Pharmacist, but in 
time he will return to West \'irginia and drive jackasses in the mines. 

Schmidt, better known as the "piker." When Gabriel blows his horn, 
Schmidt will be found sitting on a rack pleading for three days' grace that he 
might get full value for money invested. Some writer has stated that "Brains 
and Pharmacy are incompatable." We predict for you, Schmidt, a wonderful 

ToNG, the gentleman from the Orient, will take with him to China the 
American ways and customs. We see him a few years hence compiling a Chi- 
nese Pharmacopcea. 

Rosenberg. — From his lineage we know he will be a success. Rosie says, 
"Tie my hands and I am speechless and a failure." "Give me liberty or give me 

Maginnis, the lady member of the class. Continually cackling over exami- 
nations. She is going into the teaching profession that she may teach other chick- 
ens to cackle. 

Marshall, the gentleman from Hagerstown. Studious and good-looking. 
Starting as a druggist ( ?), bull-puncher will be his fate. 

EiSE, clever, interesting, entertaining. Because of his clever ways and say- 
ings he will go on the stage. We predict success. 

Hetz, the "old man Grump" of the class. Compelled to go out of business 
because of his temper. Will find him Chairman of the Knockers' Fraternity. 

Sullivan, the well-known gentleman from Tennessee, will go in business in 
his native city, Cleveland. He will never acquire more wealth, as he says he will 
live up to the ideals of ex-President Roosevelt. Sullivan says sixteen is his mini- 


Kak.mAiN. the sci.-lu>i<iiiist (if tlu- cla>s. will have ,s>rij\\ii tired nt his jirotes- 
sion because iif the laci< (if ri'iiiuiieration therefrom, and will he fdUiid in a cave 
on I 'ike's I'eak, where he will extract narcotics and distill "iHKize" for a select 

LlGUTNKK. the nioiintainers. who hails from I la,u:erstown. made the remark 
that. '"If the world is as hii; everywhere as il is from Haji^erstown to Haltiiiiore, 
it certainly is a whopjier." Having become attached to travel, he will sjiend the 
remainder of his days as an explorer — ])robably for Emmitsbursr. 

ScilI.oSSia*. one man in the class who doesn't chew the "weed;" hut that 
doesn't signify that he doesn't chew the "rag." You will go back to your home 
town, go into the drug business, will be -a "good mixer, yet a social failure." 

In conclusion, I wish to say, no matter wiiat has been said ;ihout \du. goofl 
or bad, take it in the spirit in which it was written — g(jod fellowship to all, 
malice to none. My worst wish for each and every one is success, and should 
we be so unfortunate as to fall by the wayside, on that day of reckoning (The 
Ides of May) so near at hand, don't let it be a discouragement, but an inspira- 
tion to go dee])er and higher into the honorable profession that has been so ably 
taught us. It is no disgrace to fall, but it is to lie there. 

H. P. Jones, 



^vaitvnttxtB and ^ottttitB 











GORGAs i)i;ntal SOCHCTV 



myt Etta ari|i 3\taUvntt\$ 

BHta **iCoius Mci£mxi^ ©tffany'' (El^aptpr 

Establislied 1<)04. 

Chapter House, 919 McCulIdh Street. 

-'lower — White Carnation. Coloks — Purple and (iold. 

(hi Zelri Clii Medical Record and tlic Clii Zeta Chi (Secret Quarterly) 

iffratrps in ilntuprsttati? 


li. L. Pi.sHor 
J. E. Ctnn 

E. J'. TlIOM.AS 
.\.G. II.WVN 

R. 11. MiiLLOK 
T'. T. I'oANI) 

C. Ri(!ii\- 

I-. R. I'oKllCU 

.\. W. Rkier 
X. W. \oss 



F. Merrick C. C. Nohe J. J. Giesen 

N. G. Frost L. W. Anderson E. Jierney 

C. M. Keddig CO. Wolf 

E. A. Allen C. W. Robles L. H. Trippett 

J. W. Kellum I. O. RiDGELY H. C. Clark 



F. L. Barker 

R. Winslow, M. D. 
Frank Martin, M. D. 
H. D. McCarty, M. D. 
Nathan Winslow, M. D. 

A. M. Stringer, M.D. 
H. U. Todd, M. D. 
F. S. Lynn, M. D. 
F. W. Sowers, M. D. 

feS* fel* 

iffratrpB in Urbt. 

E. A. LooPER, M. D. 
E. W. Fry, M. D. 
J. H. Von Drelle, M. D. 
W. C. Bacon, M. D. 
E. H. Kloman, M. D. 
J. F, Adams, M. D. 

L. H. Douglas, M. D. 
L. M. LiMBAUGii, M. D. 
J. H. Traband, M. D. 
J. E. Talbot, M. D. 
C. A. Waters, M. D. 
A. H. Feiisenfeld, M. D. 


JI?omt&^l» Uttiuprattxj of drorgia 1002. 
^oU of Cl^aptrrB; 

Alpha — University of Georgia. 
Theta — \'anderl)ilt University. 
L.-vMBD-^ — University of Tennessee. 
Mu — Tulane L'niversity. 
Nu — University of Arkansas. 
Omicron — Washington University. 
Xi — St. Lonis Universitv. 

.Vi.i'iiA .\Li"n.\ — .Atlanta College of Med 

Beta — College of P. iJt S., New York. 
Delt.\ — University of Maryland. 
Upsilon — Fordhani L'niversity. 
Kiio — College of P. & S.. Pialtiniore. — Medical College of \'irginia. 


5ri|0ta Ku iEpstlon 

Founded at W'eslevan University, 1870. 
Incorporated in 1909. New York. 

National ^fitctvB 

J. W. S. Moss. C.E., President New York 

T. T. Manx. M.D.. Vice-President High Point. N. C. 

Walter Eklenkotter, Secretary New "S'ork 

O. I. SwENSSON, Treasurer Trov. N. Y. 

Established 1904. 
Colors — Green and P)Lack. 

Jlfratr^s in llniuersitatp 


E. L. Bishop 

A. B. Nevling 


A. Reieschneider 

J. G. Hennessy 

G. H. GwvNN. Jr. 


|. Roberts 

F. T. Foard 

H. A. Merkle 


.11. McKexna 

P. C. Carter 


D. E. Fay 

J. J. Geisen 


. T. Shaver 

G. L. White 

J.T, Daves 


X. Merrick 

A. W. .Mc(;ke(;ok 

N. G. 1-"rost 


W. P.. Dalton 

C. C. Chesbro 



JFratrr in iFuturr 

H ! Q^ - K X ii oo VI) * > < L'^ 

9:3::?- ♦ D (^ I x] fl ' ' Z'^/E 


©ll^ta ^u iEpsilon. 

H. R. Eaman, M.D. 
J. L. Anderson, M.D. 
J. C. Anderson, M.D. 
J. D. Allworth, M.D. 
G. N. Butter, M.D. 
C. I. Benson, M.D. 
T. M. BissELL, M.D. 
W. L. Burns, M.D. 
J. A. Black, M.D. 
J. A. Chamblin, M.D. 
R. W. Crawford, M.D. 
W. V. Carlton, M.D. 
C. N. Calloway, M.D. 
A. J. Cole, M.D. 
J. E. Dowdy, M.D. 
J. J. Waff, M.D. 
\V. L. Denny, M.D. 

iffratr^B in ^rbp- 

J. S. Mandigo, -M.D. 
S. R. Edwards, M.D. 
R. C. Franklin, M.D. 

C. E. Fields, M.D. 
H. Garrett, M.D. 
E. B. Howle, M.D. 
H. P. Hill, M.D. 
J. B. Foley, M.D. 

D. E. HoAG, M.D. 

E. A. Harty, M.D, 
L. Krochner, M.D. 
J. D. Kerr, M.D. 
T. H. Legg, M.D. 
E. A. Lawrence, M.D. 
C. H. Mason, AI.D. 
E. KoLT, M.D. 
E. V. NoLT, M.D. 

B. LuciAN Brun, Ph.D., D.D.S. 
J. J.O'Neil, M.D. 

C. A. r)vERMAN, M.D. 

G. H. Richards, M.D. 
J. W. Robertson, M.D. 

A. B. Shoemaker, M.D. 
C. H. Shakespeare, M.D. 

B. Holly Smith, M.D. 
W. D. Scott, M.D. 
J. G. Taylor, M.D. 
M. Wichard, M.D. 
R. Willse, M.D. 

C. H. Moses, M.D. 
G. L. HiGGiNS, M.D. 
C. C. Hoke, M.D. 

iffratrta in iffarnltat^- 

A. H. Carroll, M.D. 
R. H. Johnson. M.D. 
Nathan Winslow, M.D. 
R. P. Bay, M.D. 
Hugh Brent, M.D. 
H. Chandlee, M.D. 
G. E. Bennett, M.D. 
F. S. Lynn, M.D. 
A. M. Shipley, M.D. 
F. W. Rankin, M.D. 
R. L. Mitchell, M.D. 
J. D. Reeder. M.D. 
H. J. Maldeis, M.D. 
• W. P. Stubbs, M.D. 

W. B. Perry, M.D. 
J.G. O'Maita, M.D. 
W. C. Bacon, M.D. 
J. G. Schweinberg, ]\LD. 
"r. G. Wilse, M.D. 
Sam Moore, M.D. 

A. J. Underhill, M.D. 
W. I. Messick, M.D. 

B. M. Hopkinson, M.D. 
E. A. LooPER, M.D. 

G. M. Settle, M.D. 
Page Edmonds, M.D. 

C. R. Edwards. M.D. 

Elmer Newcomer, M.D. 

C. Riley, M.D. 

G. C. Lockard, M.D. 

S. Street, M.D. 

G. Timberlake, M.D. 

C. W. Rauschenback, M.D. 

Ernest Zeublin, M.D. 

A. S. Coleman, M.D. 
J. G. Lutz, M.D. 

M. J. Eagen, ^LD. 
W. H.Jenkins, M.D. 
C. E. Si MA, M.D. 

B. R. Kelly, M.D. 
H. M. Stein, M.D. 


Hkta — Syracuse riiivcrsity. Kapiw 1\iI() — lialtiniore Collct^c of Dental — L'nion C'olk'iji'. Surtjerv. 

Zeta — L'niversiiy of California. L\mi;i>a Sii;m.\ — ^'al(.■ University. 

IvrA — Colgate University. OwiCRox Omega — St. Lawrence Univer- 
TiiETA — Kenyon College. sity. 

loT.'K — Western Reserx'e Medical College. Tai' — Lniversitv of Maryland. 
Lambd.'V — Rennselaer l'i)lyteclinic Institute. Omickox Omicron — Ohio Northern Uni- 
Mu — Stevens Institute of Technologv. versitv. 

Xf — Lafayette College. .\Li'ii.\ .\ij'HA — Purdue University. 

Si(;.MA — \e\v ^'ork University. Zet.v Zeta — Wyoming University. 

Tau — Wooster University. Tiieta Tiieta — University of West \'ir- 
Upsilo.v — University of .Michigan. ginia. 

I'm — Rutgers College. l\.\i'i'.\ K.mta — University of Texas, 

i'si — Ohio State University. Ml' Mu — Leland Stanford University. 

Ai.i'ii.x Zet.\ — University of \'ermont. Nu Nu — Marciuette University. 

\i.rii.\ Iota — Harvard L'niversity. Xi Xi — University of Louisville. 

Ai.riiA ( Imfjia — ( oluniliia University. Riio Uiio — Norwich L'niversity. 

PiET.v Hkt.n — ( )hio W (.'slexan Uni\ersity. Siom.v — Medical College of \'irginia. 

I'lET.v Omicron — Colhy Uni\-ersity. 'V w '\'\v — Haker L'niversity. 

(".v.M.MA PiET.\ — Jelferson Medical ('ollegc. Ai.nii Cm — L'niversit\- of Illinois. 

l)Er/r.\ K.M'i'A — P)Owdoin College. Iota Iot.\ — \\'isconsin Uni\ersity. 

Delta Delta — L'niversiiy of .Maine. F.rsiLox Di-;uterox — L"ni\-ersity of Koch- 
1)elt.\ Riio — .Xorthwestern Uni\'crsity. esti'r ( Craduate Cha])ter ). 

Ivr.\ lvr.\ — Massachusetts .Xgriculliu'al Di;li.\ .^ioma — Kansas Uni\'ersity. 

School. L'.rsii.oN Ljsii.on — Case .'-School of Applied 
Zeta I'm — Massachusetts Institute of .Science. 


AUiiitnt Clubs 

New \'ork City. Los .\iigelcs. 

Boston. Kochester. 


Established 1898. 

Chapter Hrmse. .^0^' N. Greene Street. 

ifratrcs hi iFaniltate 

Dk. W. I. Messick 1)k. !•:. Rielv Dk. H. W. .Stoner 

Dr. G. C.\rrol Lock.\kd Dr. E. .S. Johnson Dr. H. J. M.aldies 

Dk. |. Dawson Reeder Dk. ("iEori;e W. Hemmeter Dk. E. V. Kelly 


Dk. M. J. Eagan 
Dk. J. F. LuTz 

Jl[ratres in I^ospttales 

Dr. G. L. Higgins 
Dr. E. Newcommer 
Dr. J. J. Waff 

Dr. E. W. Lane 
Dr. a. S. Coleman 

iFratres in }rirbe 


J. A. Black 


L. C. Hess 



E. C. Carpenter 


W. J. Messick 



1. J. ( )'DnNALn 





11. p.. 11TELOW 


.\. P.. Lennan 



11. K. Dll.ANEY 


J. A. Nice 



Louis IIir.shnkr 


I'".. 1 1. RowE 



N. C. Manete 


1 1. C. I'rKDUM 



E. E. Nichols 


V. 11. McKnic.iit 



C. A. Davis 





I'". Nk\vc()mmi:r 


Wn.iiCK Scott 



C. W. Rauschenhach 


I.. K. Walker 





11. I. .M.M.niES 


E. F. Kelly 

G. Carrol T,ockard 

John T. H.wvkins 

j. Dawson Reeder 

George W. 1 1km meter 

1 1. \\'. Stoner 

J. !■". P>vrnes 

l'"i)\v. Soo^■ Joii nson 

John Stkevig 

DorriLAS ' 'lon-icu 


]■".. S. Iohnson 

J?ratr?a in llniu^rattatr 

J. J. Roberts 
J. T. Hennessey 


C. A. Reifschneider 
B.J. Fekrv 
K. A. Growt 
A. R. Nevling 


W. C. Williams 


A. W. M.^cGregor 


H. W. GwYNN 

W. F. Williams 
H. P. Jones 


G. R. Patrick 
T. L. Bray 
C. S. Crook 



J. E. Johnson 
J. T. Bowman 
H. P. Kerr 

W. H. Lloyd 
F. Marshall 
W. A. Briggs 
H. R. Kritzer 
r. C. Carter 
J. T. Robinson 
R. E. Lee 
C. D. Eikelberger 

B. N. Williams 
J. Huddleson 

E. P. Adams 

J. A. Campbell 



J. J. Flaherty 


E. Seal 

L. V. Kane 


iKappa Ps! iFrat^rnity. 

Founded 1879. 

Incorjiorated 1903. 

luXi'icrTix'i'; CHArTi'R. 

Alpha — (irand Council. \\ ilniini^ton. Delaware. 

Collrtiiatr Cl^aptrrs.. 

Beta — L'niversilv ( oUeg'? of Medicine. 

Kichniond. Va. 
G.\\[ MA — Colunil)ia University, 

New York. N. Y. 
Delta — University of Maryland, 

Baltimore, Md. 
Eta — Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Iota — University of .\labama. 

Mobile, Ala. 
Kai'I'A — Birmingliar.i Medical College, 

Birmingham, Ala. 
Lambda — Vanderbilt University, 

Nashville, Tenn. 
Mu — Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, 

P)Oston, Mass. 
Nu — Medical College of South Carolina, 

Charlestown, S. C. 
Xi — University of West \'irginia, 

Morgantown. W. \'a. 
Omicron — University of Nashville, 

Nashville, Tenn. 
Pi — Tulane University, 
New ( )rleans. La. 
Piio — .Atlanta College of Physicians and 

Surgeons, .Atlanta, Ga. 
Beta Kta — Jefferson Medical College, 

Philadeli)hia, Pa. 
Beta Theta — University of Tennessee, 

Memphis, TeniL 
Beta Ic^ta — North Pacific College, 

Portland, Ore. 
P)Eta Ni; — Creighton University, 
( )maha, Nel). 

Sll;^L\ — Baltimore College of Physicians 

,ind .Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. 
Tal' — University of Alaliania, 

Tuscaloosa, .Ma. 
L'rsiLo.N — Louisville College of Pharmacy. 

Louisville, Ky. 
Phi — Northwestern University, 

Chicago, 111. 
Cm — Univ^rsitv of Illinois, 

Chicago, 111. 
Psi — Baylor LTniversity. 

Dallas, Texas. 
Omega — Southern Methodist University, 

Dallas, Texas. 
Beta P>et,\ — Western Reserve University, 

Cleveland, Ohio. 
Bet.\ Gamm.a — University of California, 

San Francisco, Cal. 
Beta Delt.\ — Union LTniversity, 

Albany, N. Y. 
Beta Ei'silon — Rhode Island College of 
Physicians and .Surgeons, Provi- 
dence, R. 1 . 
l^iKTA — Oregon .\gricultiiral .School, 

Corvallis, Ore. 
Bet.\ K.\i'r.\ — University of Pittsburgh. 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Beta La.mlda — George Washington L.'ni- 

versity. Washington, D. C. 
Beta Mf — L'niversity of Louisville. 

Louisville, Ky. 
Bet.\ Ni — Universitv of North Carolina. 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

New York 

AUtmitt Cliaptcrs. 



pi)i ^^t^ma Kappa 5?rat^nttty. 

Founded at Massachusetts A<jricultural College, Amherst, Mass., March 15. 1873. 

iEta OHiaptrr 

r,:tal)lished January 8, 1897. 
Cor.DRs — Silver and Magenta. I'lower — Red Carnation. 

Publication (Quarterly) The Signet 

A. M. Shiplev. M. D. 
Frank S. Lynn, M. D. 
H. W. Brent, M. D. 
G. H. H. Emory, LL.B. 

iffratr^B in Jffarultatp 

J. W. Holland, M.D. 
Nathan W'inslow, M. D. 
R. G. WiLSE, M.D. 
Chalmers Brumbaugh, LL.B. 

J. D. Robinson, D. U. S. 
Thomas Fell, Ph.D. 
C. R. BosLEY, LL.B. 

R. L. Johnson, M. D. 

iFratr^a in Hoepital^s 

W. H.TouLSON, M.D. 

G. H. DoRSEY, M. D. 

iPratrra in ^niurraitatp 


C. H. Burton W. B. ^L\yo 

II. W. Rogers .\. D. Lazknby 

!■■. ]>. Anherson 

K. !•'. .\knest 
P. R. Bennett 


l'-. L. Smith 


■ I. W. llURNS 

1. R. 1'"uNDERI!UNK 

T. ( ). I'.kdAhWAi i;r 

E. T. I'V.i.L 

I. W. 

J. N. (Ikaham L. Q. C. Lamar 

I''. 1 1. 1 Ienningiiausen 



Z. R. Morgan 

j\l. CoRRiGAN C. H. Claiborne 

C. Kirkley 


C. R. Langhammer 

B. H. Randall 

H. Caldwell 
R. C. Parks 


F. H. Hogden 

W. T. Moore 
A. W. Phinney 

William Carr 

J. E. Davis 



I. H. Gleason 

iFratr^s In Mvbv 

J. H. Bates, M. D. 
C. S. Bosley, LL.B. 
H. W. Brent, M. D. 
William Dew, M. D. 
W. A. Ellingwood, M. D. 
G. H. H. Emory, LL.B. 
G. L EwALT, M. D. 
H. ?,. Gantt, M. D. 


J. W. Holland, M. D. 

Neill Hughes 

G. R. HussEY, M. D. 

E. H. Kloman, M. D. 
W. P. Lawson 

H. D. Lewis, M. D. 
H. P. Lucas, M. D. 

F. .S. Lynn, M. D. 
W. C. Lyon, M. D. 

G. Y. AL\ssENiiURG, I\L D. 
C. L. TiMANus, M. D, 

R. L. Johnson. Isl. D. 
J. J\L Mathews, LL.B. 

G. J. Morgan 
J. S.Murray, LL.B. 
N. C. NiTscH, M. D. 
C. L. Schmidt, yi. D. 
A. M. Shipley, AL D. 
J. H. Smith, M. D. 
J. H. Smith, M. D. 
N. B. Stewart, M. D. 
L. L. Detrick, AL D. 

F. F. Callahan, M. D. 

G. L. Stickney, AI. D. 

A. E. Strauff, LL.B. 

E. A. Vey, LL.B. 
R. G. WiLSE, M. D. 

F. R. WiNSLow, M. D. 
Nathan Winslow, i\L D. 
W. H. Toulson, M. D. 


E. B. Wright. M. D. 

J. H. Fkedicricks. D.D.S. 

J. W. Katsenburger, M. D. 



(Eliaptpr iKoU. 

Al.l'llA — .Massachusetts A^riciiltufal 

Bkta — I'uiiin College. 
Gamma — Cornell l"iiiversity. 
Delta — University of West Virginia. 
Epsilon — Yale University. 
Zet.\ — College of City of New "S'ork. 
Et.v — University of Maryland. 
TnETA — Ccilumliia University. 
IoT.\ — Stevens Institute of 'rechnology. 
K.M'i'A — I'enn State College. 
La.mi'.da — George Wa.shington University. 
Mu — Uni\-ersity of PemisyKania. 
Ni; — Lehigh L'niversity. 
Xi — St. Lawri'iico Unix-ersitv. 

( )MicU(i.\ — .Massachusetts Institute of 

I'l — Franklin and .Marshall College. 
Kiio — Queen's L'niversity. 
Sigma — .St. John's College. 
Tau — Dartmouth College. 
Upsilon — Pirown University. 
Piti — Swart hniore College. 
Cm — W'illianis College. 
Psi — University of \'irginia. 
Omeg.1i — University of California. 
.\lpha Deuterox — University of Illinois. 
Beta Deutkko.n — University of .Minnesota. 
Gamma Deuteron — Iowa State College. 
Delta Dh'terox — I'niversit\' of MichigaiL 


Pat ©m^ga Jf^ratcrnity-Plit CI|aptrr 

Fi.undcd al 1'.. C. D. S.. I'.altimorc, Mel. 1892. 
Established at rnivcrsity of Maryland, 1''00. 
Colors — Light lilue and Wliite. 


J. k, FuNDERiH-NK ( irand Master 

II. W. BuRMS jnnior Master 

W. I-:. Bean Secretary 

R. 1'. Smith Treasurer 

J. C Clark Senator 

T. O. Broadwater Chief Inquisitor 

A. Z. Aldridge Chief Interrogator 

K. P. :\Iay Historian 

A. G. Bryant Editor 

j. D. McLeod Inside Guard 

E L. Smith ' )ntside Guard 

J[nttrce in llutticrsitatc 

|. M. Adair 

II. W. Burns 

W. !■. Martin 

A. Z. Aldridge 

E. B. Denton 

R. P. May 

\V. E. Bean 

|. R. Funderburk 

L D. McLeod 

L. .\. Bennett 

T. J. Harper 

E. L. Smith 

1'. ( ). I')K0ADWATER 

\\. E. HOBBS 

II. U. Wolf 

.\. (i. P.KVANT 

W. E. Lena 

1-". E. Woods 

1. C. Cl.AKK 

C. P. Cline 

J.J. Godson 

1'". J. Manly 

.\. M.\RSH 

1.. C. W'lTTEN 


k. P. Smith 



P. S. Dim. 

l\. Im.f.iciiek 

( ). 11. (Iavkr 

L. E. Hamkl 

C. 1'.. .\! AIM IN 

E. S. Noel 

E. |. < )'ni)\M 

.\. \\ . 1 'IIINNEY 

C. R. Temple 

» Sfratrrs in 3Farultatc 

F:. P.ASKIN, Ml).. n.D.S.. Professor of Orthdonia and .Xssociate Profossur of dinical 

W. .\. Ri.A. D.D..'^., Chief Demonstratur in the Inlinnary. 
.\. II. lAiTi'iK.sox. D.n.S., Chief Demonstrator of I'rostlu'tic Teohnics. 
S. \\ . .MiioRK. D.D.S., Demonstrator of .\naesthesia. 
|. W . Smith. D.D.S., Professor of Dental Prosthesis. 

IC Iv CurzKN, D.D.S., Professor of Crown and Bridge work and Ceiainio;. 
I'". I'. II.WM-.s, D.D.S.. Professor of Dental .\natoiny. 
1. I'.i:.\ Robinson, D.D.S.. Demonstrator in liilinn;irv. 
P.. .'^. WTi.i.s. D.D.S.. Demonstrator in I 'r.-uTical I 'rosihcsis. 


Established 1904. 

Chapter House, 618 W. Lombard Street. 

iFratr^s tit iFantltatp 

I'uoK. R. TuNSTALL Tavlor Puof. Hauuv Ani.ER 

1'kof. J. L. HiRsii Prof. Wm. 

Prof. J. M. Hundley Prof. D. M. Cilbrfui 
Prof. R. L. Mitchell 

Prof. J. C, I 1i;m METER 

1'roF-. 1 llRAM \\00DS 
1'NOF. -\. D. .\ TKIN.SON 

Prof. L'. 1\. l'"i)\v.\Rns 

iEratrra tit Ititturrsitat? 

C. S. Long 
W. P. .Miller 

J. E. Evans 
R. n. Folk 

.'-i. ( ). PRI'ITT 

]. ]. C'ii.\M)I.i;r 
IV P.. PiRiM i;.\ri;ii 


F. N. Ogden 

G. E. Tarkingion 

j. !■•. DoVLE 

E. L . Reitzel 


j. E. .XouRis 


VV. Boone, Jr. 

.\1. I.. I.r.Ml'KIN 

J. I'iRowN. Jr. 
C\ W. Davis 


W. M. Sii.wv 

P.. S. joliN- 

Dr. James P. McMurrich Toronto, Canada 

Dr. Alvah H. Traves Albany, N. Y. 

Dr. Henrv Schwarz St. Louis, Mo. 

Dr. James C. Flippin Charlottesville, Va. 

Dr. R. C. Rosenberger Philadelphia, Pa. 

Dr. Palmer Finlev Omaha, Neb. 

iEx^ruttup Counrtl 

Dr. F. S. Graves Louisville, Ky. 

Dr. Henry W. Stiles Syracuse, N. Y. 

Dr. Ernest E. Irons Chicago, 111. 

Dr. H. p. Prentiss Iowa City, la. 

Dr. D. p. .Abbott Chicago, 111. 

Dr. Will Walter .,,:,,,,, Chicago, 111. 

feS* «^ «^ 


Cbaptrr IRail 

Ai.i'iiA — Michii^'an 

Beta — Detroit 

Delta — I'ittslmrgh 

Epsilon — Minnesota 

Zeta — Northwestern 

Eta — Illinois 

Tiii-nA — Cincinnati 

Iota— 1'. & S. ( N. Y.) 

Kai'I'a — Rush 

Lamhda — Pennsylvania 

Mu — Syracuse 

Xi—Rellevue Hospital (N Y.) 

( ).Miruo\ — Union 

Ai.iMiA Kai'pa I'm — Washington 

Riio — Jefferson 

Tau — t'ornell 

Upsilon — Cooper 

Pin — California 

Chi — Toronto 

Pi Mu — X'irtjinia 

Beta Alpha — .Maryland 

Beta Beta — Johns Hopkins 

I. C. I.— Buffalo 

Beta Delta — Iowa 

Beta Epsh.ox — Xchraska 

Delta Ep;ilo\' Iota -Yale 

Beta Eta — Indiana 

Beta Theta — Kansas 

Beta Iota — Tulanc 

Beta Kappa — I lar\ ard 

Si(;JL\ — Western Reserve 

^RdU of Clubs 

The Berlin Club — Berlin, Germany 
The New ^'ork Club— New ^■^rk City 
'I'he X'icnua Club — N'ienna, Austria 




W. F". O'Mallev Senior Master 

E. J. C'aklin 1st Junior Master 

E. Burroughs 2nd Senior Master 

W. Van Kirk Priest 

M. H. PoRTERFiELD Master of Ceremonies 

F. J. Dampfield Scribe 

W. J. Dillon Chancellor of Exchequer 

W. M. Dillon Conductor 

W. Dalton Guard 

J. A. Maxweli Editor 

feS* tfS* feS* 

Jffratr^B in Mnxvvtsitnte. 


W. F. O'Malley 
W. ;. Dillon 
F. P. Nicholson 

S. R. Hannigan 

C. A. I'OLE 

I~. L. I'3\EST0NE 

C. L. Donahue 

K. E. McKamev 
I. A. Maxwell 
T. E. Rrown 


W. V. Kirk 
Fix Carlin 



R. S. Melrov 


F. Burroughs 


W. Dalton 


W. M. Dillon 

fe5* t4» fe^ tj8 





«^ feS* «^ 

Founded 1889. 

I'ulilicatioii — Tlu- I'hi thi (Juarterly. 

("oi.oRS — (Irecn and Tiold. 

Jffratrrs tit Jffacitltatr. 

Sami-ki. K. Mr.RRicK. M. D. H. N. Freemax, M. D. 

Rid(;elv I!. WAkFiKLD, M. D. Thomas W. Keowx. A. I!., ^[. 1). 

Charles G. Hill, A. AL, M. D. H. E. Peterman. M. D. 

Joiix D. Blake, M. D. J. \V. Holland, M. D. 

G. Milton Liniiiicum, A. M.. M. D. J. C. Lumpkin, M. D. 

W. Hrenton Perry, M. 0. j. K. 1!. E. Seeoar. M. D. 

TiLGHMAN B. Marden, A. B., M. D. RoisEKT P. Bay, .M, D. 

E. L. Whitney, .M. D. R. C. Wu.kk. M. D. 

Herp.ert C. I'.i.ake, M. D. I'red Rankin. A. M.. .M . H. 

E. 1!. l''kEEMA\. 11. S., .\1. 1). II. I'.ovn Wm.ik. .M . D. 

J. W. Cole, .M. D. (;. I'".. Rnnnett, M. D. 

H. R. .^I'KNXKR. .\l. n. 11. A. I'.Lsiior, .M. I). 

JFratrcs iit llrbi*. 

ll.NKKS' I..;rH. .M. D. J. R. C!i'lverhousic, M. D. 

I. I). Bl-hkrt, M. D. J. W. Vinton Cliff, M. D. 

]•". Henry \'u.\ii', M. D. P.. Rich.xri) Kia.i.'.-, M. D. 


iFratriea in Untuprsttat? 

C. R. Brooke 
L. F. Cole 


F. F. Armstrong 
C. H. Audit 
W. A. Darby 

V. P. Duffy 

L. W. Glatzau 
E. E. Light 

F. H. Machin 

J. W. Martin 
H. L. Wheeler 
R. S. G. Welsh 

R. A. Wolford 

A. N. Sweet 

W. B. Mayo 
B. C. Fasuth 

C. F. Worrell 
E. L. Yost 
C. DeFeo 

feS* fe^ 


Kappa Delta — Johns Mnjikins University. 

Mu — University of Indiana. 

Xi — Texas Christian University. 

Omicron — Tulane University. 

Pi — Vanderbilt University. 

Pi Delta Phi — University of California. 

Rho — University of Chicago. 

Sigma — Atlanta School of Medicine. 

Sigma Theta — University of North Car- 

Sigma Upsilon — Leland Stanford Univer- 

Upsilon Phi — University of Pennsylvania. 

Phi — George Washington University. 

Phi Beta — University of Illinois. 

Phi Rho — University of .St. Louis. 

Phi Sigma — Chicago School of Medicine 
and Surgery. 

Chi — JefTerson Medical College. 

Chi Theta — Medico Chi College. 

Psi — University of Michigan. 

Alpha — University of Vermont. 

Alpha Alpha — University of Louisville. 

Alpha Beta — University of Tennessee. 

Alpha Theta — Western Reserve Univ. 

.\lpha Mu — University of Indiana. 

Beta — University of Oregon. 

Beta Beta — University of Maryland. 

Gamma — ( )hio State University. 

Gamma Gamma — Bowdoin. 

Delt.\ — Tufts. 

Delta Delta — College of Physicians and 

Surgeons, Baltimore. 
Epsilon — Detroit College of Medicine. 
Zeta — University of Texas. 
Theta Eta — Medical College of Virginia. 
Upsilon — Temple University. 
Iota — LTfiiversity of Alabama. 
Iota Pi — LIniversity of Southern California, 
K'appa — Georgetown. 



Craftsman Club 

Founded at U. of M., Baltimore, Md., March 13, 1915. 
Colors — Maroon and Black. Flower — Red Carnation. 


p. R. Bennett President 

James Holmes 1st Vice-President 

T. J. Robinson 2nd Vice-President 

J. E. Abbott 3rd Vice-President 

T. L. Bray Secretary 

G. M. Settle, M. D Treasurer 

A. W. Phinney Asst. Treasurer 

Wilder P. Stubb, M. D Chairman Exec. Council 

IHonorary Mtnxbetsi 

Prof. T. A. Ashbv 
Prof. I. J. Spear 

Prof. W. I. Messick 
Prof. |. L. Hirsh 

Asaonatp iJIpmbpra 

Robert P. Bay, M. D. 
George M. Settle, M. D. 
Frank S. Lynn, M. D. 
Robert L. Mitchell, M. D. 
L. H. Douglas, M. D. 
H. M. Freeman, M. D. 
J. Harry Ulrich, M. D. 

C. W. Rauschinback, M. D. 
Wilber p. Stubbs, M. D. 
William K. White. M. D. 
William J. Coleman, M. D. 
j. g. schweintzburg, m. d. 
John H. Von-Drelle, M. D. 
J. W. Pursin, M. D. 

Hubert Blake, M. D. 


Artiu^ MtnxbtvB 


T. L. I^.RAV 

A. C. Alukrt 
L'. R. Cannon 

I. Rni'.iNSox 

W. B. DwiDSON 

James Holmes 
h. r. c auroll 

R. A. W'oi.FORD 



I-'. M. Woods , 




.. I'.. .McDade 


S. T. D.\Y 


A. C. Winner 
.\. (i. I'.in ANT 

C. D. Eiciielrer(;er 

H. .'^. Hodges 
Ai.hert Eisenberg 

C. I*". Worrel 

D. V. Bennett 

H. F. Bradsiiaw 

I',. .AliROTT 


iEaniialpti OTinaloui Surgical #oripty. 

Honorary President Prof. Randolph Winslow 

President F. C. Marino 

\'ice-Presidcnt E. P. Thomas 

Secretary J- J- Roberts 

Treasurer C. W. Long 

Honorraij members. 

RANDor.iMi Winslow, M. D., LL.D. 
A.M. Siiii'i.EV, M.D. 
J. W. Holland, M. D. 
R. I". Bay, M. D. 

V. J. KlRRY, M. D. 

J. A. Tompkins, M. D. 

J. Holmes Smith, M. D. 
Frank Martin, M. D. 
Nathan Winslow, M. D. 
F. S. Lynn, M. D. 
Page Edmonds, M. D. 
J. M. Hundley, M. D. 

r. K. I'.f.x.nett 

(i. .\. RoWDEN 

T. L. Rr..\y 
C. R. Brooke 
C. H. Burton 
J. J. Chandler 
y. E. Evans 

Artiur iUembers, 

B. J. I'ekky 

J. T. Hennessy 

B. S. Jacohson 
J. H. Knapp 

C. S. LoNc; 

F. C. Marino 

A. W. Reier 

C. .\. Reieschneider 

C. l\ir,i!Y 
J. J. Roberts 
H. VV. Rogers 
N. W. Short 
E. P. Thomas 
N. W. Voss 
M. C. Wentz 

The Randoljih Winslow Surgical Society was founded at the V. of .Md. in 1*^11 
for the promotion of the Science of Surgery among the students. In organizing the 
question arose as to a suitable name, and it was found that no more suitable n.ime 
than that of our I'rof. of Surgery, Dr. Randoljih Winslow. could l)e found. IK- has 
been very active in the development of the society, until now we arc proud indeed to 
have our names on the roll ;ind take active part in the prejiaration of ])apers per- 
taining to surgery and tiic reading and discussion at nut nuintiily meetings. 


JMpl^a (§nxt^a ^^jttal iFrat^ntity. 

Zeta Chapter 
Founded December 20. 1909. 
Executive I leadquarters, Somerville, Mass. 
Colors — l!Iacl^ and Gold. 

Beta Chapter Thos. Evans Institute U. of P. 

Raniniach Chapter Medico Chi of l'hiladeli)hia. 

Theta Chapter Philadelphia Dental College of Temple 


Delta Chajiter llarvard Univcrsitv. 

'".emnia Cha]iter Tufts College of Dental Surgery. 

Idedeni Chajjter New York College of 1 )entistrv. 

Zeta Chapter f. of M. Dental Depi. and B. C. D. S. 

.\chrin Cha|)ter College of Dental and ( )ral -Surgery of 

New York. 

iFrntrrs in Itrbi?. 

S. M. Ni'isi-ADT. D.D.S. 
.•\. II. Mi;.\i)i:i,soii.\, D.D.S. 
.\. A. iSuoss. D.D.S. 
E. KuKic.KK, D.D.S. 
S. L. (JuiTT. D.D.S. 
N. I'. \n\.K\:\. D.D.S. 

J. A. Cki;km:i:u(„ D. I). S. 

1.. I. I Inl.nsrun.M, Ji;.. I). D. S. 

C. K. .Mii.i.Ki;, 1). D. S. 

li. llnXK K. D. D. S. 

j. W . I.i:\\i>. D, D. S. 

.\. S. IjiKW K\sn.\. I). D. S. 

'"u.\.\cis j. X'.m.knti.m;. A. .\l., D. 1). S. 


S^ratres in Uitiu^raitati?. 


M. K. Baklor p. F. Schafficr 

A. J. Nathanson a. Goldberg 


N. Unger 


M. Cramer M. Rijsentiial 


A. Livingston 11. Sciieek 


M. B. Dunn 1. Horn 

The Zeta Chapter of the Alpha Omega Fraternity as a joint cliapter of the 
U. of M. and the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery has been very successful 
during the past scholastic year from a fraternal and educational standpoint. 

It has met with both the difficulties and mdulgences common to all organi- 
zations. Both have been received with the true fraternal spirit, which has done 
much toward a firm strengthening. 

The JM-aternal ( Jfficers of the current year were : — 

I'liiEir 1'". Scii.\FEER Grand Master. 

AlrERT Nathanson Vice-President. 

M. K. Baklor Scribe. 

M. L>. TouBMAN Treasurer. 












J-^, '^'L. 



<gor$as S^ntal §>atxtt^ 

The F. J. S. Gorgas Odontological Society had its incei)tion in the I'all of 
1915, when a number of the Class of 1916 suggested such a feature as offering 
great opportunities for a general benefit to the student body. Its object is best 
expressed in the words of the Constitution : 

Articlu II. — The Object. 
Section i. The object of the F. J. S. Gorgas Odontolagical Society of the 
University of Maryland shall be to create an active interest in questions per- 
taining to the dental profession ; to develope the student's powers of thought, and 
to contribute to his development by participation in the discussion of jjrofes- 
sional topics ; to promote the interests of the profession at large by creating in 
the students' minds a feeling of need for professional touch and association, 
and to establish higher ideals of service for life's work. 

mUtttts X916 

T. O. HeatwolE, M.D., D.D.S Honorary Prcsidriil 

J. Ben Robinson, D.D.S President 

A. Clinton Albert I 'ice-President 

A. Z. Aldridge Secretary 

B. Sergeant Wells, D.D.S... Treasurer. 

Walter E. Bean Critic 

A. C. Albert, Chairman. C. T. HailE 

A. G. Bryant J. R. Funderburk 

R. F. Brown 

Asssormte Members 

T. O. Heatwole. M.D., D.D.S. William A. Rea, D.D.S. 

I. H. Davis, M.D., D.D.S. Alex. H. Paterson, D.D.S. 

J. W. Smith, D.D.S. S. VV. Moore, D.D.S. 

E. E. Cruzen, D.D.S. j. Ben Robinson, D.D.S. 

Eldridge Boskin, M.D., D.D.S. E. Fitzroy Phillips, D.D.S. 

Clyde V. Matthews, D.D.S. B. Sergeant Wells. D.D.S. 

L. W. Farinholt, D.D.S. Ch.vkles A. Shrewe, D.D.S. 

Frank P. Haynes, D.D.S. F. J. \^alhntine. A.M., D.D.S. 
B. Merrill HorKiNsoN, A.M., M.D., D.D.S, 


Arttur iHrmbprs 



M. Ai>.\iK. Jk 

J. R. 1-"im)i:kuukk 


C. Albert 

i". K. (iiiX/.AI.ES 



C. T. llAILE 



E. E. Mi.uuis 


E. 15EAN 

1:. 1'. Junes 


A. ISen.nKTT 

W". E. Lena 


C. I)LE\'lNri 

J. 1), McKeud 


1. IjKA.NDii.X 

R. P. -May 


( ). 1!k(ial)Vvatek 

W. I'-. Martin 


1'". l')U(l\\.\ 



('.. i'lKVA.NT 

ii. A. Xn.ES 


1'. liu.NUV 

P. E. SciiAEi;K 


R. Cannon 

E. L. Smith 


1-". I)ai<\\in 

1 1. 1!. Sow I'lus 


B. lh:\To\ 

\. C. Winner 

Ra\ \\'i:ii)i;kt 


T. llKilWN 

D. 1;. Lancaster 


V. Cline 

F. j. M AN LEV 


. CkamEk 

A. Marsh 


1". E.Mi;i<soN 

I). L. Tracv 













ii^nry ®. Marian iCaiu ^or!^ti| 

Nov. 13, 1914 — Feb. 5. 1915. Feb. 5, 1915 — Oct. i, 1915. 


Wendell D. Allen Dudley G. Cooper 


E. E. Oldh.\user Frank J. Sayler 


jAcnR Kartman Herbert Levy 


E. L. O. Wright John A. Farley 


Dl'dlkv C. Cooper W. Lester Baldwin 

Oct. I. IQ15 — Ftl). 4. 1916. Feb. 4, igi6 — Oct. 2. 1916. 


John McN. IIoi.mes W. Lester R.xldwin 


John W. Eokl Andrew W. Lerdew 

John A. I-'akley llARR^■ .\. Khhlerman 


Wii.i.iA.M C. House Wii.i.iam C. House 


\'icToR(i. P.i.oKni;, Jr. F. F. < ji.dhau.ser 


llENK^ W. Hess 



\\'ende;li, D. Allen 
Prosper Amato 
J. Denny Armstrong 
\V. Lester Baldwin 
Victor G. Bloede, Jr. 
J. E. Brickwedde 
James C. Byrne 
W'. \V. L>. Bowman 
Edward J. Coolahan 
Dudley G. Cooper 
W. Haskins Cooper 
Roger B. Copinger 
Levin N. Davis 
John W. Edel 
John A. Farley 
R. Gordon Gambrill 
George L. Goff 
Walter V. Harrison 
Henry W. Hess 
John McN. Holmes 
^^'ILLIAM C. House 
S. Clyde Insley 
Robert Kanter 
Jacob Kartman 


David H. King 
Harry A. K(.)HlErman 
Gerald F. Kopp 
H. Vernon Leitch 
Herbert Levy 
William M. Lytle 
Robert J. McGregor 
\'iNCENT J. O'Connor 
E. E. OldhausEr 
Andrew W. Pardew 
Robert A. Piper 
Ellis Rosenberg 
Wm. Frazier Russell, Jr. 
Frank J. Sayler 
John Scheiner 
L William Schimmel 
Irwin J. Sullivan 
Frank J. Umstot 
Hilbert a. Waldkoenig 
Edward L. G. Wright 
Otto Y. Yursik 
Stuart S. Yeatman 


History of tlir Harlan iCniu ^ortrty. 

It was till' cliild of necessity. It did lujt liapiteii : it was carefully ]ilanned. 
>erioiisry, tliotiglit fully and earnestly executed. 

To sum up the whole cause and effect necessitates the consunijiiion of hut 
little s])ace and less of tinie. 

The h'aculty of our L"tn'\ersit\ clid. in their wisdom, deem lit to ])r()vide only 
for the ac(|uisiti<)n of Unowled^c in that jirofession wherehx' the hands of luslice 
are iii)held. This course of action on tne part of the l'"aculty, forced u])on the 
class of 1916 the prohlem of trainintf themselves in tln' art of ])uhlic speaking, in 
the art of ex])Ounding the knowledge acquired, so that in the course of human 
events, with its full measure of human misunderstandings, order might he hrought 
out ol chaos and justice wholesonieK' administered. 

Like all other ohstacles encountered l)y this representative .group of .\meri- 
can manhood, the ]}rol>lem was attacked with vim and vigor, the result of which 
was that today, stowed carefully away in the archives of our heloved society, can 
lie found a document which hegins thus ; 


( I'keamble). 
We. the undersigned students of the Law School of the University of Mary- 
land, realizing the need of an organization for the training of students of said 
Law School in the art of jiuhlic s]X'aking, and in the knowledge of parliamentary 
law, do herehy associate ourselves for th • purpose of forming such an organiza- 

Signed : 

W'.Ai.TKi't \'. IIannison Drni.i'iS' ('■. Cooi'i-.n 

j(iii.\ .Me.\. Iliii.MivS Iv [\. ( )i,iiii(ii'SKK 

W. Lkstku I'.Ai.iiwix In\i\ j. Sri.i.uAN 

\\M. h'uAziKK UissKU, K. .\u.\oi.ii I'li'f.N 

F,1)W, L. ('.. WklC.HT l'"kANK j. SaVM-U 

D.AVII) 11. 1\I.\C. JAOlK KaUTMAX 

Roia-NT J, .\Ki",ni;( ■,()!< W i:mii;i.i, 1 ). .\i.i.i:.v 

' -I'O k. I Iri.iii-.^ 1 Ii:hiii;nt l.iAA 

.\ni)Ui:w W . 1'ai;iii;w 
Thus, then, was the I lenry 1). 1 lar!an Law Society concei\ed. and on the 
night of Xovemher 13, 1914, hrought into heing. 


But, dear reader, the jiath twixt the cradle and the grave is of such brevity 
that we can ill afford to linger here and relate, however fondly we may wish 
to, the pleasing and sometimes amusing incidents comprising the early life of 
this new creation, this child of Learning. Suffice it to say, that the llenry D. 
Harlan Law Society flourished and waxed strong, so that in a remarkably brief 
period of time it had become a factor in our community, in every way to be 
respected and considered. 

It was about this time that the Society made its first contribution toward 
the alleviation of the hum-drum existence that has become the lot of the greater 
porti(3n of the human family, by inviting the public to witness the masterly way 
in which two men of the Society were conscientiously indicted for murder, justly 
tried, and hap])ily acquitted. 

■The finished oratory of counsel, both for the State and the Defendants, 
stirred to the depth the hearts of the audience, and splendidly demonstrated the 
good work which the society was doing. The trial was unique, in that a real 
Judge, the Hon. James P. Gorter, of the Supreme Bench of Baltimore City, pre- 
sided. The trial was a decided success, and acted as a stimulant to society ac- 

It was in accordance with this spirit that a challenge by the Y. M. C. A. De- 
bating Team was readily and heartily accepted. And it came to pass that the 
team chosen from our society, on the night of March 30, 1914, invaded the 
stampmg ground of the Y. M. C. A. Debating Team and forthwith administered 
severe defeat to their opponents. The victory was due to superiority in the skill 
of presentation, and a flow of oratory wuich not even such formidable opponents 
could breast. 

.\ud so it was but in the natural course of events that the Edwin T. Dick- 
erson Society, fearing lest yve get beyond their attainments hopelessly, should at 
this time seek cause whereby they might meet their contemporary rivals with 
at least a semblance of hope for victory. The challenge to debate was flaunted 
before us. We readily — nay, gladly — accepted. The night for the debate had 
at last arrived. Both societies were whetted to a sensitive keenness. The bat- 
tle of tongues was on. Our team fouglit valiantly, struggled gallantly, but the 
effort availed them not of the victory, and for the first time in history, on the 
night of April 14. KJ14, the Henry D. Harlan Law Society tasted the bitter 
dregs of defeat, and gloom was rampant in our midst. 

But youth and despondency are ill-mated co-habitants of a body such as 
coni]>oses the bone and sinews of the Henry D. Harlan Law Society, and while 
there were no more public activities during the remainder of the scholastic year, 
nevertheless the development of our members in the art of public speaking con- 
tinued unabated, even throughout the Summer vacation, and went steadily along 
in the even, if strenuous, tenor of its ways until the middle of December, 1915, 
when, by holding a dance at the Garrison Country Club on the evening of De- 
cember 15, 1915, it demonstrated that its scope of activity was not limited to 
literary attainment only, but embraced the promotion of good fellowship and 
social ex])ansion as w'ell. The dance was a huge success and an aiTair long to be 
remembered by those who attended. 

But frivolity not being of the essence of the jiurposes for which the society 
had been formed, we were soon plunged into the grave and serious duties at- 
tending the trial (mock) of the case of Winsome \'iola Harrison vs. Wm. Fra- 


zier Russell. Jr., a suit on a hrcach of promise to marry, and it was doul)tly due 
to this feeling of resjionsiliility on the part of the members participating that on 
the night of December iS. 1915, the jury awarded Miss (?) Harrison a verdict 
for damages to the extent of (23) twenty-three cents. The argument of coun- 
sel was finished and accomplished, and, we believe, aroused their auditors to a 
full appreciation of just what the society meant and stood for in our Univer- 
sity training. We were honored by the jiresence of ex-Chief judge of the Su- 
preme Bench of Baltimore City Henry D. Harlan, who presided, and by the 
presence of manv of the city's leading attorneys in the capacity of jurors. 

You are now, Dear Reader, abreast of current events, and since the privi- 
lege of prophecy is not embraced within our duties as historian, we would write 
tinis, were it not that there is a pleasure we would enjoy, and that is to tell you 
that the purposes of the Henry D. Harlan Law Society have been accomi)lished ; 
we now boast of many finished speakers who, but for this splendid organiza- 
tion might have had to join the company with Demosthenes in his cave by the 

Of each man of "Harlan" we would then say, 

Venit! vidit! z'icil 



K\*K|{KTT I.. ItlSlliiP 

i:iii rni:-i \.r hi i i 



1916 ©prra Tartar 

lTI!I,ISIIi:ii r.Y SKXInl! I-.LASSKS 111'' 

May 10th, 1916. 
Ladies and Gentlemen: 

The Editors of 'Terra Mariae ' is about to present 
a correct imitation of foolishness as she is seen in all 
current literature. They will render a 15 page extravaganza 
entitled 'Let the Editors do the Work' or the 'Pinnacle 
of Putridity'. The readers are respectfully requested to 
keep cool during the performance in the big book. The 
Editor will appear in his world-renowned specialty 'Foolish 
Flinge and Frapped Fumbles' and there will be contests in 
sarcasm, demonstrations in absent-mindedness and other 
interesting and edifying reflections going on all the time. 

We will now proceed to turn on the hot-air, the 
band-play and the fizz-sputter. 



©ur JTaculty. 

We have very little preference. Among our bosses lierealinut, 

And if we had to 'spose of one. We couldn't pick hnn out; 

There's not one around this liurg, Except who's pretty darned near square, 

And since I'm asked to talk about 'em, I expect to treat 'em fair. 

1 am not a lieliever in formal stuff, .\nd 1 hate to tlirow the liull, 

So these words of informality. Will tell you about 'em all in full. 

There's not one hanging 'round this place. That I'm intentionally leaving out. 

And I mean no disrespect toward the ones 1 talk about. 

And 1 haven't any feeling except What's good for all this bunch. 

But there isn't a man among them, .\bout wliom I haven't got a hunch; 

I've been mingling in between tliem For two years — Jime will be. 

And the more I see of most of 'em. The more 1 want to see. 

Of course I've often heard (And it's truth I must confess t 
That all rules have exceptions. Whether bad or of the best. 
And to say that all were popular. Just alike, would be a sin. 
So in figuring out exceptions. I think of Abercromljie's skin. 

Of course I'm not blaming Johnnie. For he diies the best he can. 
But I'd like to mention Th\inol. To make of him a man; 
.•\nd I'd like to further state, .-Xnd call the fact to Johnnie's mind. 
That we are not all damned crooks, -\s it seems he'd like to find 

.And insofar as we're concerned, .\bout the boss of Dermatology. 
We're not offering him excuses, Nor giving nn apology; 
But. in treatment in the future Of Erythema Multiforme. 
We'd like to have somt other Than familiar Sarsaparilla. 

Thougli I'll have to hand it to liim. He's tiie that's in his line. 
But to tliink of Harry Robinson. (lod forgive me. not for mine; 
In fact I'd like to mention. To the whole darned bunch of skin, 
That we're not a buncli of babies. But honor system college men. 

And now. as for others. About wJiotn I'd say a word or so. 
More pleasantlv 1 think of Surgery. And of Uaddy Winslow ; 
All the nurses' call him "Daddy." .\nd the students call him "Bull," 
But there's not a man among us. Who wouldn't like to have his pull. 

His manner is always jolly, .\nd he is ever full of fun. 

But he does his duty by us. In the way it should be done; 

He marks us close and hard. But his method i^ always ri.glit, 

For he ever tries to judge us, By our thoughts in black and wliite. 

And so we have put it down, ]ioys. To prove to him we know. 

For like the fellow from Missouri. It's him we have to show; 

And so we're not by long ways knocking. Nor are we boosting for ,i i)ull, 

F"or we know it's fifty-fifty. Between us and Daddy Bull. 

And now we come to practice, .\bout which w.- work and "cuss ' and cry. 

For we know that Gordon knows it. .\nd his standing's ace high; 

And we haven't got a comment. .Wiout tlie wav he hands it out. 

For he tells us what can happen. From \lope--ia .\dnats to Diabetic Gout. 

He is a l)ig boy at the show down, And "Gord in Wilson" counts a lot. 
If it's written on your shee'iskin. But it's hell if its not; 
And so I doff my hat to Gordon. As an author;tv and a man. 
And I'm going to do my darndest. .\nd pass him if I can. 

And there's another fellow here. Whom I must talk about, 
For we know him bv his smile. .And lie's short and thick and stout; 
And we'll appreciate' him later, bovs. When we're out and settled down. 
And we've got a lietter half, .\nd the stork has made his round. 

When we're getting up at night. To oil the aut 'Uiatic rryer, 
We'll wish for dear old Charlie Mitchell, the baby pacifier; 
He's one of the finest fellows here. To take him all in all. 
.And I hope he's on the job, When I send the hurry call. 

Wlien it ccmies to curing kiddies, Charlie cert linly is a brick, 

.And wlien I don't know what to do, I'll have Charbe turn the trick; 

For if I'd had a hundred. .\nd the last was cashing in. 

To call on groucliy O'Donovan, I tliink would be a sin. 


Now here's a riddle for the public, and I couldn't leave it out, 

For we'd have missed the most of college life. If it hadn't been about; 

There is not so much to It, To take It up and down. 

But It certainly is some bunch. To measure It around. 

It has an awful funny shape. Not long, nor straiglit, nor slim, 

And since I often take a chance, I'll refer t i It as "Him": 

He's been hanging round for ages. Just how long I couldn't say. 

Hut there's a darn big bunch in I'altimore, Who owe him for the light of day. 

He's a friend to all the mamas, .Vnd to the daddys brought much joy, 
When he'd answer anxious questions. By saying "Madam, it's a boy;" 
He's in cahoots with Cupid, .\nd between the two of them. 
They liavc populated I'altimore, With lioys and girls and men. 

He's all the time smiling, .\nd his face is full and fat, 

.\nd the shirt he wears is blue. With a soft felt hat; 

He hasn't got a chin. Because the adipose is there. 

And he's not so badly burdened. With a heavy liead of hair. 

He has a puggv nose. With mustache upon his lip. 
And we know he wears suspenders. For he hasn't got a hip ; 
But as for handing out Obstetrics. He certainly is a dream. 
And when it comes to telling jokes. He's every inch a scream. 

He's the man who makes us cuss, .\nd the man viho makes us smile, 
He's the ni;in who keeps us guessing. Before exams all the while; 
And if you've never heard him laugh, folks, Vou ought to hear that spiel, 
As it echoes from the stork. Better knows as Puggy Neale. 

I : ! 

And here's another branch. In which we get the goods. 
For the one who hands it out. Is good old Hiram Woods; 
■He is still a modern Surgeon. Tho in his branch a pioneer, 
And bv each and every student. Hiram's justly called a dear. 

He has two good assistants. Following close behind. 
No better in their branch. The best that he could find; 
They are little Eddie Looper. Tho not old Hiram's equal. 
Who with Dr. Billie Tarun. Are Hiram's closest sequals. 

1 cU 

Thev teach us about the eyes. .A.nd they make it plain ant 
In the way we get our nerves. From Irving J. Spear, 
Who tells all the troubles. That's acquired both night and day. 
By playing wine and women. In the happy cabarets. 

WIio can take tlu- nervous symptoms. Of the liardest case tliat's found, 
And put them all together. Tho they're twiste 1 round and round. 
Then spot the point of trouble. .\nd make it clear and jilain. 
Why it's found in the toe, Or why it's found \" the brain. 

.\nd of our old and faitliful friend. Of our m 'st moral man 1 speak. 

Of his manlv points alone, .^nd not of Surgical technique; 

A Knisiht of early davs. .And a gentleman of today, 

TIuis do I speak'of DR. .-Xsliby. .And tluis our respects pay. 

And to his colleague in Surgerv'. .\nd his pioneer friend. 
To J. Mason Hundley. We many thanks extend 
For his explanations made. For his operations done. 
.And for showing same to all, .As tho showing only one, 

.And then we jump to Martin. The man who has the name 
Of the Surt'eon most successful- .And of national surgical fame; 
Rut while we admire his nerve. In the way he wields his knife, 
I'd hesitate to choose between. His radical an'i an invalid life. 

\nd I'd ihink .iliout the ice-bac. .As aiiplied t ' ;iiy diseased gut, 

Before I'd chance tlic shock. Of his svmnhasis Xy])lioid cut: 

.And before I'd take the etl'i-r. I'll send for Bi'lie Suiida\-. 

.And for Shipley. Bay or llol.-nid. Or for I.ynu. Rankin or Hundley. 

.\nd I'd ask the advice of c:.!-!!, ,Just as I've n:\'^^^'i\ ihem here. 

.And aliide by it as (.'iven, Without one-tenth t'le fear, 

Thnt I'd have with the pravers of Sunday, To save my snid frnm Hell, 

H.MarlJTi was doing a radical -My last cliance to gel well. 

And now to dise;ises of stomach. .And our spei-'ialists in that line. 
Where along with John C. Henimeter. .Albert H. Carroll we lind ; 


In comparing the merits <>{ tlie two, I'd say that liotli were blessed; 
Carroll, as a jiractical man. While John with the bull is best. 

And tlien to Billie Coleman, A friend to all the class. 

We gladly give our thoughts. As next to him we pass. 

And we thank him many times, For courtesies shown us here. 

Knowing him better, we liked him, Thru each succeeding year. 

With a hundred things to think of. And as many things to do, 
And everyone that must lie done. Before his day is through; 
On duty all the dav, And never off at night. 
He's a boss that's on his job. With a job that's bossed right. 

.\nd here's still another man. Who by his good deeds done. 
Has for every Senior student. Most sincere best wishes won ; 
.And who for' attention shown, To our classmates sick while here, 
Will be paid by us in future. Thru the many coming years. 

And in the future years. When school days long have passed. 

In memory of Fraiik S. Lynn, Will still be sticking fast. 

In the mind of everv man. As his friend of friends while here, 

And Frank Lynn will then as now, Be to each man's memory dear. 

And now the one of all. Of whom we speak about. 

Is the man we'd miss the tnost. If he wasn't here about; 

With his ever-pleasant words. To us when feeling blue. 

And his constant cheerful smiles. He cheers us thru and thru. 

With his ideal personality, .^Vud his true and conscientious air. 
He is ever sympathetic. And to all is one most fair; 
A genius in his profession. And a gentleman in every way, 
The same when we first met him. And a gentleman today. 

The busiest man we know. But with ever tim? to spare. 
To join us in our pleasures. Or to keep our troubles share; 
Sympathetic, substantial, and sincere. Toward each and everyone. 
Our favorite in the beginning, .'^nd our favorite when done. 

He's manifestly manly and moral, .\nd laudably learned and lustrous. 

He's valiant, tranquil'and true. And morally and professionally industrious; 

To know him is only to admire him. And to hold him in highest esteem. 

For his admirable qualities of good. And he's everything good that he seems. 

Commanding respect of acfiuaintances. And ever returning the same, 

F'orever ready to forgive, .\nd never anxious to blame; 

Forever wanting to lead one. And never wanting to drive, 

A man among very few men. Who on merits alone could survive. 

And to him as the friend of all students. And the man we rnost admire, 
For his interest shown in us. It's our anxious unanimous desire. 
That we extend our gratitude sincere. From away down deep in our hearts, 
To him, to .Arthur M. Shipley, As we from the school depart. 

And still there are many others Of our friends around this place, 
Whom I'd very gladly mention If I had sufficient space; 
But the book is all filled up, And the Editor's called a halt. 
And the reason for no more boosts. Is his and not my fault. 

But I've done the best I could. To be fair to every man, 
.\nd to show him as he's seen. By the class, as first was planned ; 
With no malice toward any. Yet no statement just a jest, 
I've judged you as we've judged. To be bad, better or best. 

And I've given the opinion of all. In tliese lines written here. 
Of those we'll soon forget. And those forever dear; 
I've judged you as I've seen you. .And I've done the best I could. 
To see you as you are, .And judge you as we should. 

We've been resolute and uncomnlaining. Just in a world of men. 
To do as we've demanded. With recourse to only grin ; 
But we've tried to fill our contracts. By meeting your demands, 
And now to be judged by you. Our four years records stand. 

.And you as our final critics. In handing out our grades, 

lust figure out our points, .And give us wliat we've made; 

And judge us as you've known us. By our points both bad and good. 

And see us as we are. And judge us as you should. 


A (0ttp Art Brama 


''®1|0 ®atl of ii\t l^untttas 

Rendered bv thic Dramatic Ci.rB ok the Guinea Collkgy. 


(). 1'. lum The Kini; ol" the Drugs 

Bella Doniiii . His Daughter 

Ann T. Toxin I lis \\ift' 

Bilious Xes 'I'lie Hero 

Calo Mel His Hated Rival 

A. Malignant Tumor The \'illain 

Toxie Suhstance The Cause of the Trouhle 

Bacteria \l\vays around and in the way 

Phao'ocNtes Their Sworn Enemies 

Play i)ro(Uiced by Albolene & Arpyrol, Inc. 

Stage Manager M- Bolus 

Master of Properties Ery Sipelas 

Electrician \1 K- Hall 

Wardrobe Mistress Mrs. 1 'enn\ Royal 

Musical Director I'rof. \'\ ( ). Salpinx 

Costumes by Tyiihoid Mary. 

Scene 1 — Drawing room of (). P. lum's summer residence, on the banks of 
Hunter's Canal. 

Scene II — .\. Malignant Tumor's office in MD. Casualty Building. 
Scene II I —Chapel of Down iS: Deep. L'ndertakers and iMnbalmers. 

Music b\- the I '.roncho-Pnetnnonia orchestra and the Ileo-tibial Band. 
I. March of tlic I,\inphoc\lcs. 
J. Waltz "I 'seudo-Leukeniia." 
,^. Ballad — "Tabes-Dorsalis," b\l'.clla Donna. 

4. Duet ".Nngina-I'ectoris," sung liy A. Malignant Tumor with chorus of 

V Dance "( )n the Crest of the Ileum," by pony ballet of eight leucocytes. 
6. (irand l-'iiiale — "Hallux N'algus," by tlie entire companv. 

H. 11 -'M.S. 

Dr. Mitchell— Mr. Lazenby, name another condition which niav cause a swelling of the 
leg in this child. 

Mr. Lazenhy— Pathologically speaking, since the sanguinatcd scynthropasmic individual 
has an indubitable certainty of a sligln tussiculation, which I logically believe is secundum 
matarum in this instance, probably due to the titillation present, and also noting that the mus- 
culous thyreoepiglotticus does not seemingly give the evidence of proper functionating fac- 
ulty, wliich I detect liy his onomatopoeia. You will note that the oleaginous appearance, likely 
due to improper application of Herocollyrium for his Xanthoposydracial condition, also the 
trichangiectasial attitude of the subconjunctival membranes. I therefore am inclined to ad- 
her.e^ to the reason of authority whence it proceeds, that the Bacillus Tuberculosis has of- 
fensively habitated the aerated viscera of the patient, and thru some undistinguished me- 
dium of conveyance has entered the vulnerable cancellated tissue of the vertebral bodies, 
setting up a vicious attack on one of the syncbrondrosis, vitodynamicall\- causing the ex- 
peditious establishment of liquor purios, a condition known as tuberculous spondihtis. The 
victim not having the proper enlightenment in phthisiotherapeutics, allowed this deplorable 
condition to escape the period of restoration to health. Now, secundum notarum, this of- 
fensive purulent collection of debris must enjoy immunity from this abode, and in doing so 
causes a syndesmectopia, whereby it successively invades the vertibro-femoral tissues, giving 
rise to an oedamatous non-inflammatory swelling such as we see in this otherwise liealthy 
individual, so immature in judgment. 

By this time the class, intoxicated with astonishment, throws a temporary mental par- 

A Parable 

And it came to pass that an e.xamination 
was at hand and the students assembled ac- 
cording to custom. And there was much sigh- 
ing and moaning among them. And Lo ! an 
angel appeared unto many of them, bearing a 
written message wherein their doom was 
sealed. And Lo ! part of them had been fool- 
ish and had not followed the paths of right- 
eousness ; and there were yet others who had 
not sought diligently after knowledge. And 
they that were e.xceeding wise went home and 
they that were foolish remained. And there 
fore the foolish were despised in the eyes of 
the wise and were scoffed at. 

And it came to pass as the examination 
waxed exceeding warm, even so that none 
could answer. And there was weeping and 
wailing and gnashing of teeth, .^nd Lo ! some 
were tempted and envied something that was 
their neighbor's, but many said, " thee be- 
hind iiic, Satan, for it is written that they are 
helped who help themselves." .\nd it came to 
pass that many of the unwise and foolish were 
flunked, and it was good. 

MORAL. — Verily I say unto you. Forsake 
ye not the paths of righteousness, and pursue 
diligently thv labors. 

'he WanJcrinq Tc >a/. 


®l|r insurance Ag^nt 

(From Saxby's Scrap Book, and imblishcfl witli tin- kind |)erniissiiin uf tlK- author.) 

He was certainly no novice. 
As he walked into my office. 

And asked me if m> life was well insured. 
Said 1 kindly, "Wail a minute." 
(JpeninK safe, 1 jumped ri^ht in it. 

Where I kept myself for many days im- 
But he K"t 'lie ciimliinatinn. 
.\skcd if I'd an occupation. 

Inquired if 1 was living or was dead. 
Lons witliin the safe I tarried. 
While he asked me. "Are you married? 

Are you sinfjle? .\re ynu doulile? Are you 
wed ?" 
"But," yelled 1, "I don't require it!" 
"Leave the safe or 1 will fire it!" 

Quoth the asent, Kctting red and very ni.ul. 
Then this canvasser grew bolder, 
Grasped nie by my leg and shoulder. 

Tearing off my patent porous liver 
Said 1 : "Sir, I leave on Monday, 
Call again a week from Sunday, 

I am going on a long-protracted trip." 
"I'lre you take your week's vacation, 
1 will take your aixdication," 

.\nd he held me in his strong and manly grip. 
Thinking I was Johnny Horner, 
Quick he sat mc in a corner, 

Insisting on my answering all of these: 
"Have you ever had Bronchitis? 
Corns or warts or tonsilitis? 

.•\re you troubled much with any strange 
iJid you ever have a father — 
Is your father living, rather— 

If he's dead and gone — if so. how old arc 
you ? 
Have you any notes lieen giving? 
IS your long-lost sister living? 

On your wisli-bone has a cancer ever grew? 
Come, now, no procrastination — 
Have you scars of vacinalion? 

And tell me, have you much superfluous 
wealth ? 

Wh;it's your height? Your weight? Your 

figure ? 
.\re you white or are you nigger? 

Are you well and liealthy when you are in 
Tell me, now, witliout discussion. 
Is there dullness on percussion 

Of the chest when breath you freely give? 
What in like has been your mission, 
Give the name of your physician, 

.\n(l lell mc wliat excuse you have to live. 
.\re \ou ver.\ mucli afraid of death, sir? 
.'vre you ever short of breath, sir? 

Have you ever had a chilly cold or cough? 
Do you suffer from urbanity ? 
Have you ever had insanity? 

Were you ever told that you were slightly 
Have you sometimes seen gorrillas 
After drinking sarsaparillas? 

Do you spit a bale of cotton after tits? 
Are you given much to frolic? 
Has your hired girl had the colic? 

Are you boarding or just living by your 
Have you ever broken rocks, sir? 
1 1,1(1 the jim-jams or small-pox. sir? 

Do you suffer from pneumi>iiia of tlie spine? 
Tumors, ulcers, palpitation, 
.\rc you gooil at ealcuhuion? 

Can you tell if two and seven are really 
When asleep lia\e >ou a stillness, 
Wlieii vou're sick liave vou an illness? 


Arc your knee-joints or your elbows much 

Do you read the baseball scores, please? 
Have you any open sores, please? 

Of reporters and policemen are you 
Have you calculus or bunions? 
Do you ever eat raw onions? 

When you wash do you get dirty or get 

Do you patronize malt liquors? 

Were your parents known as kickers? 

Wife's mother— was she fat or was she lean? 
Have you suflfered from the glanders — 
Diabetes — a-sthma — jaundice — 

Variocose or sadly swelled veins? 
I forgot to ask you, sonny. 
WhiT- gets your insurance money? 

Vou must pardon me for taking all tliese 
But tlie "Mutual" is specific, 
And in detail is terrific. 

So you must be careful not to tell a lie. 
Than some others, ours is steeper, 
But we make the premiums cheaper, 

H you do not want the money when you die. 

All these questions are informal. 

If your pulse is only normal; 

Let me put my head against your beating 

Please take off your coat and vest, 

Never mind about the rest — 

I must see that you are sound in every part. 
Easy payments 1 will make it. 
What ! You say you will not take it ! 

\our refusal gives me quite an aching pain. 
Really, sir, yon cause me sorrow; 
Maybe you'll lie in tomorrow. 

So, good morning, sir, I'll shortly call again. 

(Editor's Note.— This article is published as 
an aid to Junior medical students in taking 
histories, or for those who become insurance 
e.-^aminers after graduation.) 


Miss Cleopatra Rameses has as her house 
guest Mr. Mark Antony, of Rome. 

Mrs. Lucrezia Borgia has sent out invita- 
tions for a poison party at her palazzo on tlie 

Mr. and Mrs. Macljetli Cawdor will give a 
week-end for King Duncan. 

Miss Mary Stuart, of Stirling Castle, is mak- 
ing her cousin. Miss Elizabeth Stuart, a pro- 
tracted visit. 

Mr. Louis Sixteenth lias taken a suite for 
the summer in the Hotel Bastille.' 

The Goths, who are touring Europe, will join 
the Vandals in Northern Italy and do Rome 

Mrs. Calpurnia Ciesar will give an informal 
reception for Gen. ]. Ca;sar, who is to spend 
the Ides of March in Rome. 

Several of our leading citizens went out 
the other day to call on Col. Cincinnatus, who 
is conducting a model farm on the other side 
of tile Pontine marshes. 




100 yaiil Dasli — Jacolismi ; Time, uatch ran 

Putting 56-II). Sliot— Payaval; Distance. 210 
feet. Made this record from tlic tnp ct tlic 
R. & O. Building. 

Broad Jump — Bray. Distance. .?7 feet. 
Strong wind blowing. 

Holding the Baby— Bennett : C.illett Jnd ; En- 
durance record. 7 nif^lits a week. 

Raising Moustaches — Benson; record. 3 on 
each side. 

Throwing tlie Bull — .Ml did very well. 

There was a yining man in St. Croix 

Who cheered when the doc said "A boix !' 

But his merriment flew 

When tlie doctor said "Two!" 

And he murmured a wailing "Oix yoix" ! 

"Is he an eye doctor? I thouj.;ht he was a 
chiropodist ! 

"He used tn he. He began at the bottom 
and worked up !" 

".\lways kicking, eh?" 

"Ves, lie'd lonk fnr liacteria in the milk nf 
human kindness ! ' 

"He ciiuliln't pay the cab driver, and was 
locked up in default "f a $5 fine." 
"I sec." s.iid the amateur forecaster, "Fare 
unsettled, fine, followed bv cooler." 

The eminent physicians had been called m 
consultation. They had retired to another 
room to discuss llie patient's condition. In 
the closet of that room a small boy had been 
concealed, by the patient's directions, to listen 
In what the consultation decided and to tell 
the patient who desired genuine information. 

"Well. Jimmy," said the patient when the 
boy cane to report, "wlial did they say?" 

"1 Couldn't tell you that." said the boy. 
They used such l)ig words ! couldn't remem- 
ber much of it. All 1 coidd catch was when 
one doctor said : 

'Well, we'll lind ihal out at the autopsy." 




The inviting green cucumlier 
Gets most everybody's number. 

While the green corn has a system of its 

" Some Little Bug Is Going 
To Find You Some Day." 

In these days of indigestion. 

It is often times a question 

As to what to eat and what to leave alone ; 

For each microlie and bacillus 

Has a different way to kill us, 

.\nd in time they always claim us for their 

There are germs of every kind 

In any food that you can find 

In the market or upon the bill of fare. 
Drinking water's just as risky 
As the so-called deadly whiskey 

And it's often a mistake to breath the air. 

Some little bug is going to find you some day, 

Some little bug will creep liehind you some 

Then he'll send for his bug friends 

,\nd all your earthly trouble ends : 

Some little bug is going to find you some day. 

Though a radish seems nutritious, 
Its behavior is quite vicious 

And a doctor will be coming to your home 
Eating lobster, cooked or plain. 
Is only flirting with ptomaine. 

While an oyster sometimes has a lot to say. 

But the clams we eat in chowder 

Make the angels chant the louder. 

For they know that we'll be with them right 


Some little bug is going to find you some day. 

Some little bug will creep behind you some 

With a nervous little quiver, 

He'll give cirrhosis of the liver: 

Some little bug is going to find you some day. 


Take a slice of nice fried onion 

And you're fit for Dr. Munyon, 

Apple dumplings kill your quicker than a 

Chew a cheesy midnight "rabbit" 

.\nd a 5»rave you'll soon inhabit — 

Ah. to eat at all is such a foolish game. 


Eating Inicklclicrry pic 
Is a pleasing way to <lic. 

While sauerkraut lirings on softening of 
the brain. 
When you eat banana fritters 
Every undertaker titters, 

And the casket-makers nearly go insane. 


Some little bug is going to find you some day. 

Some little bug will creep behind you some 
Then he'll get into your gizzard — 
If you lose him you're a wizard — 

Some little bug is going to find ynu some day. 


When cold storage vaults T visit, 
1 can only say what is it 
Makes poor mortals fill their systems with 
such stuff? 
Xow for breakfast prunes are dandy, 
If a stomach pump is handy. 
And your doctor can be found quite soon 
Eat a plate of fine pigs-knuckles 
.And the head-stone-cutter chuckles. 

While the grave-digger makes a note upon 
his cuff. 
Eat that lovely red bologna 
.•\nd you'll wear a wooden kimona, 

.\s your relatives start scrapping 'bout your 

Some little bug is going to find you some day. 
Some little bug will creep behind you some 
Eating juicy sliced pineapple 
Makes the Sexton dust the chapel : 
Some liltlc bu.g is .going to find you some day. 

.\11 those crazy foods they mi.x 
Will float us 'cross the River Styx, 

(Jr they'll start us climbing up the milky 
.And the meals we eat in courses 
Mean a hearse and two black horses 

So before a meal some people always pray. 
Luscious grapes breed 'pendicitis 
And the juice leads to gastritis. 

So there's only death to greet us cither way : 
.And fried liver's nice, but mind you. 
Friends will soon ride slow behind you. 

And the papers then will have nice things 
to say. 

Some little bug is going to find you some day, 
Some little bug will creep behind you some 
Eat some sauce, they call it chili — 
On your breast they'll place a lily. 
Some little bug is going to find you some day. 
Copyright, 1915, by Harris and Francis, Day 
and Hunter. 

u^ <J^ u^ 



Slaui K^J^^s 

(''.amlirill (in Practice Court) — Horses carry tales (tails), but dead men do 


Coiiinger (holding out 5000 page volume of Cyc ) — "Now, gentlemen, I shall 
read to you from my little book — at page 4297." 

Judge Niles to Johnny Holmes) — "Let me see, vour name is Rosenberg, 
isn't it?" 

Johnny (much peeved) — "No, Judge, I'm Scotch." 

"May it please the Court: I shall take up jjlaintill's third prayer. It has such 
glaring defects on its face that it needs iiiiiiuciialc cttciitio)i." 

Judge Sappington — "Say , friend, what is that you're quoting from, any- 
how ?" 

Franklin (innocent as a lamb) — "Why, your Honor, this is the DIGEST to 
L. R. A. New Serious (Series)." 

Kieffner (about six times every lecture) — "In other words. Professor. — " 
repeating the lecturer's statements 'in other words.' 

Judge Rose (calling the roll at the tenth lecture) — "Harrison!" 
Mr. Harrison — "Here!"' 

His Honor — "Where is he? I'm glad to make your acquaintance, Mr. Har- 
rison. I hope we may have the i^leasure of your company again. Ahem !" 

Judge Niles (to Constitution Law Class) — "I think I shall ask someone to 
write a Thesis on 'The efTect of whiskey on the c(C)onstitution.' " 

Baldwin was never bankrupt. 

Mr. Laucheimer — "Baldwin !" 
No answer. 

Mr. Laucheimer (louder) — "Is Mr. Baldwin here?" 

Baldwin (meekly) — "I'm here. Professor, but I don't know anything about 


iCaiu i(okrs,--Couttnurti. 

St. Peter ( to aijplicant ) — "Voii say you were one of the editors of 1916 
Terra Mariae?" 

Applicant — "Yes, sir." 

St. Peter-- "Step into the elevator, please." 

Aj)plicant (stepping into the elevator) — "How long lieforc it goes up?" 

St. Peter — "It doesn't go up; it goes down." 

Terra Mariae Editor ( addressing the class) — "If you know any ludicrous 
statements made by any of the professors that would look well in the Terra 
Mariae. please hand them to me." 

ludge Gorter (rising) — "You'd better wait until after examinations to pub- 
lish that book." 

Judge Gorter ( exjjlaining an equity case) — "The defendant then took a 
partner with him into the furnace." 

Mr. Laucheimer (quizzing on bankruptcy) — "A farmer in Baltimore City 
now applies for the benefit of the insolvent law of Maryland. Will the Court ad- 
judicate him insolvent and proceed to wind up his estate under the provisions of 
the State insolvency law?" 

Rosen (who had been napping) — "No, sir." 

Mr. Lauchheimer — "Quite correct, sir, — that is. if I had asked a slightly dif- 
ferent question." 

Mr. Tucker (quizzing on Equity) — "Mr. Harrison, what do we mean when 
we say that a Ijill is multifarious?" 

Harrison (after much thought) — "Professor, that is something we had at 
the last lecture. I l)elie\'e, when I came in late and left early." 

Sommerwerck says, "Sleep and grow fat." 

Sayler says. "Get married, sit up all night with the baby, and keep lean." 

Piyrne says, "Let your vocation be entertaining the girls at the Rathskeller : 
\our avocation be studying law." 

It took !Mr. Jackson thirty >iiiiiutcs to tell us not to write more than hvo 
pages in answering his e.Kamination. "Do as I say, not as I do." 

.\Ir. P.ryant — "Have you a friend on the jury?" 

-Mr. Coe-Uo you catch my eye, sir?" 



Ode To The Slumberers. 

(With apnlngies to Edgar Allan Poe. ) 

Oflimes in a lecture dreary, 
When with cases we were weary, 
And had drunk our bit of knowledge. 
And w'ere wishing it were o'er ; 
Suddenly there came a snoring 
Like a lion loudly roaring, 
Roaring like the very devil 
Just inside the lecture door. 
"Who is it," said Judge Gorter, 
"In this class tliere must be order. 
Well I guess we 11 let it linger. 
Even though it be a bore." — 
Only that and nothing more. 

When we gaze around in wonder, 
There before us sat in slumber. 
One of our most studious classmates. 
Dreaming dreams of golden yore. 
He had passed the Bar of Maryland, 
The Appeal Court held no fears. 
He was sure the greatest lawyer 
The State had ever swore. 
And men of wealth and power 
Came to see him every hour, 
.And great visions rose before him, — 
Simply visions, nothing more. 

When he tried his case for Bramble, 
And his thoughts began to ramble, 
And he felt his case was slipping 
Like the one he tried before; 
Then he bellowed wild with fury 
As he wheeled and faced the jury; 
Faced it as a wounded tiger. 
With the strength of Iceland's Thor; 
"You may quote to me from Pliny, 
But these books I'll sell for Jimmy, 
Thank you gentlemen, au revoir." 

But aside from all his dreaming. 

He's a boy, indeed, well meaning. 

With principle and knowledge galore; 

And his memory, never skipping, • 

Everlastingly is dipping. 

Dipping mornings, dipping evenings. 

Deeper into legal lore ; 

And his speech in Constitution 

Nearly caused a revolution. 

But for, Roger, NEVER MORE! 

F. J. S., 'i6. 


Mr Wonher? 

We wonder now and then, 

If we are really bad, 
Or if we are having just the pleasures 

That our predecessors had. 

We believe that they were merely students. 

And just nurses at one time, 
Who had their troubles and their pleasures, 

Just as those that now we find. 

\^'e wonder that if wc were they, 

And if they were merely us. 
If we would find them all the day, 

Just as they now find us. 

If when we catight them on the wards. 

Passing just a word or two. 
We wonder if we'd look so hard, 

As if to ]iierc-c them thru' and thru'. 

Or, if we'd look the other way 

To sec them not. to try 
And remember that on one daw 

We'd ha\e done the same or die. 

We wonder if they had their fun. 

Just as we have it now, 
.And if they did, we wonder 

Just why. and when, and where, and how? 

We wonder if they broke the rules, 

Or would ever take the chance 
To induce their girlies out from school. 

To go for an evening dance. 

We wonder if out on the street, 

They, too, were scared to go. 
For fear while out there they'd meet 

A Doctor, Nurse or so. 

\\'e wonder where they'd plan to meet. 

And what would be the hour, 
\\'c wonder if 'twas Fremont Street, 

Or down b\- the Bromo Tower. 

We wonder if they'd h;ite to start 

f'.ack to the U. M. H. 
.\nd if before they'd flare to ])art. 

They'd li.K their futtu-e dates. 

We wonder if llie\- had their K'irls, 

And tlieir lieaux' just as we. 
And if they enjoyed to the same extent. 

Their daily tete-a-tcte. 

We wondei' if in summer, 

( )n some bright and sunny day. 

They'd ever take an outing, 

( )n the I )reaniland, down the bay. 


We wonder if they'd journey, 

To Bay Shore or Gwyrni Oak Park, 

And if tliey'd take their kodaks, 
( )n their Sunchiy eveninir lark. 

We wonder where they'd dine, 

When they would run about. 
If 'twas at Love Point Hotel, 

Or at Thompson's Sea Girt House. 

We'll bet 'twas at Bay Shore, 

That often they'd appear, 
Because at Hotel Suburban 

To dine, they'd likely fear. 

We wonder if in evening, 
, They'd ever get in late, 
And to the Superintendents, 
Their excuses have to state. 

We wonder if to office, 

They ever have been called. 
And we'd like to hear the stories. 

That when there, they've often told. 

We wonder if they remember. 

The times that used to be. 
When they were neither white dress nurse. 

Nor doctors of M. D. 

We wonder if to movies 

They'd ever chance to go, 
.'\nd while there for loving cooing 

Thev'd fail to see the show. 

.And we wonder when to church 
■•■or good, they'd go on Sunday, 

If they'd always hear the text, 
And know their lessons Monday. 

We wonder, but can't think, 
That they always studied hard. 

That they never took a drink, 
And didn't know a card. 

We wonder if they'd fuss. 

With their sweethearts now and then. 
For nothing but a kiss 

On their making up again. 

We wonder if our Super 

.\nd our Superintendent-ess 
Would be honest with us once, 

If they'd, too, these things confess. 

W'e wonder, oh, we wonder, 

'Bout the things that they could tell, 

If they knew that if they didn't, 
They were going straight to Hell. 

We wonder, oh, we wonder, 

If we are really bad, 
Or if we are having just the pleasures 

That our predecessors had? 



pi|armary Jlokrs. 

• Naughty, Naughty. 
Lad}' Customer — I would like a pouul of sulphur. How much is it? — Fifteen cents a pound. 

Lady Customer — I can get it for ten cents across the street. 
iJruggist — I know it, madam; and there is also a place where you can get it 
for nothing. 

A druggist sold some powder good for bugs, 

But the man he must have lied ; 
The powder wasn't good for bugs at all. 

The poor little bugs all died. 

"Hello," said the voice of the village joker at the end of the line, "is this the 
Gem pharmacy?" 

"It is," answered the bus}' druggist." 

"Do you keep carbolic acid?" 

"We do." 

"Well, wouldn't that kill you!" 

Stranger — "Have you a good hair tonic you can recommend?" 

Druggist (Prohibition town) — Here is something that is spoken of very fa- 
vorably by those who have drunk it." 

Une hundred years ago today, 

When wilderness was here. 
With powder in his gun, the man 

Went out and got the deer. 
l)Ut now the thing has changed — 

And on another plan. 
With powder on her cheeks. 

The "dear" goes after the man. 





"If through these pages thou hast searched in vain, 
And now rejoice for finding not thy name--- 
Though we've not roasted, thou'rt a fool to boast 
We could not, for thou wert not worth the roast." 



THAT'S the >lc>,t,^an that inakt-s our hiboratory control of identity, 
purity, accuracy and tuiiforniity so comi)lete. 

EVERY step is double-checked ; everythiuR is recorded. 

WHEN a phxsician writes "S & D" after an item — and that's 
the (hiily liahit of thousands of the leaders —he expects and 
riKhtfulh- demands the best on the market. 

BEFORI'^ you k" home by all means visit us at the corner of 
Howard and Pratt Streets. A trip through our immense labora- 
tories is something you will never regret or forget. 

THIC latch-string is out for you every day ; you'll be \\'elcome. 


Purveyors lo fhr Medical and PluuDiaceutical Professions 
of this Country since 1860. 




We believe that the policy which will best protect 
the interests of the owners of Columbia Equipment, 
is the policy that will best maintain the reputation of 
this company and its product. 

Columbia Product has served the dental profes- 
sion for thirty odd years in practically every part of 
the world with the result that the name Cohimbia 
on dental equipment is generally accepted as being 
a guarantee of sterling quality, satisfaction and con- 
tinued good service. 

Ideal Columbia Chairs, Columbia Electric En- 
gines, Lathes, Air Compressors and Distributing 
Panels are as modern in design and construction and 
as practical in operation as more than a quarter of a 
century of experience, mechanical skill and a modt-l 
factory can make them. They are moderate in price 
and arrangements can be made for their purchase on 
the extended or time payment plan. 

Catalogs describing Columbia Product in an interesting 
and a thorough manner can be obtained of your dental supply 
depot or the same will be sent direct upon rcciept of request 
and your dealer's name. 




I ©ffirial | 


22 Mvst Sipxiit^tnn -^trrrt 




|iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy nil iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinl 

~ iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



Call and examine our line of Fraternity Pins and Novelties. 
Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member through the secretary of the cha])ter 
Special desig-ns and estimates furnished on class pins, rings, medals for athletic meets, etc. 



1(71 1 

Always """^""l ^^\""'"' Sold Only 

a .' r' ^M^.^ jr%^ 2lt the 

oatisries €fc^r^7rx^lii^ 

btores of 

,j. ^v. c/Roois: 










Are surtM'ssfulIy Irralci 

1 with it. As a inoiitli wasl 

it I 

iriitralizrs oral acidity. 

Phillips' Phosplio-Muriate of Quinine Compound 



With iM-n.fKial artion upon the nervous system. To In- nh.d ii|miii where 

a deficiency of phosphates is evident. 




The Gentleman's Car 

30 Mile- on 1 (.alloii ,,l (iaMilirii 

111. (KID Mills on 1 Si'l oC Tire.-. 

The Most Lcoiiomiral Car On I'lu- Market. 

Randall MaiiuracUiriii<; Company 

14 and 16 Mt. Royal Aviniic. 


Hart & Friend 

.-. and .-. 

16 W. Saratoga Street 



Baltimore, Maryland 

- Emerson & Morgan- 


Office: 20 St. Paul Street 

The Best in Dental Supplies 

Pocket: 23rd, near Oak Street 
Yard: Caton Avenue 

Near Frederick Road 
Phone St, Paul 3351 - 3352 


G. J^'red. Peppier 


liiiniiiilinnillllllllllllMlimiiiiiiniiinini mi iiinniinniiiiiyiiiiiiiiiiiiinnHiin 

This Is 

Lamb and Pork Butcher 



Year ! 


Prime Hamlet said. "Aye, there's the rub," 
But he had iK.t tried ARIEL CLUB! 

A COFFEE fit for royahy. 

Is just the drink for you and me. 

Our patrons say its "ALWAYS GOOD" 


So every Town and Hamlet should. 


C. H. Kroneberger & Co. 

C. & p. PHONE, 

ST. PAUL 5939 





Indicated in the Treatment §f 

By exosniosis it einjities tht- the tissues of exudate--- 
stiimilate the cajiillaries and restores normality. 


Keeps tile nioutli and .yinns in a healthv condition and iirevents decav of teeth 

,Sani]iles sent FRICIv to any ]ih>-sician or dentist on rec|uest. 





^ Beef and Pork Packers ^ 

l!!!'!!!llll!llimi!IIHI!lllllllll!lllllllllllllllilllllllllll!lllllllllllllll!lllltll!llfW^^^^^^ ""'i:n!i:iltl!llllllll|illillll[nil!l!llllllllllPrill'inilll' 


Wholesale Dept. 

Union Stock Yards 


Retail Stalls: 

Lexington Market 

Hollins Market 



^ High Grade Sausages ^ 

Si.Ai <;nTi;iii:iis of >' T] A Ix and I^A.MH 


Panama- Pacific International Exposition 

San Francisco 

goes to 

Harvard Chairs and Cabinets 

In fact the principles of construction in the Peerless Harvard and Harvard -American chairs are the only ones 
now being employed that have ever received any awards at any Exposition The manufacturers of all other 
Exposition chairs shown at Chicago 1893, Paris 1900 and St Louis 1904. thougrh still advertising their ancient awards 
long since ceased to make the chairs receiving awards and abandonin>^ form, finish and principles of construction 
adopted for their fundamental principles, Harvard features shown at the Columbian Exposition. Chicago, 1893, and 
at each exposition since, some of the distinguishing features of which are : 

The Anaesthetic Position produced by adapting the chair to lower the head of the patient in case of collapse— 
D-tuble Telescoping Standards tu get high-low position without cutting a hole in the Hoor to accommodate one long 
standard— Point of Revolution at Floor Plate so that all levers and operating parts are at all times in the proper 
relation to each other--Laleral Movement of the Side Arms to adapt chair to stout or slight patiant— Divided 
Head-Rest Pads and many other features in Dental Chair Construction 

And now at the Panama-Pacific the Harvard has made still another advance, the best of all dental chair im- 
provements still protected by patents, namely, the all brass Low Oil Pres^i-re pump, detachable as a unit, with 
valves and working parts in line with Best Modem Mechanics. Easily Acressable and Dust Proof, which features 
eliminate all troubles resulting from the pump leaking, allowing chair body to settle as is the case with high oil 
pressure types which has put thousands of that style chair out of business entailing a lost to Dentists aggregating 
millions of dollars to say nothing of the annoyance and cost in trying to keep them in repair before they were dis- 
carded. This new oil force pump alone gives to the Harvard, in the opinion of mechanical experts, a value of at 
least 20 per cent in excess of any other chair made. Add to this the richer and more luxuriant upholstery harder 
and more enduring enamel and higher artistic effects and we have in the Peerless what its name implies aud to 
which an International Jury at this Great World's Fair awards the only Gold Medal in this line. 

To him who would profit by the great movement for dentistry to children, the Supplemental Child's Seat is 
an indispensible feature. 


In the last eighteen months placed Five Successive Orders for Dental Chairs : four orders (twenty five) for 
Peerless Harvards and one order for Harvard Americana to be used in the War. Navy and Interior Departments 


Has also placed an order for Harvard chairs for use in its war department. 

All goods for these governmental departments are required by the contract of purchase to be of the highest 
quality of material, workmanship and scientific principles and must be first approved by a most exacting purchasing 
board and when delivery is made must again be passed upon by equally particular boards of acceptance. These 
purchasing departments charged as they are with responsible duties, reach their decision only after a thorough and 
expert examination of the articles to be purchased. 

Write for Art Catalogue of Gold Medal Furniture. 

THE HARVARD CO. (Factory and Main Office) CANTON, OHIO 


1100 Marshall Field Annex, Chicago. 1403 Widener Building. Philadelphia. 

J J. Crammings Co., 133 Boylston St., Boston. General Sales and Distributing Agents for New England States. 

The Dental Equipment House, 45 W. 34th St., General Sales and Distributing Agents for 

New York City and Vincinity. 





To the American Universities from the Atlantic to the 






"The House 

Fitting of Trusses, Elastic Hosiery, Abdominal Supporters 

Invalid Chairs for Sale and Rent 

Complete Stock of Surgical Instruments and Hospital Supplies 

Srtttk anil iEnfoy 

^0as anh Coffp^s 

ICargcst 4Btstrtbutors 








Capital .... $500,000 
Surplus .... 500,000 

CHARLES K. RI I.MAX ... - - President 

ir. B. BROOK'S .... - ] Ice-President 

U M. MARRIOTT ..---- Cashier 

/. L. SWOPE ...... Asst. Cashier 

JI'.U. E. STOXE. ... - - Asst. to the President 

" You can save 

money buying your paper towels— toilet papers 

by the 


When you buy 

"SCOTT'S", you buy the best; yet, the prices 

are no 


than other inferior grades. 

" It's the counted sheets that count." 

oru STOCK ; 

Slock No. 




.Scott TiBsue Foldi.-d Towels, ILxlS, LiU to carton, 25 cartons 

i 5..50 


Scott Tissue Folded Towel Holder. Free Delivery, each 



Scott Tissue Folded Towel Holder. Limited Delivery, each 



Scott Tissue Roll Towels. LarKe size ll.xl8. 150 to roll. 2.5 rolls 



Scott Tissue Roll Towels. Standard size 11x16. 1.50 to roll 25 rolls 



Scott Tissue Roll Towels. Medium size 9' jxl.5. 1.50 to roll. 50 Rolls 



Scott Tissue Roll Towel Holder, white enameled, each 



S. P. Co. Cabinet Toilet Paper. iVz^S. 800 sheets. 100 packatres 



S. P. Co. Toilet Paper Holder. Nickel Plated, each 



Bonafid Roll Toilet Paper. -iVixS. 2(X)0 sheets. .50 rolls 



Roll Toilet Paper Fixture. Brass Nickel Plated, each 



Scott Tissue Roll Toilet Paper. ■t'/2X.5, 1000 sheets. .50 rolls 



Sani. Tissue Roll Toili't. 2.500 sheets. .I'/zxS. per carton of :l rolls. Ifi cartons 3 25 


Waldorf Roll Toili-t. H.50 Sheets. 4Vix5, 100 Rolls 

Prices are f.o. b. Baltimore. We ship anywhere. 


Owing to unsettled condition of the paper market, all prices are quoted subject to change without notice. 


33435 HANOVER ST. paper, card board, envelopes '^^3 

10th ST. 

, N. W. 


The One Hundred and Tenth Annual Session 




Will begin on October 2, 1916 Terminates June 1 , 1917 


(A). The completion of a standard four-year hiRh school course, or its 
equivalent, and, in addition, 

(B). One Year of Colle,s:e Credits in Chemistry, Biology, Physics and 
French or German. 

Beginning with the Session of 1918-1919, two years of college work will 
be required. 


Matriculation (paid each year) - _ _ J 5.00 

Full Course of Lectures (first year) - - 165.00 

Full Course of Lectures (second year) - - 165.00 

Full Course of Lectures (third year) - - 165.00 

Full Course of Lecttires (fourth year) - - 165.00 

Graduation Fee ------ 30-00 

Tuition Fee May Be P.^id As Follows : 
Fee for 1st Semester, on Nov. 1st, $80.00 
Fee for 2nd Semester, on Feb. 1st, 85.00 

If the entire amount is paid at the Dean's office before November 1st, the tuition 
fee for that year will be $160.00. 

Special Coioses may de arranged icith the Dean's office. 


The jiersonal expenses of the students are at least as low in Baltimore as in 
any large city in the United States, board being obtainable at from $3.00 to $6.00 
]>er week, inclusive of fuel and li.ght. Students will save time and expense upon 
arrival in the city by going direct to the School of Medicine, on tlie University 
grounds, northeast corner Lombard and Green vStreets, where the Registrar, who 
may be found at the office, 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, lixcellcnt laboratory 
equipment, Clinical ad\-antages luisurpassed. 

For catalogue and other information, address : — 

CALEB WINSLOW, M. A., Registrar 




Young & Seklen Company 


Stationers, Printers 
Lithojrraphers .... 
Blank Book Makers 

301 North Calvert Street 

B' 'M 


(^)uality First Service Always 

Blue Island Specialty Co. 

( >rthodoiitic Appliances and Supplies 


The officers of The Balti- 

H. P. Chandlee Sons Co. 

more Trust Company are 
always accessible to its 

Sii,r.-,,..r. In Cluiii.ll.r. (,),iurl,- A C,.. 

patrons and to those seeking 
.their advise on business mat- 


ters. We offer the best 
bankinf!; service to all and 


invite small as well as large 

(Slass, Set. 

Let us explain iiow wc 
can make an account lure a 

Also Manufacliircrs of 

pleasure to you. 

liaiul Made Tinware 

The Baltimore Trust Co. 

Capital, STOOO.OOO 

112-114 W. Lombard Street 

Surplus, $2,0()(),()(K) 


25 East Baltimore Street 


(^* t^* i,9* 

Save space by using one of 
these cabinets. 

Both about 12 inches deep, 
which is especially desirable 
for a narrow office, but deep 
enough for any office. 

Notice the shallow medicine 
closet on the No. 97, just deep 
enough so no bottle can be 
placed in front of any other. 

One feature of the No. 94 is 
the white glass trays that hold 
all instruments. 

See the Verde Antique mar- 
ble base on both models. 

Many more interesting fea- 
tures fully explained in our 
catalog, which will be sent on 

Bear in mind that our goods 
can be combined on a contract 
covering full equipment, and 
sold you on easy monthly 

American Caljinet 




University of cTVlaryland 

THOMAS FELL, A. M.. Ph. D.. LL. D., D. C. L., Provost 


Randolph W'insi.ow, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Professor of Surgery. 

L. !■:. Xe.m.i:. M.I)., LL.D . Professor of Obstetrics, 

Ch.\ki.h.s \V. Mitchki.i., A.NL, ^L]).. Professor of Pediatrics .and Clinical 

Thos. a. Ashby, M.D., LL.D., Professor of Diseases of Women. 

J. Holmes vSmith, ^LD., Professor of Anatomy. 

John C. Hemmeter, M.D., Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D., Professor of PhysioloRy 
and Clinical Medicine. 

Arthur M. Shipley, ^LD., Professor of Surgical Pathology. 

S.VMUEL K. Mkkrick, M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. 

Riik;iu.v 15. W.\Ri-iKLii, M.D., Professor of Practice of Surgery. 

Gordon Wil.son, M.D., Professor of Princiiiles of Medicine. 

\\'iLLi.\:\i Simon, Ph. I),, .M.I)., Sc.D., Professor of Chemistry, 

John W. Ch.\.mbbrs, M.I)., Sc.D., Professor of vSurjrery. 

W'lLLLV.M F. LocKwooD, M.D., Professor of Medicine and Dean of the 

Grorgk \V. Dobbin, A.B., M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. 

\ViLLi.\.-M Rov.\L Stokics, M.I)., Sc.D., Professor of Pathology and 

H.\kRV I'"kii-;i)1C.nwald, .\.li., M.D., Professor of I (plithalmology and 

Akchihald C. II.VKKLSON, M.])., Professor of .Surgery. 

Cakv H. Gamble, Jr., A,M., M.I),, Professor of Clinical Medicine. 

\\'n.i.L\M S. G.XKDNi'.K, M.D., Professor of (rynecology. 

S'r.\NliLsn McCle.VKW .M.D., I'rofessor of Pathology. 

Jri.irs I'"rii'.I)i:n\vald, A.M.. M.D.. Professor of Gastro-Iuiterology. 

J. M. II. ko\\L.\Nn. M.D., I'rofessor of Clinical ( )l)steli-ics. 










SOlD£y£/?yiVff£ffE. M\F^ 



B^ntal ^xtpplt^s 


Represented by C. A. NICE 

Walker-Gordon Lal^or at ( )ry 

Milk-Cream-Modified Milk-Ripened Milk 

It is not so much a qiiesticm of whether 
you can afford ckntn milk as whether you 
can afford to do without it 









On a Label is a Guarantee of — 

Superior Quality Exact Medication 

Good Workmanship 


Mt. Vernon 3088 

Established 1880 



Mattresses, Springs and 

Odorless Geese Feathers 

Brass and Iron Beds 
Lamb's Wool Comforts, Etc. 


Baltimore, Maryland 


and Builder 




^Everything that is Good to Eat' 
Baked By 


438 East Lafayette Ave. 

Baltimore, Md. 

HO PKT . T^ PirvM p: irr 


A Quiet, Refined Location. 

Convenient to Shopping District and Places of Amusement. 

Cuisine Unexcelled. 

Special Arrangements Made for Dinner Parties and Banquets. 









§rai|3 %cgr'me?(onicComii. 


Quickens the appetite. 
Stimulates gastric activity. 
Promotes assimilation. 
Improves nutrition. 
Restores bodily strength. 
Increases vital resistance. 

Produces prompt and 
satisfactory results in 
convalescence fronj La Grippe, 
fevers, etc., atonic 
indigestion, malnutrition and 
functional disorders in general. 


The Purdue Frederick Co., 135 Christopher St, New York City 





University of Maryland 


[Maryland College of Pharmacy] 

Established 1841 


Faculty of Pharmacy 


Emeritus Professor of Chemistry 


Professor of Tlieoretical and Applied Professor of Materia Mediea, Botany 

Pharmacy ; Dean of the Faiulty and Pharmacognosy 


Professor of Dispensing; anil Commerciai Professor of Chemistry and Vegetable 

Pharmacy Histology 

Adjunct Faculty 


Associate Professor of Pharmacy Associate Professor of Botany and 

Vegetable Histology 

Associate Professor of Dispensing and Commercial Pharmacy 

GEO. A. STALL, Phar. D. LOUIS J. BURGER, Ph. G., LL. D. 

Demonstrator in Dispensing Lecturer on Jurisprudence 


Tlie Seventy-third Annual Session will begin October 2nd, 1916 

For CataloKue coiitaiiiiii" full iuforuiation, address 

Giddings & Rogers Coiupanv 


Geo. B. Boutelle 
l9rittal Brpot 

324 N. Eutaw St. - Baltimore. I\l<l. 

List of Prosthetic Teciiic ol" 

1 Saw LraiiK- ami 1 IJoz. Saws S .40 
1 Kin^slcvj. \ ulcaiiitc Scraptr No. 5 .20 
1 CIiIm-I ■ No. 24 .20 
1 I'la>l(r KnitV .10 
1 Doiililc Eii.l Wax Spatula .30 
1 fair l?ia>, CalipiTs .18 
1 Doiihl,- Kn.l \ulraiiite File .20 
1 Flask and Wnncli (First Class) .(ir, 
1 Articulator (I'laiu Line) .()0 
I fair Plate Shears with Nut Joint .7.') 
1 Cake iMoileliiif; Composition .10 
1 Hunsen Burner .20 
1 Carl.orunduni W heel amK:huek .50 

1 Impression 'tVa\ .20 

2 Polisliin;; Cones. Medium and Small .20 
2 f(dishirif; Mrush Wheels. Course and fine .16 
1 IJuliher Plaster Howl (Medium Size) .40 
1 Plaster Spatula .2.') 
1 Plate lirush .:{() 
Iiriilf;e Tilth for Speeimen Work, each .10 
Dental Knuitn-, the Best in the World 2ri.00 
Rijiht Angle for Saim- .S.OO 

Everythinfj that the Student ami Dentist 
Require at Very Reasonable Prices. 

J. Seth Hopkins Mansfield Co. 

4 and 6 West Fayette Street 

We niakf a Specialty of Hospital 
and Sanitary Equipments 

Plenty of swinj;; and <lash--plent\ of 
style and and ijood looks—plenty ol 
ipiality and iseivice in :: :: :: 


C L T H E S 

\\ I' aff Specialists in the sartorial 
needs of University men. S/a'/s $15 -$40 

Liicke-Di«*hl. Tailors 



Tlie finest in Glass, China 
and H()U!-<kee|iin«; Ailicli-s 



ICaiu il^iinUsrUrrs 
anh :: |JiibUsl)rrs 

I21I1 1 l.noH. (;\l,\ KIM lU ll.l)IN(; 
We ^ii|ipl\ all llie lr\| liooks 
and >\llalii ol ierliiie> useii 
ill the Law DepailllHiil ol 
the liiiversity of MarNlami. 



Dental Department 

THOMAS FELL, Provost. 

T. O. HEATWOLE, Dean. 


Professor of Anatomy. 


Professor Physiology. 


Professor Dental Materia Medica and 



Professor Operative and Clinical Dentistry. 

J. WM. SMITH, D.D.S., 

Professor Dental Prosthesis. 


Professor Crown and Bridge Work and 


E, FRANK KELLY, Phar. D., 

Professor Chemistry and Metallurgy. 


Professor Oral Hygiene and Dental History. 

Professor Orthodontia and Associate Pro- 
fessor of Clinical Dentistry. 
Professor Histology. 
Associate Professor of Anatomy. 

Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge, Porce- 
lain and Inlay Work. 
Instructor of Oral Surgery. 
Instructor of Bacteriology and Pathology. 
Lecturer on Dental Anatomy. 
Chief Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 
Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. 
Demonstrator of Anaesthesia and Analgesia. 
Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 
Demonstrator of Prostlietic Dentistry. 
Demonstrator of Exodontia. 

Assistant Dental Demonstrators, 

of this dental 

hoof=^^^n^n:;^rr,^4Id■i'Slr1?i'^'^J;^;^^fp^■t''^ tt?l"^H^^ «- .^e^ll^g^ith the success 
SS?°Jh/IJlV wnre^^-^-J^ln^^d: ' Ti;!^S^t VSoli was the^most^successful «- -er lieUl^and v^ 

Forming one of the departments of one of the oldest Universities in this country, its diploma is 
^^^^^Jy-itiJ.r^S^rfn^SjJ./^'^^ing and "-ehanical dentistry is as^liorou^i ^^^^^ ^^^ 

the Unvei'slv affords, canmk be overes^ Many thousands of P^J.V/^'taf "fo^ h^ Dental 

in the University Hospital, and other sources, afford an abundance of material foi the Dental 

tures of its kind in the world. The Infirmary is lighted by sixty-flve lai ge windows, and is tui 

long by f'":tV,-,ti'L7i,_,f-ff,^."|f^^i,3i„„ ^„a graduation are .those adopted by the National Associa- 

"°" £S!S"ii^^i;ailJ:Hl^.^^ li^Sl^e ^^'ilf latte^ded three.fnll coulees of lec- 
tures of seven months each, in different years, at the l^-'-e" ar or Win er m his institu- 
tion As eouivalent to one of these, one course n any reputable Dental College will be atcepteri. 
Graduates of nfedicine can enter tl e Junior Class. The matriculant must have a very good Eng 
nshedicltion A diploma from a reputalde literary institution, or other evidence of literary 
qualifications. Will 1 

,,ived instead of a preliminary education. All students have great ad- 
vantages in operative, and -ohanicad ,de,iUstry_ in^Uiis_instUutioi^hro^ 

Tlif Ri'Bular <ir \VIii<<t Senson wil 

-^'^ ^fi^Ve^ff^i^Vi^e^Kfl^r^^f a!?^ ^H^'fi^;!.^ A^uJI^l^le ^^--^or ^e ^ssicm on,. 
Diploma fee, for candidates for graduation, $30.00: Dissecting ticket. $10.00. Foi Summer Ses 
sion no charge for those who attend tlie following Winter Session. ,„„„.„ 

Rnaril c?n be obtained at from $:!..''.0 to $,^1.00 per week, according to quality. 
?hruniversrty pAVe and a niinier of other prizes will be specified in the annual catalogue^ 
Student! desiring int'ormaticm and the annual catalogue will be careful to give full address and 
direct their letters to 

Dean of Dental Department of the liniversity of Maryland. 



C UM^^m^ 




^u a u a a a a 


Imperial Lunch Room 



749 West Baltimore Street 


Best 25 Cent Dinner 


Tables Reserved for Ladies 
Open Day and Night 

$10.00 TO fZO.OO 

Our Matchless Special $15.00 
Suit is the best ever. 


744 W. Baltimore St. 



Petersen & Graves 
- Lunch Rooms - 

Tables for Ladiea At 


Open Ail Night 

6 N. Hanover St. Baltimore, Md. 

C. & p. Phone St. Paul 1955 GEO. A. MILLS 


Sheet Metal and Stove Work of All Kinds 

Repairs for All Kinds of Out-of-Town 


9 N. Sharp St. Baltimore, Md. 

Complimcnis of 
" The Simmons Company " 

J. I.. Joyce, M.e:r- 

Baltimore Gas Light Co. 

11-13 N. Howard Street 


Gas and Electric Fixtures on Display 

in Specially Constructed Show Rooms 

Moderately Priced 

Everything Electrical 

Estimates Clipcrfully Given Baltimore 


Distinctive Styles 
Extensive Stocks 
Moderate Prices 




F. I. Schillinberg 

Carpets and Furniture 

"Goods Sold for Cash 
or on Open Account" 


Baltimore, Md. 


Charles Zies & Sons 

Machine Works . . 
Machinery Sinn>lies 

C. & p. PHONE: 
(;H,M0I{ 27<)0 

Nos. 314, 316, 318 and 320 
South Fivniont A\<'iiu(' 



"Keep Your Floors Bright and 

Clean by Using our Floor Wax 

and Brightener 

John Duer & Sons, Inc. 

H6-3n S. Charles Stnrl 
Hiiltiniorc. Md. 


Trade Mark HeCilercil 

Both Phones 

David Berg DistilKng Co. 

Indedendent Manufacturers of 






Mrs. Charles Held 


Choice Cut Flowers 
Artistic Designs, Etc. 


C. & P. Phone Baltimore, Md. 

Jds. H. (irullomcyer Louis F. Aiulrai 

Phono St. Paul 3343-3481 

Andrae & Company 


High and Low Pressure 

Steam Piping 

Engine and Machine Work 

Steam and Hot Water Heating 
Ventilating, Sheet Metal Work 





Jos. H. Aaron 

Wholesale and Retail 
Dealer in 

Fancy Creamery Butter 
Selected Eggs and Cheese 



C. & p. Phone South 542 Baltimore 

W. E. Arnold c\. Co. 

II. Ml.') W. Lonihanl St. 
Trunks, Suit Cases and Bags 

In all grades 

alxi Maiiiil'acturers of Window Shades 

ami JiiMicrs of Brass Goods ami 

(liirlain Poles. 

Soniienburg's Pharmacy 


IJrcsrrtptton |Jlmrmarist 
anb Clunnist. .... 


N. W. Cor. Baltimore and Greene Sts. 




We give Surety Coupons and Redeem 
Them For Merchandise. 

Ault & Company 


Il<>lli(l;i\ and .Saratoga Streets 

lligli (wade Riilthrr (j<t<»ds 
OK A L l> k I \ I) .S 

Miller Ixuhher Slorc 


Transfer Pool Parlors 

.o24 W. Baltimore Street 
Pool and Billiards 

Cigars and (Cigarettes 

New \ork Loan Ofllcc 


()hH West Haltimorr Strc.i 
Halliinore. Md. 

• • 

I -() \ ,\S lo ;m\ an I on II I (Mi w alilir-, 
(lianmiids. jrwi'Iry and inrrrliainli'-r «►! 
all kiii(I>. Thr -arnr ln.iii:lil .iiiil -<>lil. 



General Counsel Fidelity Trust Company 

FornuT Chief Jiidf-r, Siii>rL'me Bench oi Baltimore City 


Seeretary and Treasurer 

11)2-105 Law liuililinj! 


of the University of Maryland 



with the same Facuky, requirements, 
course of instruction and fees in each. 

7. 7. LECTURES 7. 7. 

DAY SCHOOL - - 4 - 7 j 

). m. 


6 - 9 p. M. 







and PASTE 


dentifrice SHOULD do 

and >vithout injurious 


Prove it for yourself and 

your patients. 

Write for samples. 



Lynn, Mass. 

■'rii 1 i-TTTTT-r^riJ 



"Faultless Pajamas 
and Night Shirts" 

since 1881 

are used exclusively 

by the 

Maryland University Hospital 




- Quality - 

Misfit Parlor 

(lustoin Tailors' Misfits and 

Maniiiacturers' 8aiii|)les 


C. X I'. IMi.Mir Si. I'iiiil I'dl.") 






S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Co.'s Instruments, 
Forceps, Engines, Etc. 


Phone, Mt. Vernon 1370 
Represented by E. BENTON TAYLOR 



THOS. D. GOLDBERG, Proprietor