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Dedication — Gov, Ritcliie 4 

Dr. A. F. Woods 8 

Terra Mariae Board 10 

Dr. Frank Martin 14 

Graduates 15 

Schools and Departments 131 

I^aw Dapartment 133 

Pharmac\' Department 141 

Dental Department 149 

Medical Department I.S9 

Administration Department 173 

Graduate School — College Park 175 

College of Agriculture 177 

School of Chemi,<itr.v 179 

School of F.ducation LSI 

College of Engineering U3 

School of Home Hconumics 185 

School of Liberal Arts 1S7 

Graduates— Two Year Courses 192 

Junior Class— College Park 194 

Sophomore Class— College Park 196 

Freshman Class— College Park 198 

Federal Board Students 200 

Militar.v Department 202 

Athletics 207 

Football 209 

liaseball 225 

Track 233 

I,acrosse 237 

Tennis 241 

Student Activities 245 

Glee Clnb 246 

Student Grange 248 

Old Dominion Club 249 

The Pla.vers 250 

Jndging Teams 252 

The I'uiversit.v Review 254 

Delta Mu Club 255 

Rossbourg Club 250 

Poe Literary Society 260 

New Mercer l,iterar,v Society 261 

Stndent Government 262 

Council of Orator.v and Debate 264 

Randolph-Winslow Surg. Soc 266 

U. of M. Law Club 268 

Gorges Odontological Societ.v 269 

Dental Council 270 

Medical Council 271 

Smiles 273 

Fraternities 251 

Acknowledgment 378 

Advertisements 379 





, l\Mm 




■ ' pr-<.*«^^. 

T the close of this, our first year as the new Uni- 
versity of Maryland, it is most appropriate that 
we should be able to offer the friends of the insti- 
tution an annual which is the product of the joint 
effort of the entire student body. We believe that 
§ § in this work, as in athletics and in other activities, 
the spirit of co-operation which has existed between the repre- 
sentatives of the various branches of the University has operated 
to create a fuller realization of the fact that we are all closely 
associated units of one great organization, and to foster a truer 
and deeper allegiance to the principles and ideals of our 
Alma Mater. 

We have tried to produce a book which shall be, in some 
measure at least, "all things to all men" — to the students a 
record of one of the most eventful years in the history of the 
institution; to the alumnus a renewal of old and pleasant mem- 
ories; and to our friends a little insight into our college life 
and activities. 

The success of our work we shall judge by the opinion 
which you form of it as you turn the pages which are to follow. 

The Editors. 






Schools and 


Albert C. RitcKie 

jLBERT C. RITCHIE was born August 29, 1876, in Baltimore, 
Md. Mr. Ritchie received his early education in private schools 
in Baltimore and graduated from the Johns Hopkins University in 
1896 with the degree of A. B., and from the University of Mary- 
land Law School in 1898 with the degree of L. L. B. In 1920 
g he received the degree of L. L. D. from the University of Mary- 
land and also from St. Johns College. 

In March, 1903, he was appointed Asst. City Solicitor of Baltimore City, 
holding this position until July 1 st, 1910. On July 1 st, 1910, he was appointed 
Asst. General Counsel to the Public Service Commission and resigned froin 
this position on February 1 6th, 1913. 

In November 1915 Mr. Ritchie was elected Attorney General of Mary- 
land. On June 3, 1918, Mr .Ritchie was appointed General Counsel to the 
United States War Industries Board, serving in that capacity until December 
1918 when the Board was dissolved. He secured a leave of absence from his 
duties as Attorney General and moved to Washington in order to devote his 
entire time to the War work. 

In 1907 he was appointed a Professor of Law at the University of Mary- 
land Law School and served in this capacity until his election as Governor of 
the State of Maryland in September 1919. 

Due to the valuable services which Governor Ritchie rendered in form- 
ing the New State University under the name of the University of Maryland, 
the student body takes this opportunity to express its appreciation by dedi- 
cating this Annual to him. 


Dr. A. F. Woods 

E, thfe editors, take pleasure in here presenting to the friends of the 
institution our able and well-beloved President, Dr. A. F. Woods. 

In 1910 Dr. Woods was appointed Dean of the College of Agri- 
Iculture of the University of Minnesota and Director of the Experi- 
ment Station. It was in this dual work of great responsibility, and 
also during his administration of the executive affairs of the uni- 
versity in the prolonged absence of President Vincent that he showed the re- 
markable executive ability which brought him to the attention of the Maryland 
State Board of Agriculture when they were looking for the best-equipped man 
in the country to be President of the Maryland State College, now the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. 

Dr. Woods' reputation as head of the Maryland State College made him 
the logical man to head the united University of Maryland. He has even now 
accomplished much, and will accomplish much more if the people of the State, 
through the legislature, will accord him proper support. 

The University to a man respects and loves him, and looks forward to a 
long and prosperous period under his care and guidance. 




i-iNFDtNsr sruci 

Editorial Board 

Faculty Jdziscr 
l^Riii--. S. s. Stein iiF.Rc, 


N. Carter Haji.aloxd 

Otto p. H. Reixmuth 

J. P. Franklir. 

S. R. Xewell 

E. r. Russell 

J. J'>. Himmellicbcr 

R. H. Chase 

R. L. Paxson 

C. C. Triplett 

Editorial Staff 

Business MaiuiL^crs 

Eric B. Hill 
Paul T. Mokcan 

J. \A . Malkinson 
W. G. :\Ialcnlm 
J. G. Scott 
M. P). Morehouse 

F. A. Pennett 
L. \\". P.osley 

G. C. Gaver 

W . C. Rogers 
J. E. Elder 
L. C. Cantor 

C. C. Stoll 

D. D. Dickey 
A. \V. Hines 

Business Staff 

F. y. Donohue 

F. C. Sahin 
G N. Schramm 

F. J. Norwood 
II. "a. Shank 

G. F. Smith 
Hugh Hancock 




|R. FRANK MARTIN was born October 21,1 863, 
at Brookvilie, Montgomery County, Maryland, 
vvhere his father went to practice medicine after 
his return from California. He went to the Brook- 
vilie Academy as a boy. He graduated from the 
IMaryland .Agricultural College w^ith the degree 
of B. S. in 1884; and from the Medical Department of the 
University of Maryland in 1886. From 1887 to 1892 he was 
Resident Physician of the University Hospital. After leav- 
ing the Hospital, he was Chief of Clinic to Dr. Tiffany, and 
from this time on was closely associated v\rith him until Dr. 
Tiffany's retirement in 1902, at which time Dr. Martin was 
given one of the Surgical Services in the University Hospital. 

For a number of years before his death. Dr. Martin was 
at the head of the Department of Operative Surgery, and after 
his discharge from the Army was made Professor of Surgery 
with a seat in the Faculty. 

I3r. jFrauk Jlartin 

Born, 1856 Died, April 19, 1921 

NATIVE of Kent, one of the counties of the Eastern Shore 
of Maryland. Entered the drug business before he had at- 
tained his fifteenth year. His limited preliminary educa- 
tion had been secured at the public schools of his county 
and at a high school or academy at Middletown, Delaware. 
Graduated from the Maryland College of Pharmacy at the 
age of twenty-one in 1877 and was awai'ded the first col- 
lege prize and the Alumni pi-ize for proficiency in Analyti- 
cal Chemistry. For a short time, he assisted the late Dr. William Simon in 
the Chemical Laboratory of his Alma Mater. In 1908, he received the hon- 
orary degree of Doctor of Pharmacy from the University of Maryland. He 
became owner of a retail drug stove in 1882 and later opened a second one. 
In 1889, having disposed of the two stores in outlying districts of Baltimore, 
he formed a partnership, which, with progressive changes, has developed 
the present large and rather unique business of Hynson, Westcott & Dun- 
ning, which includes two retail stores operating within a restricted or so- 
called "ethical" scope and a manufacturing department supplying products 
for physicians' use and prescriptions only. Dr. Hynson has always taken 
active interest in pharmaceutical associational work, having been president 
of the following organizations: Baltimore Retail Dmggists Association, 
Maryland Pharmaceutical Association, National Association of Retail Drug- 
gists (its first president); also a member and secretary of the Baltimore 
Board of Pharmacy and, for a number of years, secretary of the Mai"yland 
College of Pharmacy. In this capacity he sent out the first call for the 
formation of the present Conference of Pharmaceutical Faculties. He is 
credited with being the "father" of the A. Ph. A. section on Practical Phai-- 
macy and Dispensing and it was he who fii^st suggested the formation of the 
Drug Trade Conference and an investigation of the abnoi'mal sale of nar- 
cotic drugs. Beginning in 1903, Professor Hynson held the Chair of Commer- 
cial Pharmacy and Dispensing in the Department of Phannacy, University 
of Maryland, and continued in the combined chair until a few years ago, 
when he gave up dispensing and continued to teach commercial practice only. 
He delivered regular courses of lectures on pharmacy at the College of Phy- 
sicians and Surgeons and at the Woman's Medical College, Baltimore. Many 
contributions to the literature of phai'niacy have been made by him, one 
paper winning first prize in the Merck's Journal contest; another was 
awarded an honorarium of distinction by the American Phannaceutical As- 


Department of Pharmacy 

K ^ 

BS his name i.nplies, Charlie 
"Rose" til (Hstinction amonsj 
^jg^ liis fellow classmen by his re- 
markable adaptability to the 
intracies which predominate in the 
present course of Pharmacy. Charlie 
is especially skillful in the g^entle art 
of stoppering- loo c. c. tubes and 
maintains a standinj^ average of some 
59 broken out of every 60 used. No 
member of the class has yet equalled 
this record, but he cordially welcomes 
any outside aspirant to the title. 

May he have as much success in 
overcoming all obstacles as he has had 
in demolishing said glassware. 


Department of Dentistry 
H 4/ 4. 

H~~~' .\1)\'. the confidential memhcr 
of the class, is a true disciple of 
^[IM ' iray, he of anatomy fame. If 
you've got anything the matter 
with vou, just ask Andy, he knows; 
he'll and he'll prognose. The 
patriarch of our family, Andy is a 
hard plugger and talker. If his work 
is as good as the line he carries with 
hi p, he's bound to make good. Andy 
has been a top-notcher in theory and 
is making records in State Board ex- 
aminations. A Baltimore product of 
a Baltimore school. Andy is bound to 
do well in his newly adopted life's 


Department of Law 

B A 

"Comb doicii his hair, look, look. 
It stands iif^rii^hl!" 

CUE name (.)f "Ashman" is well 
known to every member of tlie 
class of '21, owing to the pro:n- 
inent position it t)ccupied at tlie 
head of the roll. Whenever one of 
the professors announced that a quizz 
was in order, or designed to call the 
roll, "Mr. Ashman" always broke the 
stillness of the room. .\mon<T George's 
other numerous accomplishments, he 
is far and away the most entertaining 
orator who has yet appeared in our 
Practice Court. In a learned discus- 
sion of the law of a case he will bring 
into play his vast knowledge of nat- 
ural history, geography or a number 
of other subjects, and takes a verdict 
by storm. It is predicted that within 
a very short time ( ieorge will have 
juries weeping and counsel for tlie 
opposition tearing his hair by his elo- 
quence. We all hope that he will 
continue to develo]3 his natural talents 
along this line and soon become fa- 
n:ous as an orator. 


Department of Law 

g.XI) now cduieth the gentle 
Antiini<i. the champion of the 
full political sovereignty of 
I'lirto Kico, and right well we 
wish him success therein. Una.ssum- 
ing. quiet, dignified, and with the rare 
bearing of his race, we have welcomed 
him in our midst, and are proud to 
iiave liad him with us, the romantic 
one, to manner Castilian born. 

W^e have never called him "Tony." 
A most natural thing for Lhiited 
States Americans to do. Whv? I 
do not know, unless the first para- 
graph is true. And, therefore, it 
must be. 

He says the ambition of his life is 
to defend his country's rights, and to 
achieve the political sovereignty Of 
Porto Rico. .At the special sutigestion 
of friends, he came to the Universitv 
of Maryland, there to study tlie de- 
vious and artificial workings of Amer- 
ican Jurisprudence, a logical attempt 
based on the ancient maxi r, "If you 
want to catch a crook, become one 

We wish him good fortune. When 
he sails for the fair shores of the 
(Jreater Antilles, may he have with 
him that knowledge of constitutional 
law that will enable him to break the 
rivets and tear the chains. 




Department of Medicine 

X Z X 

I RANK is a native of Paterson. 
N. J. Ever since entering- the 
^ freshman year lie has l^een 
faithful in attcn'lancc at classes 
and a quiet, sincere student. He is 
serious in all he undertakes and his 
amhition is tu become an intenist. 
predict great success for him. 

We understand that he is a musi- 
cian of note, not only being able to 
make noises on the cornet, but to 
actually produce some strains of liar- 

Since he has safely sailed the 
troubled seas of medical school, we 
all join in wishing bin a quiet and 
more sincere voyage on the seas of 
matrimony, on which he will, uo 
doubt, soon emliark. 

Department of Law 

<!> :£ K 

^^1 !•: salute the distinguished I'res- 
\D ident of the Class of 1921. 
^^S Carried to victory on the wave- 
'^™' crest of political reversal, he has 
at all times been modest, sagacious 
and a real leader, .\lthough at the 
inception of his administration he felt 
that undercurrent of hostility that al- 
ways characterizes the defeated oppo- 
sition, he aiiplied himself to the prob- 
lems of the class with vigor and 
ability, and at the close of the year 
was the acknowledged and beloved 
shepherd of the flock. 

During the three years that it has 
been our pleasure to be associated 
with Joseph Frank Batty, we have 
learned to admire him more and more. 

We salute thee, again. Mr. Presi- 
dent. May your years be fraught 
with happiness and good fortune. And 
when the welkin rings with the meas- 
ured periods of your great perorations 
forget ivit the humble scrilies of these 


Department of Medicine 

X Z X 

N the State of New Jersey there 
is a small tnwii ( Hawtliorne) 
awaiting the day when Brace 
llarnes. M. D., alights from the 
train. During his course in medicine 
he has not only taken the prescribed 
courses, but has very diligently looked 
into all principles, practices and hab- 
its of nurses. Many are the fluttering 
feminine hearts that he has stimulated 
to a sym])tomatic tachycardia. 

Bruce has been with us for four 
long years, during which time we 
have found him to be a hard, con- 
scientious worker. He says that his 
most interesting subject is neurology. 
We are wondering whether we shall, 
sore day, hear of Bruce becoming a 
neurologist of fame. 

Here's good luck and success in 
whatever branch of medicine he ma\' 

Department of Medicine 

* B n 

Vw^ \-. have with us another native 
\X/ ^' "1 "f Baltimore. .\ quiet, 
modest, unassuming chap, but 
still a very likeable cuss. He 
came to us in 1917 fro n Mount \ er- 
non Interci:)llegiate Institute. During 
the four years of battle and strife here 
he has been well liked by all who know 
him. He is courteous and kind to all 
and is one of the few local boys who 
have tried to make things more inter- 
esting and more lively for the out-of- 
town fellows. 

Carl is a student of n(.) little ability 
and can always be coimted on to finish 
in the money. He is a member of the 
Randolph Winslow Surgical Societv. 
In addition to his many acco rplish- 
ments, Carl has a voice and we are 
informed by our secret agents that 
many a fair heart has he whiled away 
into the land of dreams to the strains 
of his melodious tenor. And now we 
are wishing him nothing but the best, 
both in medicine and in his matri- 
monial relations, which he is soon to 
take up. 



Department of Pharmacy 

ONTRARY to the general 
opinion that "safety Hes in num- 
bers." the "Borax King" main- 
tains that coeds in small num- 
bers at the Universit}- would be harm- 
less, but dangerous in large numbers. 
What does he mean, dangerous? At 
home he maintains a private chemical 
laboratory, in which he constantly ex- 
periments on the synthetic production 
of borax. 

May he succeed in his a iibitions — 
not only in regard tn the manufacture 
of borax, but all those which pertain 
to his future success in life. 

Department of Dentistry 

Hl'^b'lA'. hailing from the world- 
famous anti-prohibitionist state, 
\cle])t \'ew Jersey, is one of 
those fellows whose presence is 
always heard. Hard to approach by 
the outsider, but easy to get along 
with when you know him, Eddie is 
a hustler, both at dentistry and at 
cigarette smoking. Known for his 
Chinese method of taking notes, Eddie 
can get a regular grip on you and 
can make SOME standing jump. An 
engine and two explorers constitute 
his dental outfit, a factor which makes 
for good foot and leg exercise every 
afternoon of the week. Ranking high 
in theory, and a fine operator, Eddie 
is bound to let no grass grow under 
his feet where he settles. If you do, 
Eddie, then 'ware the skeeters. 




Department of Medicine 


Ills is none other than our 
friend. Johnnie, a good man and 
true. A more steady and con- 
scientious worker no one has 
e\'er known. Johnnie comes to us 
after a pre-me<hcal course at Dela- 
ware College. During his four years 
at the University of Maryland he has 
won the esteem, respect and confi- 
dence of all with whom he has ci;>me 
in contact. 

Johnnie should certainly be able to 
handle all the coin that he may garner 
in the practice of medicine, for he has 
been well trained at this institution. 
He was Treasurer of his Junior Class 
and is now Treasurer of his Senior 
Class, and also of the Randolph W'in- 
slow Surgical Society. 

Though he tells us that his real 
hobby is football, we are inclined to 
think that it must be work. But all 
the world loves a worker, so keep it 
up. old boy, and the world is yours. 




Department of Law 

B A 

IMS introduces to you. gentle 
looker, the Hunorable. the Wal- 
ter E. lleuchelt. When one 
gazes at his noble expanse of 
brow, one is reminded of the plains 
of the Saharas, and when one hears 
the uttered product of that noble ex- 
panse, one is convinced of the simili- 
tude within and without. 

Walter has been especially valuable 
to the class of 1921 as an executive. 
He is the little boy who can sell the 
tickets to the various life-saving af- 
fairs periodically held by the Enter- 
tainment Committee on behalf of the 
class, and without his assistance we 
would not have weathered, let alone 
profited by, the affairs that have been 
lield for our honor and diversion. 

He has always been kind and fath- 
erly, being about the oldest man in 
the class. He congratulates the Re- 
publicans and forgives the Democrats. 
Himself a politician of no mean protn- 
inence, being secretary to the greatest 
mayor ISaltimore now has, he fathered 
and carried to a successful conclusion 
a complete reversal of the politics of 
the class. We wish him great suc- 
cess, and hope he will always be as 
fortunate in his political endeavors. 

General Education 

:i A 

I X the fall of 1917, -nillie" de- 
scended upon the campus and 
§^^^ startled the inhabitants by be- 
ing the second girl to enter the 
College. The professors gave up all 
hope then and said co-education was 
getting a strong foothold. 

The boys of her class welcomed her 
with open arms and trusted the treas- 
ures of the class to her keeping. 
■'Billie's" love for her class is para- 
mount and she never loses an oppor- 
tunity to express her devotion for its 

"Rillie" takes a great interest in 
flowers ; in fact, she expects to de- 
velop this love for all things floral 
into a profession. x'\s interest and 
hard work are the chief factors of 
success, we all know "Billie" will 

Department of Pharmacy 

X'^~~ XSTF2AI) of cle\oting hi> time 
to the mysteries set forth in the 
j^§^ Pharmaceutical Laboratory by 
Dr. Krantz, he spends the two 
hours twice a week training U)) and 
down the aisles for a cross-country 
obstacle race. 

We wish him nn ire success in the 
race and in his future life than he 
has had so far in running down the 
ingredients of Pharmaceutical prepa- 



rjr l-y . \ 





Department of Medicine 

©"""" OSE is the Ifading' statt-^man, 
politician and speechmaker of 
mn the graduating medical class. 
^^ hrequentlv he rises to great 
heights of oratory and emotion in dis- 
cussing the League of Nations and 
damning England for her alleged op- 
pression and exploitation of India. 

Bose is to go back to India as a 
medical missionary. He is one of 
the best men of the class, and it is 
certain that his friends will not be 
disappointed in their hopes and w i^hes 
regar<ling him. 


Department of Law 

HARCtE, loud and true friend 
are the words to express our 
thoughts about this man. Bowes 
who when present occupies one 
of the rear seats in the class-room, 
and it is said that he is very fond of 
the ladies and of hard work, however, 
when these two things conflict we are 
quite certain that he drops the latter, 
as anv true and gallant gentleman 
would do. 

But he is a good fellow and an ex- 
ceptionally fine classmate, and we are 
sure that lie will be a successful law- 
ver, and he has cmr best wishes for a 
prosperous career. 



Department of Dentistry 

=. ^ <l> 

'p=< '^^\ I'V. assDciate editor, Sen- 
X-^! i"r Class, the man of the big 

]5hysique, who, to the oratifica- 
tion of the faculty, is possessed 
of a chronic, hiq-hly infectious and 
contagious affliction, characterized hv 
an unsurpassed degree of skill in all 
the branches of dentistry. As a stu- 
dent, he is aniono- tlie best, a fact 
which is verifiefl by the turning- over 
to his care of the X-ray Depart rent 
in the early part of the Senior year. 
Fond of milkshakes, movies, automo- 
biles and Fords, his surplus of adipose 
tissue is easily accounted for. Wlien 
it comes to gold fillings. Brownie can 
show you how. l^eing plump, he is, 
of course, good natured. We can truth- 
fully say that Harvey is an "all-round" 
good fellow. Liked by everyone in 
school, he will be liked by all the folks 
he will come in contact with while 
in practice, and. with that assured, 
the rest will come easv. 


Department of Medicine 

* S K 


Clll.'^ quiet and unassuming 
voung man is no less an indi- 
vidual than Earl P^dgar ilroad- 
rup. .\11 our attempts to find 
nut anything about this youn..:;ster 
])revious to his coming to the Uni- 
versity have met with disa|)piiintnient 
from all sources. 

He a])])ears to be adherent to the 
moral (;f that famous quotation: "He 
that knows when to speak knows when 
to be silent." for he is always ready 
to absorb any stray bit of knowledge 
which happens to be floating around 
his vicinity. 

The one distinguishing trait o'f this 
fellow is his decided antipathy to girls 
We are unable to say whether this is 
because some little girl ran away with 
his favorite top when he was jnst a 
little boy. or whether one of those 
sweet young things of more mature 
years ran away with his heart. 

So Edgar, old top, in your battle 
with the world, wdiich will not be as 
hard for you as for some of the 
rest of us, we hope that the horseshoe 
may ever be in front of you, no mat- 
ter wher; you go. 



Department of Dentistry 
A V. 


QA'ri{. is AssoL-iate lulitor, Sen- 
ior Class. The leader of the 
small t^rou]) that did its initial 
work in dentistry at the (ieorge 
Washing-ton L'niversity, and spokes- 
man for that sroiip at the L'niversity 
of Maryland. Studied medicine at 
Jefferson Medical Colle,e;e for one 
vear and later chan.t;ed to dentistry. 
Nate is a n:ethodical hardworker, a 
good mixer and conscientious in all 
he undertakes to do. His fingers re- 
ceived early trainin'.;' for the practice 
of dentistry, for he taught, for a 
period, at a deaf-and-dumb institute. 
Nate has been studying the stock mar- 
ket in his spare moments in order to 
know in what to invest the returns of 
the future. His all around qualities 
and determination to do the best that 
is in him should insure him a large 

Department of I'harmacy 

y^^l III-', branches of "Ilumij's" 
V-/ family tree are imknnwn to us, 
l.)Ut from all dbservatiims we 
have been led In conclude that 
the initials of one of his ancestors 
must be Rip \'an Winkle. All kidding 
aside — Stanlev is a sober and indus- 
trious student, which is ])roven by the 
fact that he is not only a married man, 
but strives always to attain the highest 
degree of perfection in everything 
which he undertakes. 

( 'lOod luck, .Stanley, may you attain 
the success in the future which you 
justly deserve. 


Department of Dentistry 

A n 


( )U is J'reasurer. Senior Clas.~ ; 

Assistant ilusiness Mana'^jer. 

Terra Mariae. 1921. The man 

of the sport caps and derljies. 
tliese helping to designate his sporting- 
proclivities. The best trailer, or treas- 
urer, the class could have. Expert in 
the art of making dentures and 
bridges, Lou's advice has helped many 
a classmate. In theory he has done 
exceptionally well and boosted the 
I'niversity of [Maryland by passing 
off the Connecticut State Board ex- 
aminations, in his Junior vear. Full 
of stories, Lou will certainly keep his 
patients interested and amused, so 
they'll co:re back. Has all the char- 
acteristics of the bound-to-succeed 



Department of Dentistry 

A n 

:\\. member of Students' 
C'<iuncil, 1921: Historian. Sen- 
i< ir year. One of the most pop- 
ular men in the class. A most 
conscientious worker and firm believer 
in the motto: "If a thing is worth 
doing, it is worth doing well." He 
disproved that prejudiced statement 
that the Irish are wild, for Dan is the 
most level-headed, fair-minded, sensi- 
ble fellow we have met. His hobbv is 
liolding a dirty-faced urchin by the 
hand and leading him, in the Infirm- 
ary, to his chair, and Dan does it with 
a grin on his face. Dan combines 
social uplift work with his dentistry, 
for he has coached Old Alan Friflav. 
his first patient, in the art of washing 
himself, taking a haircut occasionallv, 
and even wearing a collar. If person- 
ality counts ftir anything. Dannv 
shoidd be driving a car within a very 
short while. 


Department of Medicine 

^^71 Ills sturdy sun of Central 
C_j Anit-rica has been with us only 
^m since (lur third year. Castro is 
S^Si especially proficient in billiards. 

He is to be seen every Saturday 
nip^ht prowlini;' around ( ireene and 
Loml^ard. waitiuij for an opportunity 
to ])artici]3ate in his favorite sport. 

Although Dr. -McCleary once ex- 
pressed his belief that Castro was in 
some wav related to a one-time presi- 
dent of a turbulent Central American 
republic, who possessed the identical 
name, — we are able to state, after a 
very thorouj^h investigation, that such 
is not the case, — that Castro is not a 
n' ember of a royal, fi.tjhting; family. 
His face is a royal one ; he is a fig^hter, 
having had more than one tussle about 
women — but again we say that he is 
not a member of a royal, fightinn' 

Castro is a congenial chap — cordial, 
agreeable, sociable. We hope he will 
be successful in his life's endeavor. 


Department of Law 

I ( )( )K out, here he comes! Our 
friend, Mr. Charlton. He is 
^^^ one of the gentlemen who occu- 
])ies a rear seat in the class- 
room, and we all wonder why ( ?) 
Some say that t'harlton is married, 
others say that he is not, and that he 
is only mortgaged, but we believe, 
after a thorough investigation, that 
the first mortgage has been e.xecuted 
and that in the near future it will be 
cleared off. 

Charlton is a good student and a 
fine classmate. .Mthough we are very 
sorr\- to lose him we are sure that he 
will be successful in the legal profes- 
sion, and we wish him all kinds of 


Department of Dentistry 

* n 

* 2 K 

Liberal Arts 

2 <I> 2 

©UCK. IJeneath a liap]jy. anii- 
able, care-free, broad and jov- 

^^ ous grin. Buck, with his agree- 
able and generous disposition 
and whole-hearted impetuosity, carries 
a nature that can be as serious as his 
kiyalty to his friends is deep. Depend- 
able and sincere, and with a love for 
good times and good fellowship, he is 
one of the "real" boys at any time and 
on any occasion. His work at school 
is most commendable. So much does 
he like his chosen profession that he 
spent his summer vacations plugging 
gold and making other restorations of 
the type for which the school is noted. 
Courteous and considerate. Ruck's 
sterling qualities will win him a well- 
merited place in whatever community 
he niav locate. 

OL'R class was not complete until 
we had someone among us 
W^^ whose every action was regular 
'^"l and well-timed, .so Madam Fate 
stepped up into Towson and brought 
us a celebrated clock, "Big Ben," and 
no one will deny that "Ben's" works 
are as regular as the movements of 
his namesake. 

'"King" has held practically every 
honor which it is possible for a man 
to achieve in college. The presidency 
of his class and almost every organi- 
zation of which he is a member has 
fallen to his lot. During his Junior 
year he was Editor-in-Chief of the 
"Reveille." He is a hard worker and 
deserves all the success which has 
1>een his while at the University. 

"King" expects to enter the Harvard 
Law School and we feel proud that 
such a representative of the* Univer- 
sity I if ^Maryland is soon to make his 
niark at what is perhaps the most 
difiicult and intricate of all profes- 

Tiie high regard and esteem of all 
who know him goes with him as he 
attacks the larger problems of life. 



Department of Dentistry 

3 * * 

IRTHUR. The fact that he 
is one of the married memhers 
^^ of the class (hcl not in any way 
rebound upon his abilities as a 
student. Wide awake, energetic, 
Arthur g-oes about his work with a 
fixed determination. A graduate in 
Pharmacy. .Arthur's knowledge was 
beneficial in helping a number of us 
through our Chemistry course. His 
ambitions becoming dentally inclined, 
Arthur forsook the ranks of Pharma- 
cists to be with us. A t|uiet student. 
as so few of us are, he has attained a 
high place in the estimation of his 
fellow-students. Arthur takes with 
him the sincerest well wishes of the 
Class of '21. 

yit I r.,ni 'It 

Department of Medicine 

O' ( )\"T judge a book by its 
l'"or this little body lodges a 
mighty mind." 

Ves, "he hath a lean antl hnngry 
look," and you may call him small. 
but he has "the goods." 

"Consider not the charrs, manners 
or ways, but the everlasting knowledge 
from the toil of days and days." 

Oscar is one of our most conscien- 
tious students and hard workers, with 
a wonderful memory : what is more, 
■ Ae knows the stuff," so: 

"The more one looks the more the 
wonder grows 
That one little head can carry all 
what he knows." 

Yes. this not all, for he also is an 
artist, one of our most talkative and 
noisiest fellows, a walking encyclo- 
])edia, sport, ])retty good dancer, good 
friend and popular among the girls. 
The only time Costa won't answer to 
anybody is when he is taking an ex- 

W'e feel sure you are bound to suc- 
ceed in whatever you shall take up, 
and you well deserve it. 



Department of Dentistry 

^ U 

Department of Law 


'Coiitc and tri[> it as yoii go. 
Oil tin- light fantastic toe." 

I Yl^R. Thi^ unassuming, husky 
s(in nf llic West hails from Salt 
^ Lake City, and is one of those 
students whose dental course 
was interrupted when the great war 
came. He left his .studies in '17, 
joined the .Army and for tw(j years 
followed the flag in France. Hyde 
is an e.\enii)lar\- member of the \\ ash- 
ing contingent, and the\- don't come 
any better. His S])ecialty consists of 
artificial dentures, and wrestling in 
his hobby. Hyde goes quietly about 
his duties. His mind is bent on his 
work and he does it. Liked by every- 
body, he is assured of our good wishes 
for a most successful career. 


Oi )X. as he is best known, ap- 
l)ears to be a (luiet, unassuming 
voung fellow, but. in reality, he 
is some sport with the ladies. 
At least he thinks so. W'e have not 
consulted the ladies to see wdiat their 
(.])inion is. but we take his word for 
it. The insurance business in P.alti- 
iiKirc in the latter months of 1920 was 
in verv bad shaj^e. so report goes, 
when the hero appeared on the scene. 
i"(ir the past few months. Don, with 
the assistance of several of the prom- 
inent insurance men of Baltimore, 
have been very l)usy putting the 
business on its feet. It is remarkable 
wliat little jjraise and glory the truly 
deserxing receive at the hands of the 
]>ublic generall}'. but. nexer mind, 
IJon. \-ou"ll sit in bronze on Mount 
Vernon I'lace some dav. 



Department of Medicine 

X Z X 

Department of Law 

AM" is a native of a small tnwii 

111 the Maryland-Delaware line. 

-cnown as Del Mar. More in 

Delaware than Mar\lan(l, so 

"Sam" says, as he is an ardent booster 

for the "lUuehen State." 

Since this liook is ])ublished in one 
volume only little can be said of the 
many thin.ijs he "has done and left 

As a scholar he is unsurpassed and 
his sterling character and jolly man- 
ner have acf|uired many friends for 
him among' his associates. 

On his return to the Bluehen State, 
"Sam" will leave n:any broken hearts 
among' the fairer sex. 

His ambition is to become a Pedia- 
trician, and with his determination and 
love for youngsters we will, no doubt, 
soon hear of a second Finkelstein 
hailing from Del Alar. 

OL'R worthy Sergeant-at-Arms, 
and he generally is — or in them. 
W^ Descended frcmi the tribe of 

*'""' llenjamin, and just as wise. 
When he was seven months old, tra- 
dition has it that he had a brass rattle. 
He still has it. Full of nerve, strength 
and knowledge. The only niember..of 
the class distinguished in their affec- 
tion by a solsriquet : "Pudd'n-Head." 
( ilories in it and deserves it. Unso- 
phisticated, and knows nothing about 
nurses, or the deadly effect of the 
Xineteenth Amendment. 

John Franklin has also been a good 
student. He has had the advantage 
of nothing to do in the dav time, or 
doing niithing in the day time, and 
has, therefore, had ample time to 
study. It has been very disconcerting 
tt) hear him discuss for as long as 
one hour and a half the Rule against 
Perpetuties and its relation to the 
Rattle of Runnvmede. 

We hope he makes large fees. We 
know he will accumulate a fortune if 
he does. A slow, plodding, studious 
thinker, with none of the impetuosity 
of youth, and due regard for Machi- 
vellian deliberation, he will niake his 
mark (\) on the jaw of time. 




Department of Dentistry 

* n 

5 * E 

Department of Dentistry 

^ n 

* 2 K 

— g-lEW ," liailing from the nioun- 
<y_y tains of North Carolina, he 
m quickly made a .place for him- 
^self in the life of our Univer- 
sity. I'ull of anbition, he started out 
on a career that was fated to beam 
with brilliancy. Studies were not 
enough to keep the mind of such a 
genius occupied, wherefore did he 
add to his course the subject of "Girl- 
ology." Two breach— of - promise 
cases, with another pending, show 
with what success he mastered this 
additional subject. Jew will soon be 
tripping to either I'lorida or North 
Carolina to combat this latest breach 
case. With him he will be sure to 
take a rabbit's foot. A hard worker 
and liked by all, Jew's ambition is to 
study diligently the application of his 
profession that he may be of the great- 
est benefit to his fellows. Such ideal- 
ism merits every success and our best 
wishes for its attainment go with him. 

"■j-^ [. arriving in our midst 
\\ from the land of fried chicken 
and beaten biscuit, it took him 
some time to become accustomed 
tn his new surroundings, but, under 
the tutelage of Dr. Davis, he soon 
achieved the hei.ghts, both in class 
activities and social functions. A typ- 
ical Marylander, which term is synon- 
ymous with tine and well-liked fellow, 
full of initiative, he typifies the high 
principles for wliich he stands. He 
has turned discourage rents into suc- 
cesses, has subdued the perils of Uni- 
versity courses and discourses, and is 
now ready to go forth, capable and of 
broad vision. A true friend, a man 
clear through, he will carry with him 
the highest regard of his fellow-stu- 
dents. 7'hat the best of things will 
come L. I.'s wav is a certaintv. 


Liberal Arts 

5 N 

1 ] 1 liX one looks upon the beam- 

ffS inff countenance of this hair- 
^^ brained youth he is immediatel\- 
J888 fiirced to think of some re- 
nowned statesman rather than our 
"cheer leader. " In speakins;' of states- 
men, it might be well to say here that 
this voung' man acquires everything 
he seeks, and if it is his desire to be 
the statesman he resembles, we feel 
sure that his success is assured. 

When the war broke out he imme- 
diately offered his services, as is char- 
acteristic of him, and was made a lien- 
tenant. In giving credit where credit 
belongs, we are forced to say that he 
was the most fanous "shavetail" that 
ever graced the uniform of Uncle 

We hate to part with Austin for his 
services will be sorely needed and his 
winning smile will be missed by all, 
especially the "fair ones.'' 

Mechanical Engineering 

" — I* i.M.M\'," the mechanical engi- 
V^neer and the ]5rotege of "Doc," 
i^^i i^ the person viewed above. 

Handsome? Well, we say so. 
The fair ones in the town of Wash- 
ington claim so much of his attention 
tliat the "professor" often inquires if 
^Ir. Dingman will be present any more 
during the week. 

A mechanical genius may be hard to 
tind, but what the ho! There is one 
in our class. "Jimmie" was forever 
teaching the boys in the shop the dif- 
ference between a lathe and a saw. 

The good will of the class and espe- 
cially that of the Engineers goes with 
vou, Jimmie. l!e good ! 


Department of Pharmacy 

K * 

1-yr u- iiUnMhice U> _\t.4i this 
yiiuiij;- man, wild liaiK from the 
■•Highlands" of West X'irginia. 
As a student he has l^een suc- 
cessful, but we stronsiy suspect that 
all of his time has not been spent in 
the pursuit of knowledge. He claims his ambition, like that of his fel- 
low-statesmen, is "To build a little 
still .somewhere in the hill and let 
the rest of the wurld s" dry." 

We loi:)k forward with confidence 
to your success as a "Knight of the 


X 5 O 


Ills young man is one of the 
most highly respected residents 
of the city of Laurel. We wish 
to acknowledge the honor whi^n 
he has conferred upon us by selecting 
.Maryland as his .\lma Mater, and take 
])leasure in introducing him as one of 
the high scholastic men of the Class 
of 1921. 

liut everyone must have diversion, 
and ■"Don" has his. llarring periods 
of war and other causes beyond his 
control, he has been present at ever\ 
dance ever held at the L'niversity. 

He is a hard-working, unassuming, 
likable chap, and. therefore, is assurei! 
of success in the world. The best 
wishes of his class go with him, as 
do the esteem and high regard of all 
those with whom he has been asso- 
ciated during his college career. 



Department of Medicine 

* A E 

MALL in stature, ever-alert. 

ciinscientious. earnest, serious. 

are sufficient adjectives to give 

\ciu. \v\ reader, a hurried im- 
pression of this doctor whose hkeness 
you see here. 

Poor Herman is having' his troubles. 
He is making every effort to learn to 
dance. "If the orchestra would only 
plav 'Avalon' continuously he would 
dance well. I have great difficult}- 
when other songs are played," he 

Dorf is about to graduate after 
vears of untiring effort and self-sac- 
rifice. He likes pediatrics. We wish 
him well in the practice of this spe- 
cialty, or in any other branch of 
medicine which he, eventually, chooses 
to follow. 


Department of Pharmacy 

K 'I' 

HI l.S ])lace of birth bears direct 
I relationship upon his character 
Wf^i — "Kid Downey" is- a "capitol" 
\-oung man. Here is another 
exami^le of a model student whose 
<inly interest in lialtin-iore is centered 
in the Lfniversity of Maryland — but 
we strongly suspect that the other in- 
terest lies at the D. C. terminus of the 
W.. B, and A. 

We wish I'red the Iiest the world 
has to offer. 



" fait^tf-, .>" 



'.fJ-./-°w..i i 


Department of Dentistry 

E * 4) 


OAXX^ . This long drink of 
water from the Old Bay State 
is a good phigger, as is evi- 
denced by his various methods 
of earning the wherewithal to pay his 
wav through schoul, ranging from the 
banging nf typewriter keys to the 
steering of a wheat barge over the 
fields of Kansas. As a student he has 
shown himself wide awake and alert, 
due. possibly, to his training as a 
night watchman. Has always ranke<l 
high at the end ni each year. Give him 
a newspaper and a cigarette and bliss 
is his. His proclivities for hard work 
are bound to bring liim good results. 

Department of Law 

our friend from down in dear 
old \'irginia. is one of those 
cheerful fellows who helps to fill 
up the front row in the class-room 
"Country,"' by the \\a\', is single, but 
has bright prospects : studied law be- 
cause he was of the opinion that law- 
yers are in great demand down in 
Pungoteague. due to the numerous 
contracts that are entered into by the 
natives on account of the vast number 
<if bushels of potatoes that are raised 
in the sand hills "down home." 

Piut, after all, "Country" is one of 
the hard-working boys and when not 
with the ladies he is at his studies. We 
are very sure that he will not only be 
a very successful lawyer, but we are 
looking forward to his election to Con- 
gress from the Old Dominion. 



■■^-:^1<H--M^-1'- ■■'.' --^ 


Home Economics 

2 A 

I ETHA came to us in our Junior 
year from the State Normal 

g|i School. 

S™ She has selected for her col- 
lege course and lifework the art of 
home making, and has the honor of 
being the first girl to graduate in 
Home Economics at this University. 

Her chief amusements are having 
"forty love" on the tennis court and 
"May I have the next?" on the dance 

No girl at Mar)land is more kind 
hearted than "Letta," and she has 
made many friends among the stu- 
dents during her two years here. 

Commencement will be for "Letta" 
hut the prelude to the wedding march. 
Mav it be truly said "and they lived 
lia])pily ever after." 

Mechanical Engineering 

K A 

y^ HIS promising engineer hails 
C ,_J from the wilds of Washington 
and thinks that outside of 
Pittsburgh it is the only town 
on the map. 

Johnnie graduated with honors from 
Tech High School in 1916. The fall 
of 1917 found him ardently pursuing 
his studies at the University of Mary- 
land. He has played every year on 
the \'arsity baseball team and seems 
to be a fixture on second base. 

But athletics are not his only sport, 
for he shakes a mean toe, and all the 
girls sav he is very light on their feet. 

Nevertheless, John is looked upon 
as one of our most promising engi- 
neers. He is a good fellow and we 
wish him all the success in the world. 



Department of Pharmacy 

K * 


Department of Medicine 

N 2 X 

j^ ( )MMY" is a resident of P.alti- 
V^ iiKire — or. to be more exact — 
gSlg of "I'ikesville." the name of 
which town has long' been fa- 
miliar to his fellow-students. He is 
not only a good student, but a g^eneral 
favorite with all who know him. 

May success crown his efforts in 
the future as it has in the past. 

XX the fall of 1917 Charles 
Frederick Fisher made his first 
ap])earance at the L'niversitv. 
"Pud" decided to study med- 
icine. In the freshman year he start- 
ed to study eight nitjhts a week, and 
has kept it up for four years, so you 
see he is a student from the heart out. 
Then Fred has a girl back bore of 
whom he must stay in and think a 
great deal about. He sure has not 
bothered the women nor has he been 
a "social hound." 

His hobbies are ver\- varied. Among' 
them are his liking for shouting the 
"Cremation of Sam Mc(iee," study- 
ing, tornienting his rooiu-mate and 
writing to ".some one" in Parkersburg. 

So, in conclusion, nothing too good 
can be said about "Pud." He is a fine, 
clean and upright young man. He is 
an active man in his fraternity and in 
the Randolph W'inslow Surgical Sci- 
ciety, and as for a doctor he is going 
to be a "whiz." So luay fortune be 
with you and may you have kits of 
patients (patience). 



i i£Mr-^\»-<>~ 

Department of Medicine 

y^^l Ills is Daniel S. I'isher, who 
\ ^J is one of the most popular stu- 
n^R (knts in the Medical School. 
»s^SJ I^ach consecutive year he has 
been elected president of his class. 

Dan is a strong-headed and stronc;- 
fisted .son of Erin who, ag'ainst great 
odds, has put up as game a fight as 
any man that ever entered a medical 

He is alsii a n^an of manv accom- 
plishments. In his time he has been 
an iron moulder, machinist, Ijall 
])la\er, sailor, vinlinist, structural iron 
worker, etc. In fact, so many things 
that he suspiciously reminds us of Dr. 
C'hajMnan's definition of a constitu- 
tional psycho])ath. 

We can safely prognosticate a bril- 
liant future for Dan because he is 
made out of material that makes a 
man succeed. And if our wishes mean 
anything, nothing but the best will 
come his wa\'. 


P-» MM »E \ mm mka 

..■•.yi.Tvggwjr - \. 

Department of Pharmacy 

aLF^ those desiring information 
in regard to State Board Exam- 
W^ i nations should apply to Ike. 
The man who wishes to become 
a success never gives up trying. Ike 
is a ])ersonfication of this character. 
His work is well done; one fails to 
notice inefficiencv ; when he sets out 
tu \\i>rk he strives with the master 
hand to acco rjjlish. 

We certainl)- admire this man of 
determination and perseverance, and 
he has our best wi.shes for future suc- 



1 <^j 


Department of Medicine 

<J> X 
« N E 

I L'R friend "Chawley" hails 
I from Havre de Grace and is 

W^ift a fine example of that noble 

saaB (-jty 

He is tall, dark and of a distin- 
guished bearing', and this may account 
for his great popularity with the fair 
sex — tall and short, dark and light, 
etc., for he surely succeeds marvel- 
ously in this respect. 

Although he is still in his prime as 
a "breaker of hearts," we fancy that 
the bulk of his attentions fall on a 
certain brunette or possibly a certain 

It may be well to mention another 
of his adventures — he was resident 
pliystician at the City Jail for several 
months and won the admiration of all 
by his good work (though stratV;;ely 
more prisoners died during this time 
than during any other similar time). 

This blushing Beau Brummel ( ?) 
is a friend of every one in the class, 
and we mav add the class banker, as 

He is a good student, a good fellow 
and a good friend, and we wish him 
success and happiness in the future. 

Department of Law 

^^ 1LLL\M J. FOWLER, by 
\U name, is one of the u'embers of 
^^& our class who helps to hold 
fort at the Maryland Casualty 
Comjiany. "Tubby" has gained prom- 
inence by the way he answers the roll 
with his favorite old "Yo." Fowler 
is single, but judging from what we 
see at the various class dances we are 
sure that a cloud with a silver lining 
is in the heavens awaiting for him. 

1 1( )wever, we are quite certain that 
he will be successful in anything he 
pursues, be it law or be it ( ?), and 
we expect to hear some day that 
"Tubby" is the president of the Wary- 
land Casualty Company. 


Department of Medicine 

* B n 

Department of Medicine 

* B ft 

I X August 11, 1896. a little mor- 
sel of humanit}' became a loyal 
son of the State of Old Alabama 
and was christened Joseph 
Povvel I""ranklin. When the barrier 
went up on that fatal October morn 
some four years ayo he was rigiit on 
the mark and it was there that he 
was christened "Ben" by Butler. 

One of his traits which merits no- 
toriety is that not eveti Uncle Joe 
Cannon hi v self can smoke a long-er. 
blacker or more foul-smelling: cigar 
than this modern Sampson. Kipling^'s 
famous quotation : "A girl is only a 
girl, but a good cigar is a smoke," 
with Joe means : "A jjirl is something- 
one must have, but anything that burns 
is a smoke." Putting himself out of 
the way to do some one else a favor 
is a daily occurrence with him. 

He is a graduate of nirmingham 
College, having received the degree of 
A. B. in 1913. when still a mere child. 
He is a member of the Randolph Win- 
slow Surgical Society, Associate 
Editor of the Ti:rra M.vriae from the 
Medical Department, and \'ice-Presi- 
dent of the Senior Class. 

H(_)OK him over girls, this is a 
dear little Leon, better known 
m^ as "i'.uck." Notice the two 
*^™" lumps on his forehead? Ex- 
planation : Results of many football 
games in other schools, and in the 
University class-rooms with Plyler 
and Dan Fisher. Just gaze at those 
mysterious eyes and that misplaced 
eyebrow, which nearly flunked him on 
several occasions becatise of its un- 
sightly appearance. Surelv you have 
heard him imitate Caruso ! ! ! 

Buck is a local product and one of 
the best. He has prepared himself 
well in the way of a foundation, hav- 
ing attended Baltimore City College, 
Alount Vernon Institute, Lehigh and 
Johns Hopkins LIniversities. He is a 
member of the Randolph Winslow 
Surgical Societx'. 

However, he is all that a medical 
man should be. An e.xcellent stuclent 
and a marvelous gloom-killer. He was 
the sunshine of our class for four 
years. He has an inventive mind ami 
is both practical and theoretical. 





aXI) here's Jue ! For the last 
eighteen years, more or less, this 
j^/AJ promising- product of Charles 
=™* County has been roaming Col- 
lege I'ark in a tireless search for 
knowledge and fame. At last the task 
is tinishe<l. the great objective at- 

Joe is an e.xample of those n^eek, 
shy, unsophisticated individuals that 
one reads about, and yet somehow 
seldom meets. His exit from our 
midst will leave a gaj) that we fear w ill 
never be filled. 

The human ])henomenon in behalf 
of whom this totally inadequate lit- 
erary effort is expended is one of the 
old type of Maryland student. He 
came to us in the days when this glor- 
ious institution was known under the 
name of "The Maryland State Col- 
lege fjf Agriculture." Joe has ])ur- 
sned the chemical course and has at 
last caught up with it. 

He will make his mark. — of this 
we are sure, If perseverance, intel- 
ligence, modesty and good nature 
count for anything, the name of F. J. 
Frere will some day rank high in the 
annals of human endeavor. 


Department of Law 

"The days of my frccdoiit arc o" cr iind 
the life of a bachelor ends." — 

Vw^ ITH exams in back of hin. 
\My exams in front of him and men 
j^|§ falling on every side. .Stuart 
took him a wife, ^\'hat greater 
exhibition of courtage can one look for 
in mortal man ! Stuart was a good 
fellow Ijefore he got married: rumor 
hath it that he is still, but that he is 
a changed man. Xo more late class 
meetings for him. .Stuart is going to 
make good, I am told, for one reason 
(his wife) or another, and we all e.x- 
l)ect some day to appear before the 
court ])resided over liy Judge Callo- 
way, the dignified. It is our earnest 
ho])e that on that dav his Honor will 
have as few unpleasant remarks to 
make as he has always had in class. 
Here's luck, ."^tuart ! 


Department of Law 

* K S 


eAXS is one of the few fellows 
in our class who can really try 
a case in Practice Court without 
Mr. Sappington hreaking him 
up. We don't know how he does it, 
hut with the use of his silver-tongue 
oratory and the aid of his own con- 
struction of the law he gets away with 
it and makes good. 

From very reliable sources we un- 
derstand that (ians is not very fond of 
the ladies, and, in fact, says that 
women play no part in his small life. 
Dear readers, we leave this last state- 
ment for your own consideration. 

Hilary is a good student and a hard 
worker and is one of the leaders in 
our class. He is a real man and a 
good classmate, and we are sorrv to 
have him go, but we are sure that he 
will be successful in the profession 
which he has chosen, and the class 
wishes him the best of hick. 

Civil Engineering 

N S O 

©EHOLD the original ".Moun- 
tain Goat." You would hardly 
recognize this polished specimen 
as the innocent and unsophisti- 
cated "Rill" who wandered in upon 
us four years ago. .Many were the 
times you could have seen him on the 
streets of Washington, map in hand, 
trying to locate the "Monument" or 
the "Ninth -Street ( )pera House." Hut 
Hill is an old-timer now, and knows 
his way around. Education is, indeed, 
a wonderful thing. 

That his pleasing personality and 
good nature have won him a host of 
friends is not strange. Let us assure 
you also that "Rill" is as fine an e.xam- 
])le I if the scholar as lie is of the .gen- 

Here's wishing him the success that 
is sure to be his. 



Department of Medicine 

N 2 N 
M 2 

Department of Dentistry 

= * * 

HIS chap is better known to his 
imniethate associates as "Jolin." 
jg^ and he first saw the hght of the 
522Si ^vorld on July 9, 1893, in one 
of those beautiful Long: Island ham 
lets called Bellport. John must have 
realized at an early age that he was 
predestined for medicine, because he 
laid down an excellent foundation in 
a Bachelor of Arts degree from Cor- 
nell University. 

John caire to us from the College 
of Physicians and Surgeons at the 
beginning of his Junior year. It vv-as 
not long before he won, by his con- 
genial personality and good-fellow- 
ship, the admiration and confidence of 
a host of friends. Like all human be- 
ings. John has a special weakness, 
when it comes to dealing with certain 
capricious and frivolous members of 
the feminine world ; his more or less 
unfortunate and very intimate friend 
expressed his heartfelt sympathy from 
the knowledge of some of his trying 
and discouraging affairs are made 
known to them. 

RACE. A better student has 
not appeared from the sunny 
i||[[. side of Porto Rico. As profi- 
'^"'^ cient in practice as he is in 
theory. His dignity is in inverse ratio 
to his size. Grace is a most likable 
fellow when — he isn't busy. "The 
message from Garcia" is to the effect 
that he will preside o'er the destinies 
of a well-equipped office in San Juan, 
and a graceful senorita. and what he 
starts out to get, ( Irace usually gets. 



Department of Pharmacy 

eAV" is the "'pretty boy" of our 
class. If you don't believe it 
MjH look at this ])icture. He must 
""™ spen(l his time away from 
classes profitably because examina- 
tions don't seem to bother him. His 
two interests in life are Pharmacy 
and — 

"For a fireside far from the cares that 
are : 
Four walls and a roof above ; 
But oh ! so cramful of cozy joy. and 

With a woman's lnve." 


Department of I^aw 

HI ADIES and gentlemen, allow 
I us to introduce to you our class- 
^sd mate, Mr. Garland, and one of 
^^™' the most likeable men in the 
1021 Law Class. 

Garland is rather ciuiet and we hear 
little from him except when called 
upon in a cjuiz, and then he always 
produces the goods. 

He is short of stature, not very 
heavy, but an all-around fellow. Girls, 
we recommend him for your consid- 

Well, Judge, we wish you luck and 
hope that success will be yours. 



' 5, - ^yy B A '' '<3i '' 'v^^ - ^\^ T 


1 898. 


Department of Medicine 

$ X 

HIS ambitious and enert^etic 
young man of enormous pro- 
portions was born in Temple- 
ville. Alaryland, January 11, 
(irowin^ weary of the farm 
life, lie moved his abode to Hamilton, 
which is located a few miles north of 
our fair city. 

After graduatini; from Loyola Col- 
le.t^e. he entered tlie University of 
Maryland in 1917. 

Kyle is a musician of no mean abil- 
ity. According' to the latest reports, 
he is giving Sousa a mighty hard rub. 
( )ft have we heard of the great one- 
fingered cornetist, but no one for a 
moment suspected that this person was 
our friend Kyle. I'.ut, again, we went 
wrong in our sus])icions. 

(Hir adiposed friend is a great ad- 
mirer of the fair sex, especially those 
of Hamilton. He fain would impress 
his friends to the contrary, but, ac- 
coriling to the reports of our confiden- 
tial agents, many a fair damsel has he 
whiled away into the land of dreams 
while he belched forth weird and 
haunting notes of love from his cornet. 



Department of Law 

(JLDER did not come with us 
until our last year, but all we 
|bi|||i can say is that we are sorry that 
l^™^ he did n<it come sooner. 

-\ verv quiet and hard-working fel- 
low, who is bound to success, and if he 
keeps up the good work that he has 
started at the University of Maryland 
we are certain that he will be very 
successful, and we, as a class, wish 
him success in his profession. 


Agricultural Education 

2 N 

AT" arrived on the campus as 
ub-freshman in the days of 

ijld M. A. C. He was elected 
president of his class and soon 
attained further prominence as a 
class football player. 

The war, however, interrupted his 
colleg:iate career in the sjjring of his 
Freshman year, and for sixteen 
months no better quartermaster trod 
the decks of L'ncle Sam's Atlantic 

The fall of 1919 fomid -'Nat" back 
at his studies and for the third time 
president of his class, but again the 
wanderlust seized him and it was not 
until last fall that he set about in 
earnest the completion of his course. 

His friends know that in wliatever 
field he places his endeavor success 
will come to this g-entleman and 
scholar, Nat Cioodwin. 

Department of Law 

-|p^ F is not asleep in the above pic- 
JLJJ turc, hut, friends, you should be 
Wf^ present at some of the lectures 
"** when Charlie, who is always 
occupying' a front seat, takes his nap 
after a hard day's labor, making citi- 
zens for Uncle Sam. 

Charlie is a hard worker, a good 
student and an exceptionally fine class- 
nate. He is very popular with the 
members of his class and is liked by 
all. We wish him success and hope 
that some day he will be gracing the 
bench of the United States District 
Feileral Court and we will all have 
the pleasure of trying our bankruptcy 
cases before him. Good luck, old 
man, and the world is \ours. 



Department of Medicine 

<!> B n 


pT] A-A-A-AH ! Hats off ! Here 
W~\ comes Stanley. If you never 
3 heard this Beau Erommell laugh 
you surely have missed a good 
treat. All the nurses wonder why 
Stanley passes them by. Well, I'll 
tell you — he is true to one that he has 
had for many years. We wouldn't say 
that he is henjiecked, but he surely 
does toe the mark. 

However, he is always a good 
sport, and forever a gentleman. He 
possesses the quality of a student and 
friend, and has a superb practical 
knowledge. He hails from Baltimore 
and believes in patronizing home in- 
dustries, as he is a graduate of City 
College and did his pre-medical work 
at Mount Vernon Institute. 

He parts from us with many heart- 
felt wishes for success in all of his 
future endeavors in the profession 
that he has chosen. 

Agricultural Education 

I X 1917 Ralph decided he needs 
must know n ore of the art of 
^ss agriculture, so on a bright Sep- 
<^^^ tember morn he embarked for 
College Park. It was remarkable how 
he took to butter and cheese. He rep- 
resented the college in the dairy prod- 
ucts and stock judging teams at the 
National Dairv Show at Chicago in 

But Ralph, though he swears off 
women twice a week, has a strong 
liking for them. This enticed him to 
learn to dance and soon he had his 
room decorated with strings of pro- 

In addition to what has been said, 
dear friends, let us impress upon you 
the fact that Ralph is a good student, 
hard worker and alwavs wide awake, 
except from 11 P. M. to 7 A. M., and 
in Doc Thompson's class. 



^a^ ^".^^1 

^^^^^^^^L i 

^ ^^H 


^ fc.""^^^ 

HHr 1 



Department of Law 

"Professor Tiffany, that name is a 

Xr lias been said that all true 
f^enius is modest and loathe to 
appear in the public eye. When 
the name of "Gugensprogle" 
appeared on the roll of Professor Tif- 
fany it was merely to veil the genius 
of our friend Julius. We are told that 
genius is ten per cent, inspiration and 
ninety per cent, perspiration, and on 
this we base out conclusion of genius 
in our midst. Everyone knows the 
difficulties under which Grossman has 
labored, and to say that he has earned 
his degree is unnecessary. Some men 
attain success by the over-night meth- 
od, but it is short lived and often bit- 
ter, but when one works hard and is 
satisfied with moderate results at first, 
success, lasting and enjoyable, is in- 
evitable. The latter, we feel sure, is 
in store for our fresh-air draughts- 
man, Ttiliiis. 



Liberal Arts 

K A 

I I E Eastern Sho' has given the 
University of Alaryland many 
ncitables as students, but one of 
the most notable of all js the 
man whose austere likeness 
; this page. We call him "Pete" 



because he has so endeared himself to 

our hearts that to use the formal 

method in designating him would be 

a breach of courtesy to his kind and 

genial nature. 

He's ambitious, he says, in a potato 
way; very handsome, in the opinion 
of two girls, and very, very fickle ( he 
admits this himself). 

The passing of "Pete" will mark 
an epoch in the history of this institu- 
tion. His deeds will live indelil)l\- in 
the life of the college, because they 
were firmly written by a most able 



Department of Medicine 

* X 

N E 

QOW, girls, isn't lie nice? He is 
without a doubt, and the fel- 
lows like him. though he is the 
best-looking man in the class. 
This twin brother of Apollo and 
model for Adonis is so versatile that 
we haven't space to discuss his man}- 
points. One of his two most promi- 
nent ones is his ability to drive any 
automobile ; the other is an insatiable 
desire to tell you about it. 

Some of the indoor .sports in which 
he indulges are playing a plant) and 
dancing. W hen Vernon Castle died 
people sighed, for the loss was great, 
but thev thought of Willis and all was 

He is another of the fine type oT 
men that this town has produced, lie 
also believes in patronizing- home in- 
dustries, as he attended City 
and Mount \'ernon Institute. He is 
a member of the Randolph WinsloN-T 
Surgical Society and has worked 
faithfully in preparing the n^aterial 
for the medical section of vear book. 

Agricultural Education 

N 5 O 


I )!!," or "R. \'an R.", as he was 
familiarly known by oiU" grad, 
friend, "Dutch" Axt. is one of 
the old school of ''real rat days." 
principal hobbies, besides 
a mean Douglas" in the 


mess-hall, are tennis, drilling, ladies 
and several other things we won't 
mention here. 

"liob" is a close friend of Lord 
Chesterfield, and it may be mentioned 
in passing that he is an expert in 
"bumming" the same. At "African 
Ciolf" he is a past master. 

Seriously, though, "Bob" is a reg- 
ular fellow, in spite of his many little 
failings, and we feel sure that success 
in his future life is already assured. 






Electrical Engineering 

Clll-~ illustrious ami sedate-look- 
ino- individual whose "map" ap- 
lears above is no less than our 
nutual friend. Julius C. Hamke, 
known to those with whom he asso- 
ciates as "Ham." 

As regards his character we know 
of none better on the camjnis. That 
he is quiet, unassun'ing', always will- 
ing to do the other fellow a good turn 
without expecting to be repaid is the 
highest tribute that may be paid to 
anyone, and this tribute we pay to 

We predict that if ever the experi- 
ments being conducted by Sir Oliver 
Lodge and Thomas A. Edison, in at- 
tempting to comnumicate with the 
spiritual world, are successful, Julius 
C. Tlamke will have been consulted 
and will have spread the scintillating 
rays of knowledge o'er their en- 

Department of Dentistry 

= * <!> 

©1".X. He is Ben only to one or 
two. and "Hey, yoit," to the 
rest. Ham is a man of parts, 
considerably so, especially when 
his hair is combed in the middle. 
Methodical is his middle name, going 
about his work with the regularity of 
a W'altham. Gifted with a goodly 
share of mechanical ingenuity, Ben 
will have little time lost on account 
of cables, motors, instruments and the 
like going wrong. Fond of moon- 
shine and, had he remained in the 
Arn-:y, would have been a private still. 

Ft J I))- on 

Department of Law 

<I> 2 K 

V|^ E now salute the Editor of the 
vjy Terra Mariae. His is a hard 
job. The consoHdation of the 
Maryland Annuals brought up 
a t^rtat many problems which hitherto 
did not exist, and it has been a man's 
job to smooth out the kinks and un- 
ravel the snarls. Hammond has done 
this to the highest degree of excel- 
lence, and the Class of 1921 was for- 
tunate in its selection of him for this 

We will say naught of his foibles, 
because, forsooth, he may retaliate. 
We can speak of his virtues, however, 
with impunity and hope. He is not 
tall ; neither is he short. He is not fat ; 
neither is he lean. He talks neither 
too little or too much — especially the 
latter at quizzes. But we can forgive 
him for that, because he has always 
taken the deepest interest in the wel- 
fare of the class, 

Hammond is a born politician. His 
ability to match man against man is 
unique. He knows how to secure and 
control votes, and we expect him soon 
to become closely identified with the 
politics of the State. 

Department of Medicine 

* X 


CHIS will introduce to you a 
man, the last part of whose 
SSSi name has played a most vital 
^^^^ part in the history of many a 
"chicken." and, believe us, he is still 
copping 'em. 

Cy comes to us from the Old Do- 
minion State and is a typical South- 
ener. His ready wit and good humor 
will long be remembered by those 
whose pleasure it has been to know 
hull, and when it comes to picking- 
teams he is second only to Walter 
Camp, who can ever forget the win- 
ners he has picked during his stay at 
the University of Maryland? 

Cy is a good student and a popular 
man among his fellow-students. His 
soft, easy manner and jovial disposi- 
tion assure his success. The most that 
we can wish him is not enousrh. 


Department of Pharmacy 


LONDY" is a steady, hard 
worker, who can be rehed upon 
to always come up to the mark. 
He is ready to lend a hand with- 
out realizing he has done it. He has 
a quiet way about him — a way of first 
figuring a thing out and then acting 
upon his convictions. 

"Blondy'' is a \'irginian and will 
make a successful Pharmacist when 
he returns to Matthews County. 

Organic Chemistry is one of 
Haynes' hobbies, especially when it 
comes to structural formidas. 

Dextronstatory Sugars and their 
conversion into C=H'>()H. is inter- 
esting to him even though Volstead 
is still on the warpath. 

The "shaker of a wicked foot," he 
and "Spruce" may often be found at 
a certain Tuttles Hall. 

Department of Medicine 

©hRT" came into our midst at 
the close of our Sophomore 
^ year. 

*^ His prowess with the fair sex 
is only surpassed bv the ease in which 
he can master the intracacies of most 
any musical instrument; but he is, 
nevertheless, a true disciple of Hip- 
pocrates and applies himself diligently 
to his studies in such a way that there 
is little doubt that some day he will 
rank among such famous pedietricians 
as Finklestein and Holt. 

One finds that Bert has a well-bal- 
anced acquaintance with medical sub- 
jects, together with his pleasing peV- 

We all hope for him the bright 
future that awaits a man of his cal- 
ibre and may he receive the full re- 
ward for his earnest endeavors. 


nr* P" i""M"'AA 

I t-rvrv/A 

Department of Dentistry 

A> O 


Wassiid. ( iaily sang the 
hinls. 1.)i-i,i;-htly ^hone the sun. 
lieautiful the day when the war 
was won, for that day in the 
Freshman Laboratory chd the class 
wit and merrymaker celebrate in the 
Ash Can. Bert would say, "I don"t 
remember the occasion, so can't tell 
you, but the ash can." When Bert 
has accumulated sufficient "rhino" out 
of his dental practice he will tour in 
vaudeville. H'is impressions of den- 
tistry, as of other topics, should be 
responsible for much laughter and a 
successful tour for liert. Gifted with 
a pair of misbehaving feet and a 
twenty-eight karat dental smile (Class 
Three Alalocclusion. according to 
Angle), he need not fear for success. 
Bert is popular with everyone, but in- 
timate with a few. An excellent stu- 
dent, a hard worker and a good fellow, 
he has our wishes for the best of luck 
in all things. 




Electrical Engineering 

N 2 O 

y^p' HE sea-going lad depicted 

\^ above arrived at College Park 

in 1917 fresh from the wharves 

of "Crabtown." CAving to a 

certain facial likeness to one of our 

well-beloved profs, he immediately 

acquired the nickname of "Mike," 

which has stuck with him ever since. 

"Mike's" activities, both in and out 

of the class-roop, have proven him a 

liustler and a winner. Be it said, also, 

that he is one of the best hearte.! and 

most likeable fellows on the campus. 

Here's wishing him all the success 

and hap]iiness that his friends are so 

confident will l>e Iiis. 





Department of Law 

<I> K :; 

IKl'^ MacUuft. "untimely ripped 
from his mother's womb," Paul 
is a lawyer before he is an 
L. L. r.. \\'ith sundry and 
divers others — consisting of one— he, 
took the bar examination last Novem- 
ber and ])assed. I.ucky youth ! Ik- is 
now a practicing" lawyer, whic'. makes 
him rather venerable in the eyes of 
the rest of us, and with sturdy vigur 
and Methodist zeal pursues tlie user 
of the red intoxicant. 

Paul has made us liive him becrui^e 
of his unobtrusiveness. Althougii he 
sits in the front row. he has never 
taken advantage of that jjosition. He 
likes to flunk the same ciuestions we 
do, and his innate modesty has caused 
him to hold in close check and re- 
straint the burning promptings of his 
legal heart. Of calm, judicial, logic-il 
temperament, he presents a most pleas- 
ing prospect for the savage tearings 
of a crusty old-ti ner sitting on the 
bench. We can see him now in tlie 
trial of a great and wondrous case, 
presenting argument after argument 
to the aforesaid crusty old-timer, and 
the picture of said old-timer tearing 
out Paul's entrails of jurisjirudence 
and tying them in fantastic knots is 
all too aiiparent. 


Department of Dentistry 

A n 

IIAKLll^. Associate I'xlitor. as 
g(]iid natured as he is plump, 
cunscientious in everything he 
iloes. has the largest clientele 
and the squeakiest engine in the In- 
firmary, rhe man who made the 
(lorgas ( Jdontological Society famous. 
Mas a fine record in theory and is a 
wonder in the technique of removing 
burrs from the fungus adorning the 
chins of ancient patients. Liked by 
e\erybody, a hard, hard worker, Char- 
lie is destined to lead the field in the 
|)recincts of South I'.altimore. He 
lias the best wishes from us all. 




Denarlment of I'harmacy 

K * 

XF Eric is a fair representative 
of Mississippi men, let's have 
more of them. Not only is he- 
a real student, but an earnest 
exponent of college spirit. During- his 
Senior year he served in the capacity 
of business manager of the Terra 
]\L\RIAE — which, in addition to his 
studies, is enough to prove the metal 
of any man. 

Here's to you, "P>ozo," may you 
receive the full reward for your 
earnest endeavors. 

There is no better specimen of 
Southern chivalry that ever ventured 
North than this chap. When we 
think of "Bozo", it reminds us of 
"Geography". — the sunny planes 
and the rolling waters of the Mis- 

Tho' all we knew depart. 
The Old commandments stand : 
"In Courage keep your heart, 
In strength lift up your hand." 

( R. Kipling.) 

Department of Law 

C~~~~ HIS fair gentleman i^ no less 
than one of the members of our 
5^^ class who takes an interesting 
^SSSl part in big politics. Yes, at one 
time he came near being elected to the 
State Legislature. Some say he is 
good looking, others that he is hand- 
some, but judging from the way he 
shines with the ladies we should say 
he is popular. 

Old fellow, we are very sorry to 
have you leave, but some day when 
you are in the halls of Congress don't 
forget your old classmates in Law, 
1921. ( iood luck ami lots of success. 



'■''f- ■■ T^' ' "-T '•"'^ '■ 

I t-iTIT/x 



Department of Law 

I'R friend Hobljs, who hails 
from North Carolina, is one of 
our few classmates who works 
iS hard all day and sleeps during 
lectures. Judging from our quiet ob- 
servations, we are quite sure that 
some girl is loosing a golden opportu- 
nity in getting a husband who has 
little to say but does a lot. 

We are very glad that the namesake 
of the English poet. "Sir Walter 
Scott,"" came to us from "down home," 
and are sure that he will be very suc- 
cessful in the practice of law down in 
the old Tar Heel State. 


Department of Medicine 

* X 

y^-'\ HIS winsome - looking chap, 
^^ who is a real Tar Heel, came 
^SS to us in his Junior year. He 
*^" has made a great hit with the 
female of the species, but there is not 
much chance for them, because he is 
a member of the IMarital Club. 

It is also said that he possesses a 
mighty good, suave personality, which 
is evidenced bv his familiarity with 
the existing powers. 

Leaving the above behind, we can 
say that Logan has been a conscien- 
tious, hard-working student since his 
arrival, and we all look forward to the 
day when he will be a great credit to 
the University. If stamina, dogged- 
ness and grit wins. Logan is sure to 
make a huge success. 




Department of Medicine 

1?=r ()Ml-~ri is a mighty agreeable 
JL^J clia]). He is courteous, pleas- 
W^ ant. unassuming, industrious 
"*^ and serious. 

One gains an insight into his char- 
acter by his statement: "I selected 
medicine since I was old enough to 
have ambitions to accomplish some- 
thing useful, and to emulate my 

He is a firm belicAer in the appli- 
cation of the honor system in medical 
examinations, and in greater discipline 
at the University. 

If he is liked as well in Porto Rico 
and Central America as he is by manv 
of his classmates here, his future well- 
being sliould give him no concern. 


Liberal Arts 

2 4> 5 

GOAHNG to us from the Eastern 
.Shore, and he takes great de- 
light in telling you so, this 
elongated, loose-joijited speci- 
men of humanity began at once to see 
what he could do and find to do in 
a strange land. 

But he soon found his Waterloo. 
"Tody" Riggs and "Slut" Sterling 
took him in hand and fanned him with 
great regularity. Also, some of his 
conquests in the feminine world turned 
out bad, but only a few. mark you. 

Of the fellows on the campus it is 
doubtful if any are nore noted for a 
congenial disposition than "Tom." 
His easy-going manner and his self- 
sacrificing disposition have made him 
one of the best-liked fellows "on the 

The Class of "21 wishes him the best 
of success. As he leaves the portals 
of the University he carries the high- 
est regard from his fellow-students, 
and their ardent wishes for a brilliant 






Dt^partment of JMedicine 

<!> A 
* A E 

I XOTHER one of the many 
(?) good-looking (?) men of 
W^ the Senior jNIedical Class. Take 
'^■^ ■ a good peep at him and then 
consult him as regards to the amount 
he is remunerating us for publishing 
the first sentence. 

"Holly" is a good fellow — BUT. 
He insists on throwing chalk at the 
other fellow's head when said other 
fellow doesn't happen to look in the 
direction of this missle thrower. Be- 
sides, "Holly" enjoys "free lunches." 
Whenever and wherever these are 
served, he will always be found among 
those present. 

"Holly." however, is a good, all- 
around fellow. Earnest, congenial 
and good natured, one will always 
find him. 

We all expect him to "make good." 



A Z 

EASE" hails trom the fertile 

tields of the famous Middle- 

Mt(j\\n \'allev. He arrived at 

i^College Park in the fall of 1917 

and through his untiring application 

soon became the favorite of all his 


Not satisfied with mere scholastic 
success, he decided to conquer the 
social world and beca'iie something of 
a crank on the subject of his personal 
appearance. Arrayed with all the 
splendor of the fabled lilies of the field 
he went forth to conciuest, and great 
was the success thereof. 

Not only did "Cease" shine as a 
student and a "tea-hound," but he al- 
ways took an active part in student 

"Cease" expects to return to the fer- 
tile acres of the far-famed valley. 
Here's wishing him the success that 
is sure to be his. 


X--^^" "--V •'p-'. 




A Z 


a I' tlirough the fertile fields of 
Middletown X'alley flew a stork 
and deposited this smiling beau- 
ty. By dint of much effort this 
smiling babe increased in stature and 
wisdom, and graduating from }iliddle- 
town High School in 1916, matric- 
ulated at Maryland State College as 
an animal husbandry student. The 
"Sophs," quick to realize the hunor- 
ous possibilities of his smile, soon be- 
gan to use it as a source of enter- 

"Smiles" was at first rather shy of 
the girls, but he soon blossomed forth 
among the adorable creatures and 
finally developed into a "tea-hound." 

Laying all joking aside, "Ed" is an 
industrious fellow, with plenty of ini- 
tiative, and has always been active in 
student organization. 

"Smiles" expects to go back and 
take up his life work in the fertile 
fields of Middletown \"alley, the gar- 
den spot of the world. Here's to you, 
"Smiles." May you achieve success 
and happiness. 

Department of Law 

K * 

-|-=^| (_)(_)[', w hii hails from the East- 
l_}\ ern Shore, is one of the most 
Wf^ popular men in the Law School. 
™t* We are only sorry to say that 
we don't see enough of him, but we 
are sure that he is down ho re looking 
after affairs — you can judge for your- 
self what these affairs consist of. He 
is a charmer of the ladies and may be 
classed as one of the Beau Brummels 
of the Law Department. 

Although Hoop is a real man. a 
good student and a hard worker, and 
he has worked untiring for the Terr.x 
M.\RiAE. ( lood luck, old man, and we 
hope that you will be successful in 
your chosen profession. 


Department of Law 

I L'DSON, who is from I'alti- 
I more County, is one of the 
^wraJ members of our class who pays 
^^OiJt 1^,5 a visit at various times. Not 
onlv is Hudson going; to be a promis- 
ing- lawyer, but he is alread}' a real 

Good luck, old man, and we all wish 
you all manner of success, and we are 
very sorry that you were not able to 
make vour visits closer together. 


Department of Dentistry 

.W, Secretary, -Senior Year, 
nown for his neatness and 
obliging qualities, is one of the 
best-liked boys in the class. 
Fav has had a streak of bad luck and 
we hope that from now on good luck 
and fortune wili come his wa} and 
stav with him. 



I^'+'-, .^ -'T ''■^"' ' -I'i^Uv-^,, 


J- j^ 'J V r MH^ ' l ' \ > i\ v W ' 



Department of Medicine 

$ A E 

SATHER tall, unusually reti- 
cent, broad shouldered, some- 
what stout, jaunty walk — there 
vou have a good description of 
our friend and fellow-class'iiate, "the 
sphinx," Albert Joffe. Joffe is a bril- 
liant student and possesses a rare 
practical knowledge. He expects to 
do obstetrics and gynecology and 
with a brother already a jjrominent 
(j. U, man in this city the family 
will get them going and coming. 

In taking leave of our classmate 
we hope he will lie as successful in his 
life's work as he was at the Univer- 



W back yonder in the "Styx" 
he was called "Clayt," but when 
he came to the University, 
Riggs called him "Alfalfa 
Queen," — Alfalfa from the abundance 
of the said grass about his head, and 
Queen because he was good looking 

It took "Bill" nearly a year to be- 
come familiar with Washington, but 
now he is a regular bureau of informa- 
tion concerning that capitol city. 

"Bill" is rich, but no one knows it. 
Every Saturday he gets his sock and 
takes out a handful of money. Then 
he and his roommate, "Peddie," jour- 
ney to the city, where he leaves "Ped- 
die" flat and catches the first car up 
Fourteenth Street. 

.Seriously, though, we all like "Bill" 
and wish liim the best of luck. 


Department of Medicine 

N 2 N A Q K 

Department of Pharmacy 

HI ERE is John, another one ( if 
ovir benedicts. But, despite 
mr^ this, he is a regular fellow and 
'-»*^ a member of the gangf. He came 
to us in the Junior year and we have 
no reason to regret his choice. 

He stands ready at all times to do 
a good turn, and it is not an unusual 
thing for him to inconvenience him- 
self to do so. He served his country 
overseas during the great war. 

John is a steady plugger. who never 
forgets that the all important thing is 
to pass those June exams. His con- 
genial disposition and his untiring ef- 
forts will some day make hi'ii one of 
the leading obstetricians of tlic coun- 

y^-'l HE class agrees that the day 
l ^j hasn't started right unless they 
^R see "Yunson" drive up in his 
^sS^i (ine-lung', back-firing "flivver" 
and chain it to the sidewalk. It gets 
him there, however, and in a life as 
busy and industrious as his he must 
have something to rely tipon. 

We wish you the luck in overcom- 
ing the obstacles of future life as you 
have had so far in your round trips 
to Ellicott City by the "flivver" route. 
If you should hit a high spot save the 
(landerine bottle. 


T ■■ 1 


~" 4 

' '"','^T^ 






' 7"-iE^*-C!tp!Mi 



Department of Law 

* K 2 

y^ HE most University man in the 
^^ class. Is not satisfied with the 
present curricuUim. Would 
like to increase it by a course in 
Title Searching: and Domestic Science. 
Tall, thin, aquiline, handsome, 
equally a Chesterfield or Duval, he 
has moved among us with distinction 
and charm, and we hail Colorado as 
the mother of the American Don. 

Jones has had a varied career. 
After his preliminary education, \'an- 
derbilt University called hi:n to her 
bosom. A brief courtship and Colum- 
bia University vamped him. The U. S. 
Navy next forced him with her sirens, 
and the placid, soft-toned City of Bal- 
timore succeeded finally in enticing 
him into the only University of Law. 
A\'ould he had been with u's sooner. 
He will be a great lawyer, if he 
continues in the profession. We hope 
he goes back to Colorado. We are 
willing to give him the benefit of our 
great University, but would like the 
clients for ourselves. 

Department of Law 

CHE man with the long face 
who rides in a little automobile 
— no not a 1^'ord — it has no 
name, therefore, it runs on its 
ciwn reputation. This fellow is in the 
insurance business and what he doesn't 
know about insurance isn't worth 
knowing : some people say that at 
times Air. Richards consults him on 
various questions that arise. 

Laying all jokes aside, Jones is a 
good student and a hard worker, and 
we are proud to have him as one of 
our classmates, although he didn't 
come \\'ith us until the last year, we 
nmst confess that we are sorry that 
he didn't come sooner. We wish you 
success, old man, and lots of it. 








®<«« » ^ 






1 , ., .. J 



K ^ 

Department of Medicine 

( )\\', .L;irls. don't rusli all at 
once — \incent is, indeed, young, 
eli.Ljilile and attractive, but the 
dear hn\ is enffaired to be mar- 


Joska is one of the most illustrious 
and popular members of the class, for 
with his free and easy ways, affec- 
tionate disposition, attractive person- 
ality, he won the friendship and high 
esteem of all (if us. liesides, he is a 
brilliant student. \ ery few men at- 
tain all of these C(ualities. 

^^'e wish liim "loads"" of srood luck. 

It; ,"'15 — ' '" > r' .!/■ r " '" -'••'■• m 



Department of Medicine 

$ X 

X a !^e])tember morn, 1898, in 
Suffolk. \ a., a great thing hap- 
^^1 ])ened and the world at large 
*"■ "' was ignorant of what was tran- 
spiring. On that morning George 
Richardson Joyner announced his ar- 
rival with a husky yell. Suffolk's 
population was only increased by one, 
and while this made qtiite a ripple in 
this modest little town no one at this 
time realized that from that day on 
Stiff oik was to be numbered among 
the great cities of our land. 

This young man stands six feet in 
the shade. H'as a peaches-and-creani 
complexion, and his hair, no not a 
Marcelle, but I think it"s Royal Glue 
he uses. Quite a favorite among the 
nurses and he plays no favorites, 
mostly long shots. 

Joyner is a one-year graduate of 
Mount \'ernon Collegiate Institute 
and it's reputed by no less an author- 
ity than J. \\'. Guyton that he was 
one of the bright lights of his class. 
He has succeeded in maintaining this 
coveted reputation at the L'niversitv 
of Mar\lancl. 


Department of Pharmacy 


IKJ could set forth the charac- 
teristics of this eminent youni;- 
man? Joe must have stucHed. 
for he always made good 
grades, but how he has ever managed 
to remain still long enough to digest 
one thought is more than we, who 
know his nature, can "compru." His 
actions have positively proven that, 
contrary to theory, perpetual motion 
is possible. 

As a student you have been a howl- 
ing success ; keep up the good work, 
but leave out some of the howls. 

Department of Pharmacy 

I RANK 1,3 a man of few words, 
a keen thinker and has a pleas- 
l^d ant smile for all. His main am- 
■"""'^ bition during his entire three 
}ears was to uplift himself by attend- 
ing church with his lady friend, and, 
most important, by going with good- 
looking girls. He missed but few lec- 
tures. I can recall only one at present 
— this came at 12 o'clock and at that 
time he thought day was night. 
Good luck to vou, "Frank." 



Department of Pharmacy 

LTHOU(;H ••Kakie" is a 
cracking' good pharmacist, he 
and his "inseparable" (Kaluska) 
consistently persist in giving 
selections of Lithawanie Grand Opera 
in every class or lab. In spite of these 
qualities or tendencies towards the 
masses, Kayliis has the best wishes of 
all of the fellows, and we feel sure 
that he has acquitted himself with just 
credit in his studies. Best to you, Old 

Department of Medicine 

4> X 

(=^ N E 

Xr is with no hesitation that we 
bring before you another noble 
■-I III of Old Erin, and one who 
has faithfully upheld all her tra- 
ditions._ We judge that he was not 
born with a silver spoon in his mouth, 
for this would be an insult to so good 
an Irishman, when a brick would be 
so much more useful, and when it 
comes to wielding bricks at his friend- 
in the form of words our Dan has no 
peer, and woe unto the unfortunate 
victim who incurs his wrath. 

He is one of the gang and few in 
the class are more pojudar, both 
among- the male and female se.x. He 
has held the office of .Sergeant-at-Arms 
for four consecutive years and, like 
all good officers of the law, he knows 
how to make others obey. At differ- 
ent times only his good judgment and 
trusty stick have saved us from an up- 
rising when Costa Rica was infring- 
ing on the rights of Porto Rica. 

Don has been with us for four years. 
He is a graduate of the Catholic Uni- 
versity and since coming here has up- 
held his record as a steady and con- 
scientious worker. 



4 KAA 

ifr'rHiit.jyilSi,*^ 'iL ,iiSWs4i'5=*'j> 

^ MA 




Department of Pharmacy 

K * 

I LTHOUGH an innocent look- 

I ing youth. Kelly is decidedly 

^1^1 the woman-killer of the class. 
Women and study seem to be 
the chief purposes for which he exists, 
and he is some busy man. So far. the 
fair sex liave not succeeded in pre- 
venting him from being- successful in 
his studies and he intends to more 
thoroughly ec|uip himself for the fu- 
ture by taking a post-graduate course 
after graduation. 

Wherever you locate, we wish you 


Department of Medicine 

<t> X 

^-^ OE" claims \\'oodstock as his 
^_^ birthplace. He says it was no 
^ fault of his. and now boasts 
^^proudly of Granite. Md., as his 
residing place. Why he should boast 
of it is unknown to most of us. never- 
theless it has not brought any great 
injury to Joe, as we have proof of his 
success throughout the four years of 
medicine. Just why Joe decided to 
study medicine is not clear to even 
him. but we assume that it is his great 
good nature and regard for humanity. 
This revinds us that Joe, when we 
asked him if he had a girl, said, "Kee- 
.gan's got all of them. Why. he"s got 
more women than Carter has liver 
pills,"' and when we questioned Dan 
about this he said, "Kemp introduced 
me to all of them." Xow draw your 
own conclusion. 

\\'ell. Joe, your classmates and 
friends wish you more success than 
you hope for, and we predict that if 
you have the success in medicine that 
you have had in hunting and farming 
then there is no end to which you can 


Wit'^''^ Wm'^/li^^ tit-^'^H^ ^^\t "Ji^'VUM^'T^ 

'^ ^"' ' -/ ^ ^JIp - T ' W ^^ ^: 


Department of Medicine 

4) 2 K r H r 

Department of Law 

ING is one of the most popular 
members of our class and is 
one who does not talk a great 
deal, but when he does he has 
something of worth to say. Not only 
iz the gentleman a possessor of good 
looks, but also of great legal ability, 
as demonstrated by the oration deliv- 
ered at the hearing of the honor case. 
In fact. Webster and Hayne were out- 
classed all aroiuid. 

This gentleman, who is a local prod- 
uct, is very popular with the ladies. 
but is still at large, "so girls, don't 
lose hope, many good men fall." 

We are sorry to lose you. old man. 
but we wish you all u'anner of success 
and are sure that glory will crown 
your efforts, whatever they may be. 

^y^ i-I have with us one of the most 
\\j distinguished members of the 
1921 Law Class. He has be- 
come very popular because of 
his hard work, jovial nature, excellent 
marks and his oratorial eloquence. 

Koontz has been very popular dur- 
ing his time at law school, and after 
some difficulty he was elected Presi- 
dent of the class in its second vear ; 
however, it must be said that it was 
harder to get Koontz to run for the 
office than it was to have him elected. 

Eddie has very many difficult tasks 
to perform, such as keeping Davis 
from talking and preventing Rogers 
from trying to tell the Prof, that he 
knows the next answer to the question 
that is about to be propounded. 

We are very sorry that we are to 
part, because the whole class has been 
very glad to have had Koontz with us, 
but we are quite certain that in the 
near future we will have the pleasure 
of seeing Koontz as one of the leading 
n-iembers of the Maryland Bar, and 
we wish him all matter of success in 
his endeavor. 


Department of Law 

I'^LDOM present, but always 
with the goods, seems to apply 
to this man. No. he does not 
s])end his time looking- after the 
ladies: he just works eternally (?) 

Krebs is a hard worker and a good 
student, and we all look upon him as 
a good fellow and a classmate. We 
are sorry to see him go, but we wish 
him success in his chosen profession 
and feel sure that in the future we will 
be able to point to him with pride as 
a member of the Class of "21. 



Department of Law 

B A 

(iREAT executive. The Wil- 
liam Jennings ]'>ryan of the 
class, from a candidacy stand- 
point. Was always willing to 
run and was always among the "also 
ran." Wonderful political sagacity 
and acumen. He saved others but 
could not save himself. Let us hope 
he learned this lesson. 

Let him, too, take his place in the 
front ranks of his chosen profession. 
Let his clients be many and his fees 
large. Let modesty continue to be his 
virtue and his quality, and the day 
will come when in Baltimore, in Mary- 
land, and in the country generally, he 
will be held in the high repute he so 
richly deserves. 



Department of Law 


Xi\\iA(_i i.. i.iiJriivi.'\i\, the 
I'.yron of the class. He was 
1^^ l)(>rn in Louisville. Kentucky, 
^^^ hut immediately atoned for that 
bv coming to Baltimore. The unani- 
mous choice of the class for three 
years to fill the position of Historian. 

Irving's course, unfortunately, has 
been marred by sickness at various 
times, but with his consequent limited 
opportunity for study and attendance 
the mark he made is one to be envied. 

We think lie will be a greater author 
than lawyer. It would be grievous to 
allow the "law" to absorb a man of 
his ability as a writer. We have plenty 
of men to blow about the dry dust of 
the law, to construe and interpret its 
stilted maxims and ridiculous logic, 
but the men in this country today who 
can give} vivid, lasting pictures of 
American life and its weaknesses are 
few, and we need these artists, that 
they may draw the pictures that will 
warn future generations of the vice 
and folly of this one. 

Such a one is Lehman. Seated in 
his study, removed from the distract- 
ing and contaminating influence of his 
fellowmanu. he can ])en the pages of 
criticism and warning which will serve 
as a chart for the new generations. 



Department of Medicine 

I E hails from the Empire State. 
Lie joined us during the Sopho- 
W?^ more year. Llere he has pur- 
rn- m sued his work with considerable 
attention and care. He is a good stu- 
dent. Lass has an enjoyable habit — 
he is continually looking on the bright 
side of things. Besides brains, "Lew" 
is a pleasant-looking chap ; the latter 
is much enhanced by a certain hirsute 

Lass is the sort of fellow who suc- 
ceeds at anything he attempts, for he 
puts his whole S(iul into his work. 
Horatio Alger will pardon us if we 
say, "He Is Bound to Rise." 



Department of Pharmacy 

ALI\ A" is a man of few 
words, but when he utilizes 
theui "Prepare to hear the 
trutli." He has always been a 
diligent, attentive student. One who 
labors to make the best of all oppor- 
tunities and equip himself fully for 
the future. 

We all wish you success and we 
are confident that vou will succeed. 


Department of Law 
B A 

HE\'V. who comes from the good 
old t(5wn of Balti rore. not only 
studies law. but sells shoes for 
a side line. Israel, who has been 
with us for three long years, is a 
hard worker and by the kind hands of 
the gods has not fallen into the hands 
of some good looking, charming 
woman, although we are quite certain 
that it is due to his own efforts. 

Israel, old boy, we all are glad you 
were with us and are very sure that 
you have selected the right profession, 
and your success wi!l be hurled broad- 


Department of Law 

■J) K i 

Ori>L friend. Jim. is very popular 
with the ladies and also a very 
^5^^ popular man with his class- 
^^*" mates. He has been with us 
for the full three years and we have 
been very glad to have him with us. 
By the way, girls, this is one of the 
best-looking men in our class and no 
wonder the ladies all rush him : in fact, 
they stand in line waiting the 0])por- 
tunity to see him and touch the hem 
of his garment. 

Laying all jokes aside. Lindsay is a 
hard worker and has made good 
while studying law, anrl we all wish 
him success, and we are sure that he 
will have a I)ri''ht future. 


Department of Pharmacy 

K "I- 

Vw^ HILE Looney is a perfectly 
\\j good name, and all of that, it i5 
n. 1 index to tiie character of 
this young man. As a student 
he is there first, last and always. He 
is everybody's friend until he and his 
worthy friend, G. L'>. K.. de iionstrate 
their ability to murder any problem, 
but upon the idea of harmonizing ( ? ) 
then friendship ceases, the "whiskey 
tenor" peals forth and phariuacentical 
duties are cast to the winds. 

Tiive up singing, devote your time 
to pharmacy and success is yours. 


'TK ' J" i":i^ ">;>■■■■ ' \m1jI 'ihtV V x-^^"'"7" ~" 'ytti^i' 



Department of Medicine 

X~~~~ U I^uban were to receive a hun- 
dred per cent, in an examination 
^«5 he \v n 1 d insist that he 
^^^ "flunked." No matter how 
bright the sun shines, Luban con- 
stantly tliinks of rain. He is a con- 
firmed pessimist. One even might 
go so far as to call him a cynic. It is 
really no fault of his that he acts in 
such a fashion — it is just his nature. 
We hope he will take no offense at 
this statement, for we are merely jot- 
ting down a fact concerning himself, 
of which he must be well aware. In 
order that his life ma\- be more happy, 
we urge him, in all seriousness, to cast 
away the gloom and worry that per- 
meates his entire being. 

He is a good student ; he will make 
a good doctor, but smile. Dr. Luban ! 
Please smile just a little bit, won't 
you ? That's it — thanks ! 

Department of Dentistry 

A n 


HEMUS, the happiest man in the 
school, whether fortune be good 
or bad. The only man of the 
class who has made a distinct 
contribution to anatomical nomencla- 
ture, for, when called upon in his 
Freshman }'ear to name the bone of 
the thigh, Jake, thinking hard and 
perspiring freely, finally burst forth 
with, "Why, er, the er, that's the 
hemus bone." Well known in the 
country's capital for his arrests of 
various senators and congressmen 
who disregarded his signals while 
serving in the capacity of traffic cop. 
Hemus is a hard worker. Couple with 
this characteristic the fact that he is 
extremely good natured and you can 
be assured that Hemus will be raking 
ill the shekels in fine fashion ere long. 




General Education 

K A 



AC" comes from Sunbiirv; Pa., 
the land of the Black Diamond. 
After two years at Lebanon 
College and two more }ears 
with Uncle Samuel, as a lieutenant, 
he decided to wind up his college ca- 
reer at what was then M. S. C. 

Like a few other fortunate individ- 
uals, he had popularity forced upon 
him. His aiiiability and friendliness 
(|uickly won the goodwill of his fellow- 
students and the admiration of the 
faculty. But Mac's alliances have 
not all been with the masculine world. 
1 le has neither overlooked nor been 
(overlooked by the gentler sex. 

"Mac" is the personification of the 
real college spirit. When he joined 
the football team. Maryland imme- 
diately became the terror of the South. 
Inspired bv the same spirit of loyalt\', 
his counsel and sacrifice and knowl- 
edge of student psychology has heljied 
to put student activities upon the high- 
est plane. As Editor of the Rciiciv 
he has displayed rare genius. 


2 N 

HERE, friends, is a man to whom 
we take off our hats. '"Ike Mc- 
Donald, football captain of the 
1920 squad, good fellow, good 
student, member of the Climax Club, 
etc.. ad infinitum, is one of those 
members of the Class of 1921 whom 
we are exceedinglv sorry to lose. 

"Ike" is one of the niost consistent 
men in the University in one respect 
— no member whatsoever of the fe- 
male species has ever been able to 
make even the slightest dent in his 
armor. "They all flop sooner or later" 
and when they do, what a fall ! 

To "Ike" we pay the highest trib- 
ute. We are assured of his success 
in the world, and if good wishes count 
for anything he will surely one day 
grace the Hall of Fame with his por- 



Department of Medicine 

$ A X Z X 


AC" comes from Mannington, 
W. ^'a., and is a graduate of 
\\'est \'irginia Wesleyan Acad- 
emy and Allegheny College. 
Since entering the University in 
1917, he has been an untiring, ener- 
getic and serious student. No prob- 
lem has been too hard, no task too 

He is a member of the Randolph 
Winslow Surgical Society and, if we 
can judge by his class work, an ac- 
tive member. 

We bid you "God's speed, j\lac." 
May your journey along the road to 
success be easily and quickly accom- 


Department of Law 

APA, Papa, Papa, when we 
hear this we all know that Mc- 
Evoy is somewhere about 
Everything went all right in 
life until one day in the first 
part of this year, when he took unto 
himself a wife for better or for worse. 
In fact, he is the first member of the 
1921 class who has become a benedict. 
We are told that since Mac entered 
upon the sea of matrimony he has ac- 
quired many new traits, such as paint- 
ing floors, keeping iires going, fixing 
clocks and, in fact, he has become a 
real old man. However, we must say 
that his wife is very kind to him, be- 
cause he even stays out as late as 9 
o'clock. This privilege is not extended 
to all benedicts. 

Well, old man, we are sorry to lose 
■\-ou because you have been a good 
student, a hard worker and a con- 
genial classmate, but we are sure that 
you will be successful and we wish you 
lots of good luck. 



Department of Dentistry 

* n <!> 2 K 


ACK, who is the Prophet of 
the Senior Class. The ratlier 
insig-nificant and unassuming 
product of Hagerstown, who 
soon became a trained executive. Such 
an autliority has he become that he 
has been ihibbed "Judge." Some call 
him "Grouch," which is likewise fit- 
ting when he yells, "Oh, H , shut 

up and give a man a chance to think." 
His initiative and push have made for 
him many friends at school. He has 
enviable records to his credit, one of 
the most noteworthy being the Thanks- 
giving Day one. AFack is a real gen- 
tleman and true friend, one of those 
who is ever working for what and 
whom he loves. His cheerful manner, 
blended with his rough and ready dis- 
position, as well as a vast amount of 
accumulated knowledge, will form a 
wonderful foundation upon which will 
be built the success of his dreams. 

Department of Dentistry 

A n 

— I* ACK, who is Assistant Editor 
^_^ of the Terr.\ i\I.\Ri.\E, was 
born in England, and coming to 
join us from his home in Can- 
ada by way of Connecticut, Jack has 
since shown his good sense by becom- 
ing an American citizen. A student, 
a man in every sense of the word, 
Jack has been leading the class in al- 
most every examination. Despite his 
English heritage. Jack can see a joke. 
He intends settling in Massachusetts 
or thereabouts, so he can be in close 
proximity to Boston, where he can 
enjoy regular tea. Jack insists on 
pronouncing the word "cement" with 
the accent on the second syllable, and, 
if a word has a "t" or an "r" in it, 
you'll hear it pronounced all right. 
Of his ability to make headway there 
is no question. 



K * 
Department of I'harmacy 


Department of Dentistry 

^ n * 2 K 

V|^ ELL! Well! It's time you 

\\J heard a little about Mac. Fat. 

jovial, always laughing and 

making others laugh. It seems 

to be his chief joy to act more in the 

capacity of a "chaperon" or "cashier." 

"j\lac" is a young man who will 
make hi.s mark in the pharmaceutical 
world. There are two things that 
seem to have made a deep impression 

on him. Pharmacy, and the other 

wears skirts. 

His friends in the Universitv. who 
are many, will surelv miss him buzz- 
ing around, and we hope and feel con- 
fident that all of his successes be equal 
to that of his career in the L^. of M. 

Carry cm. Mac. ^Nlore power to 

I R( )G-EVE. President Senior 
Class. It is said that Frog-eye 
l^n kissed the old spotted cow and 
V^ua grav mare goodbye, rang the 
cat's tail twice, picked up his carpet 
l)ag and said. "So long" to Old Stokes 
County, of North Carolina, and trav- 
eled through some of the Middle 
Western and Northern States before 
])lanting his stake in the fertile soil 
of the L'niversity of Maryland. He 
started off by getting honors in his 
]iractical work and has kept in good 
form since. He has kept right up to 
date in theory. He is well versed in 
modern dental and medical literature. 
as is evidenced by his cure for whoop- 
ing C(iugh and the production of lower 
])lates that do not shimmy. He is ex- 
])ert also in the art of eating corn 
bread, beans and "sow bosom. Great 
responsibilities and honors await 
Frog-eye. for, if initiative and hard 
work CI lunt for anything, success is 
bound tn fall in Frog-eye's path. 


Department of Medicine 


"Take //;/;/•;,<• for -a'liat tlicx arc 
(ik'c nic a transfer." 

fi~~~'~ ULK years ago, on a nice Oc- 
tober morning, when everyone 
was full of enthusiasm and 
dreaming- of what was to hap- 
pen in thiise longed-for years, in one 
of the halls of the old P. & S. we met 
for the first time this little chap, who 
came all the way from sunny Porto 
Rico to share with us the happiness 
and sorrows these four years of strug- 
gling and disappointment. 

Martini, as the bo\s call him, is a 
hard worker, good student, regular 
dancer, somewhat of a sport. You 
should see him doping out the World 
Series and picking winners at Old 
Hill Top. The one thing he can't 
stand is being teased in the class- 
rooms. This, however, does not pre- 
vent him from being a firm advocate 
of class senioritv and hazing. 

There is something about his make- 
up that makes him very popular among 
the ladies ; they go wild over him. 
Anyhow, good luck to you old pal, and 
may these lines remind you only of 
the happy days and good times you 
have had clurine" vour collesre davs. 

Department of Pharmacy 


< )\\'ERY does nut make as 
much noise as the rest of the 
students do, but when he speaks 
he generally says something 
worth hearing. While ver\- busily 
engaged with the firm with which he 
is working, he manages, nevertheless, 
to get enc_)ugh time for his studies in 
order to enable him to make the pass- 
ing line. 

Judging the future bv the past. 
Lowery, we cannot see how vou can 
help from being successful. 



Department of Pharmacy 

I HIS man came to us as a prod- 
uct of the Baltimore City Col- 
SSS^ If Re : but don't think for a min- 
»^»* ute that he wasn't there with 
the goods. You ahvays find him 
amusing his classmates by tellins; the n 
about some examination or some won- 
derful story, which makes you hold 
your breath, wondering what is to 
come next, and then everybody joins 
in singing "Rye Straw." When it 
comes to good, hard work, Syd is al- 
ways ready and willing to do his bit, 
casting pleasure aside until he has ac- 
complished his task. 


Department of Medicine 

* 2 K X Z X 


ATTIE" comes from the State 
of North Carolina, and is proud 
3f it. He has practically had 
^all the diseases of childhood, 
having added diphtheria to his list this 

"}ilattie" was president of his class 
during the Freshman year, which 
speaks of the high esteem in which 
he is held by his fellow-classmates. 
He is also a member of the Randolph 
W'inslow Surgical Society. 

His spare hours are taken up this 
year with care of St. Vincent's Infant 
Asvlum, and he confidentially assures 
us, "in the language of the street," 
that proteifi milk is a huge success. 

All success to him in his chosen 



' Vts^M'f V?--'.' ''JC 

r=!s^7r. "tn < -vV 


Department of Law 

OHN, who is rather short of 
stature and very fond of the 
ladies, is, nevertheless, still 
single. But we understand that 
he is on the market for some good 
looking, rich, entertaining young ladv. 
jMeyer, who is a home product and 
a former student of Loyola College, 
has been one of the earnest workers in 
our class, and we feel certain that by 
the continuation of his efforts that he 
will be one of the successful members 
of the Baltimore Bar. 


Department of Law 

EONARD, who hails from Bal- 
timore, is one of the outdoor 
sports of our class. He is fond 
of tennis, canoeing and swim- 
ming. He came to the University of 
Maryland, after spending several years 
of hard work at iMount St. Joseph's 

He is one of the hard working and 
earnest students of our class, and we 
are quite sure that he will be success- 
ful in his chosen profession, and he is 
going forth into the world with the 
best wishes of his classmates. 



Department of Law 

ITCHELL, who is beyond a 
(Inuht one of the handsomest 
fellows in the 1921 Law Class, 
is also a very popular lad. Yes, 
with the ladies as well as the fellows 
in the class. 

He is quiet and has very little to 
sav and. in fact, may be considered 
as' one of the dee]) thinkers of the A hard worker and a man of 
eloquence, and he proved this by his 
oration at the time of the honor case, 
when such men as I'.attN- and Higen- 
bothen went down to defeat. 

We are sorry to lose you, old man, 
but the best of friends must part. 
However, we are wishing you lots of 
good luck and we are sure you will 
make lots of success in the legal pro- 

Department of Medicine 

<j> B n 

I UR subject is a splendid sub- 

iect of that most highly devel- 

^7^ o])ed. most highly specialized 

^ASdB and most highly differentiated 

form of life, the human race. 

Monninger, alias "Men." learned to 
read, write and cipher and finally, 
after many varied but successful ex- 
periences as grocer boy, mail clerk and 
lady charmer migrated to Baltimore 
in search of new fields to conquer. 
During his first two years "Mon" 
tried to outdo human achievement 
and work both day and night, and he 
still holds the record for being the 
only man in class who can sleep with 
his eyes open. 

As to his future he is sure to be a 
success, for he is the most persistent 
student in the class, and except for 
his temporary lapses into a character- 
istic variety of emotional insanity ( ? ) 
no better will be lost to our Alma 
Mater in the Class of '21. 



Department of Dentistry 

H 4/ <I> 

I OP, the daddy and oracle of 
the class, came down from 
ram lironklyn two weeks after the 
=*™" I'^reshman \ear opened, and 
has been Moore or less late ever since, 
usually arriving with a copy of the 
"Wall Street Journal" under his arm. 
The oracle can figure out for you to 
a T what questions will be asked in 
any given examination. Bill has no 
preference in the matter of work, be- 
ing equally proficient in all branches. 
For further information apply to JMiss 

Department of Pharmacy 

— I"! E\'E" tile h(iy chemist — a 

^^ modern Avagadro. Always 

on time for lectures, and has 

attained a high average in his 

He is the questioner of the 

ami his "personal record" has 

caused Kid Cutchin to stop and 


( iene keep your pleasing person- 
alit\- and your success is open to 

To hear this young man talk \oii 
would think he was a sea captain, 
despite the fact that he was born 
and raised in the heart of Baltimore. 
We e.xtend best wishes and success 
ti) you, "old top". 



Department of Law 



E have with us "Pops" Mullen, 
who with his notorious pipe, oc- 
cupies one of the leadintj light 
positions in our class. Motor- 
ing is this gentleman's hobby, but we 
are willing to recommend him as the 
examiner of co-eds who apply for ad- 
mission to the Law School. "Pops" 
has high ambitions, in that he expects 
to go to Harvard next year, not be- 
ing contented with the learning he 
has obtained at U. of M., and, in fact, 
has made up his mind not to accept 
the presidency of the Fidelity & De- 
posit Company of Maryland. 

In closing we may say that "Pops' " 
future is very bright and judging 
from his ambition we are confident 
that he will be one of the leading 
judges in Maryland in a short time. 


2 N 

L'KE" first made his appear- 
ance at the University with the 
^SiS! fighting S. A. T. Caesars. Af- 

^^ter winning the war and mak- 
ing the world safe for the Democrats, 
he sought about for another worthy 
foe. Finally, discovering said worthy 
in the person of one "Bugs" Pierson, 
he attacked this latter job with much 
gusto. When it comes to designating 
the posterior and anterior ends of an 
angle worm "Duke" is an authority. 

About love ? He is a world beater ! 
His favorite expression is, "Let me 
fix you up for the next dance. Fve 
got a drag there." 

Seriously, we will all agree that 
Eddie will be successful in his en- 
deavor to become a physician. 

■'Duke" has demonstrated his abil- 
ity as a student by completing one of 
the hardest four-year courses at the 
University in three years. 

God speed, "Duke.'' we are all with 


Department of Law 

a.\THANlEL, who has been at- 
tending Law School for three 
years, is one of the few mem- 
l)ers of our class who listens 
but does not hear. Nachlas is by no 
means a quiet chap, because he can 
talk more than any co-ed in the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. Due to his abil- 
ity as a talker, we are sure that he 
will be a very successful trial lawyer. 
In fact, he has already gained prom- 
inence in the F'eople's Court. 

Well, "Nach," we all wish you God 
speed and all kinds of prosperity, and 
are more than certain that you will be 
successful in the profession you have 

Department of Dentistry 

A n 

I (JU, the hardest worker in the 
class ; that is to say, the last to 
muiu: leave the Infirmary every even- 
™™ ing, is always right, fie would 
rather argue than eat. It is said that 
"Pop" Moore is his coach. No-tez 
may look like a Porto Rican, yet he 
comes from Washington, D. C. Lou 
is as musical as his name, having paid 
his way through school by tickling 
tlie ivories. It is said that his fond 
ness for tickling the ivories caused 
him, in the natural course of things, 
to take up dentistry as his life's work. 
Lou is fond of root canal work and 
specializes in the getting of pretty 
patients. His looks alone should get 
Lou a wonderful clientele- 


Department of Law 

y^niilS gentlfinan is (ine of the 
C) leading' members of the 1921 
g^ Class, and judgint;- from his 
™^^ good looks, together with his 
winning ways, to say nothing of his 
legal .ability, he is bound to make a 
successful lawyer. "Obey" is one of 
the leaders, due tt) two facts ; the first 
is his silver-tongue oratory, and the 
second is the charming young ladies 
he brings to the various class dances. 
As to his hobbies, we are not able to 
learn very much, but we do know that 
any problem of law relating to estates 
is solved by him with the greatest of 

"Obey," we are sorry to loose you 
and we know by your already dem- 
onstrated ability that you will be O'le 
of the leaders of the Baltimore Par .a 
few vears hence. 



X :i X K A 
Department of Medicine 

OM.M\'" is an unsophisticated 
youth and comes from the 
smoke and dust of Sparrows 
Point, but comes to us as a neat 
and well-approving student. 

"Tommy" selected this profession 
because he thought it the most hti- 
mane and honorable, but doesn't like 
long school hours, and wishes the 
L'niversity moved closer to his home, 
so he can spend more time with Alor- 
pheus, his favorite diversion. 

Tounny, as he is better known by 
those with whom he is more intimate, 
did his early school work in the Spar- 
rows Point High School. Later he 
sojourned at St. John's College for 
a short while. At St. John's he was 
known for his quiet, ]ieaceful nature 
and to know him was to like him. At 
Maryland his congeniality and good 
fellowship have continued. 

He is a member of the Randolph 
\\'inslow Surgical Society. 

He is a veritable woman hater and 
thinks that "Hen Medics" would have 
a very deleterious effect on our school 
and prevents professors from telling- 
good jokes. 

His chief ambition is to head the 
Medical Department of the Bethlehem 
Steel Corporation. 


I E-rTiXrV 


Department of Medicine 

$ X 

HRAXK is anotlier one of Balti- 
inorc-'s own. No doubt it was 

Ujl a fortunte thing for Mr. Caruso 

■'''' when Frank decided on medi- 
cine in.stead of the stage, for witli his 
nationaHty, as well as his voice, he, 
no doubt, would have been second to 

Frank is a quiet, unassuming chap 
and one knows little of him from 
merely seeing him around school. He 
i.-> always there, though, and when he 
is absent we all know that something 
is wrong. 

I'rank is a good student and a hard 
worker. He is conscientious and re- 
liable and we all join in wishing hi :: 
the success that he deserves. 




Department of Medicine 

4> A E <J) A 


y^ HE above is mme other than 
\^ the best writer in the graduat- 
ing medical class of this year. 
"Mose," as he is know^n to the 
ir embers of his class, has been quite 
proficient in the art of drawing up 
resolutions and legal documents. Al- 
ways has he stood willing to do well 
any task that might be assigned him 
by his class, and he has been assigned 
his share, for he was class critic of his 
Junior year, and this vear is class his- 

He lis always lieen an able assistant 
to the Associate Editor of the Terr.\ 
.Mari.\e trom the Medical Depart- 

Moses was born and reared in Bal- 
timore, but has spent several of his 
summers in traveling over this coun- 
try. He infonus us that his social 
status is unmarried. He also shakes 
a mean foot, and when it comes to 
talking he always stands able to soar 
t(^ heights immortal. 

Moses is a student above the aver- 
age and a good conscientious worker. 
He possesses the characteristics that 
will some day make iiim a factor in 
the medical world. His fellow-class- 
mates wish him ui'od speed. 



J,rli] ifi- iWi ) 1.^ 'h I""' ^^fct^-Sa'i''^^ ' vV""<-^3: 


Department of Pharmacy 

K <I> 
K A iM 

QACK." Is lit' popular? Just 
mention that name and watch 
the class prick up its ears. You 
might also take a trip on the 
W .. 11. & A. It is sometimes enlight- 
ening. According to Junior reports 
from the Faculty. Bob was rated as 
either very satisfactory or meritorious 
and the class howls for the latter ver- 

If \'irginia is too small, "Pack." 
come back to Baltimore among your 
old friends, who always predict the 
success vou will ultimatelv reach. 

Department of Medicine 

<i> X 



A\'I{ you ever noticed a rather 
quiet, peaceful young man read- 
ing that huge newspaper called 
the "Big Sandy News"? Well, 
Pete, the boy who hails from 
Pete, without a doubt. 


Ken tuck 

possesses the rare qualities of a gen- 
tleman, although it is said that he 
has made a little "moonshine" on the 
side in the past year or so. 

Pete hails from Louisa, Ken- 
tuck}-. He attended Kentucky Col- 
lege, where he probably learned that 
he had the fastest horse in the coun- 
try. We forgot to mention that this 
horse never won any place except in 
the pasture. 

He is not related to the famous Poe, 
but he certainly possesses the brains 
of that well-known individual. He is 
an excellent student and merits the 
highest respect of his class. He is 
President of the Randolph ^^'inslow 
Surgical Society. 

We all look forward to the day 
when we will hear of Pete scooping 
up things down Kentucky way. We 
regret the coming of graduation, for 
a real good fellow will be passing the 


"T" p" i "!■' \ A ' 

T - - «"' ,-F WT y ' < - i r' "T^" T ' 



Department of Medicine 

K * 

EMC)LD ! here is our quiet 
frienil. Harold, who knows no 
enemies and who is wilHng to 
lend a hand to every man with 
whom he is associated. After grad- 
uating from high school he determined 
to travel around the world. He soon, 
however, became saturated with the 
salt of the ocean and then decided to 
study medicine for no other reason 
than the fact that his dad was a doc- 

According to his appearance, ever\- 
young lady would expect him to spe 
cialize in heart troubles, but hold on, 
girls, I forgot to tell you that he is 
a married man. 

When we consider Harold serious- 
ly we must confess that he is an en- 
ergetic and conscientious worker. 


Electrical Engineering 

2 N 

y^^l HE above is not an advertise- 
\^ ment for Arrow collars or Mel- 
Hggs lins food for babies, but is an 
®^" exact likeness of one of the 
n^ost renowned of the graduating class 
— Herbert Rowles Peddicord. 

Several years ago Herbert started 
life at a very early age in what claims 
to be the largest city in Montgomery 
County. After trying out all of the 
high schools in Maryland he became 
disgusted and decided to try college 
life" for a while. "Doc Tolly" real- 
ized that there was good material in 
Peddie and started in to develop it. 
Now Peddie is leaving Doc Tolly, 
and all of the rest of his colleagues 
will be here for years to come, while 
Peddie will be out in the world making 
ing money rigging up doorbells and 
lighting arc lights with the knowledge 
they battered into him. 

All jokes aside, Peddie, like all of 
the rest of us, has an aim in life and 
we all hope and know that he will be 
successful. Con£;ratulations. 







A Z 

Department of Pharmacy 

E1J()LU the gentle muuntaiii 
goat. He comes from the 
n^ wilds and cliffs of Western 
»»*»" Maryland, and he is as hard as 
his native heath. You should see him 
swinging a wicked stick on tlie la- 
crosse field. He thinks he is cutting 
some of the trees from the "tall tim- 
bers" and "let's "em have it." 

The lad is versatile, however, and 
he shines among the fair damsels of 
the "\'ille." that metropolis to which 
all mountain goats naturally wend 
their way. 

Minor amusements i)f his are ask- 
ing someone in his section every Sat- 
urday night if they want to fight, or 
if they want to "sit in a little game." 
The other nights of the week he 
studies, excepting Monda\-. Tuesday. 
\A'ednesday. Thursday, I'ridav and 

There is one thing that is certain, 
however, and that is that D. Prather 
has the qualities that will take him 
to the top. 

lill,."^" is a general favorite 
\\ith his classmates, as is shown 
by the fact that he has held 
down the president's chair for 
twi.> tenus. His long suits are, name- 
ly a remarkable ability to look inno- 
cent on any and all occasions, good 
s]iortsmanshi]3, and his thorough 
kniiwledge of all jnkes, which have 
been originated since the flood. 

Alav good luck go with Bob, and 
may you occupy as high a position in 
future life as you have held during 
Vdiu' college da}"S, 



Department of Pharmacy 


I NE would never think that 
slow, good-natured, easy-going 
"Para" was a "Wampire," but 
we ha\e it from good author- 
ity that such is the case. No less than 
three of the fair sex have captured 
his heart and as yet "Fickle" Para 
seems not to have decided. 

He has from the first been a well- 
liked member of our class and we 
hope that after this battle of college 
life is over, and he is happy with his 
three wives, he will be as successful 
with his work in pharmacy as he is 
with his friendship. 


Department of Medicine 

* X 

N E 




AZE upon "Alopecia Areata !" 
(iirls, gather 'round and feast 
ynuv eyes, for here is one of 
the most popular members of 
the class, and when it comes to being 
popular with the fair sex — O well, 
there's not a chance for anyone else! 
Ralph also shakes a wicked foot and 
winks a mean eyebrow. Crsh I Zing ! 
Wollop! What's all that noise? Oh 
nothing, just Buck Freed r.on and 
Ralph throwing chairs at one another. 
Did you ever hear that guzzling 
laugh? Well, it's inimitable! 

Ralph hails from Cleveland, X. C, 
but it can't be helped. He is a grad- 
uate of the University of North Car- 
olina and a regular C. B. During 
his Sophomore and Junior years he 
was secretary of his class. He is also 
a member of the Randolph Winslow 
Surgical Society. 

But to come down to hard facts, we 
can't heap too much praise on Ralph 
as a student. He has always been a 
hard worker, and possesses an excel- 
lent practical knowledge. A more 
jovial and likeable chap cannot be 
found and we expect him to be a 
leader in the medical profession in the 
years to come. 


Department of Medicine 

* X 

'*y=< A\'E you ever noticed a rather 
J, P quiet, unassinuine; chap listen- 
STjp ing rather iutentlv to the lo- 
"*^ quacious and loctifferous bull 
of Don Fisher? Well, that's Pete, 
but don't be deceived, for that isn't 
all that Pete does. He studies, and 
he not only studies, but he knows the 
stuff. Few there are in the class who 
are his equals, both ])racticall\- and 

Pete is a gvad fellow and is poji- 
ular amono- his classmates. He never 
misses an opportunity to kid the pro- 
fessors along. He is always ready to 
do a good turn and never has a bad 
word for anyone. 

Pete, you possess the qualities to 
some day make I'laltimore sit up and 
take notice of yuu : we all join in 
wishing you the best that can come to 
an\' of us. 

Department of Law 

( iHlvRT K. PORTMESS, who 
came tn us this year front 
Hai pshire Count}'. West \ ir- 
ginia, is one of our flock by 
adoption. Bob is a hard worker, has 
no use for co-eds ; reason, married ; 
and we are sure that if he would visit 
us more often he woiild soon learn 
to like the old U. of ^\. 

\\"ell. Bob. be what it may, we all 
are certain of yotir success and are 
going to wish you good luck in saying 



Department of Pharmacy 

|(i DICK was liorn in tliL- 
"Windy City." 1.)Ut as soon as 
he found out there were other 
places to live he reformed. He 
is remembered at City College, from 
which he graduated in 1918. After 
his incarceration at aforesaid college 
he enlisted in the Cniversity of Mary- 
land to take up pharmacy. His great- 
est hobby is to run after the ])rofes- 
sors after lecture to get some idea of 
an examination. When vou look at 
him during lectures you think of some 
tombstone inscription, "Not Dead, But 
Asleep." He surprised members of 
the class by making good grades at 
mid-years, and since then he thinks he 
is an important of '.he class, and 
being harmless, we let him continue 
in his delusion. 

Department of Medicine 

I" it were not for the ladies, 
(Juinones couldn't live. Like 
the men from all warm coun- 
tries, (Juinones' ardor for fem- 
ininty runs rather high. 

Always suave, chivalrous, good- 
natured and well-intentioned in his 
desires and doings. 

I'oliteness, consideration and con- 
genialitv are traits of his which have 
resultecl in bis becoming well liked by 
his associates and acquaintances. If 
his patients grow to like him as well, 
his success at home is assured. 


Mechanical Engineering 

^^ AZE on this mortal. He hails 
^^ from Baltimore. Xo more 

ill' need be said. 

"^ In his Freshman year, and 
even in his Sophomore year, "Bob" 
was so attached to his home town that 
he spent very little of his time with 
us. He wonld drop in at least once 
a week, though, and inquire after the 
health of his professors. We are not 
sure, but we believe that in his Junior 
year the "attraction" in the Monu- 
mental City got married, for since 
then he has devoted himself to his 
work and we are able to rank him as 
one of our leading engineers. 

We know that "Bob" has that stuff 
which is in the makeup of everv true 
American, the ability to start some- 
thing and finish what he starts, and 
we predict that it will not be manv 
years before our Robert is one of the 
leaders of the engineerini;' worlrl. 


Electrical Engineering 

K A 

Iy^I RCJ.M the wilds of Rockville. 
ti tl""-' pride of Montgo.nery Coun- 
HRM ty, with an overflowing straw 
™™™ suitcase, a pair of boy scout 
gloves for rough work, and a well- 
thumbed and dog's-eared book entitled 
"Milne's First Reader," descended 
upon us not so very long ago. As far 
as he was concerned. College Park 
mav have been some place in Shan- 
tung as easily as in Maryland, for 
Washington was the end of the world 
to him. 

From then on, the advice of the fair 
sex has been to beware of the chap 
with the wonderful eyes and t'.e 
the tricky part in his hair. 

And now that we have had our ftm 
let us consider his good points, for 
they are many. Everyone in the Uni- 
versity who knows him is just as 
fond of him as they can possibly be. 

To you, "Joe," the class wishes all 
the success possible. 




Department of Medicine 

* X 

IY^I n, indeed, no relation to the 
IJ_| originator of the famous R. j. 
Inrnn R. smokint;- tobacco, but a pow- 
l^™*^ erful exptinent of the virtues of 
the town of Roston and vicinity. 

"Dean," as he is called b\' his class 
members, is a jolly, good-naturetl fel- 
low, and always happy, since no one 
can make a fat man mad. L'pon his 
ciiuntenance he wears smile which, if 
made kn(.)vvn to the world, would make 
Douglas Fairbanks throw up the 
sponge and retire to the club house. 

The nickname was bestowed upon 
this handsome young man by his 
classmates, due to the fact that when- 
ever an occasion arises in which di- 
plomacy is urgently required leave it 
to the "Dean." He will manage to 
adjust matters by hook or crook. Also, 
gentlemen, he loves the ladies. He is 
single at present, but, according to 
the confidential dope he lets loose 
every now and then, man\' moons will 
not pass before Herb signs a life-long 
contract with a young lady in Boston. 

With his jovial disposition, "Dean" 
has made a host of friends and will 
not soon be forgotten. We take our 
hats off to the future disease curer of 
Boston. May his hopes and ambi- 
tions be crowned with success. 

Department of Dentistry 


IC, of the mechanical and ar- 
tistic tendencies, envied for his 
\aried uses of gold, paint and 
skulls. Not backward in his 
connubial aspirations. Expects to 
open up an office in his home so he 
won't have to go home for lunch. 
Ric is a hard worker and, despite 
his difficulty with our language, has 
made out exceptionallv well. Bound 
to show a thing or two to his con- 
freres down near the Equator. He 
is. by the way, one of the artists of 
the Terra Mariae. 




Department of Medicine 

$ B n 

H ! Do yuu smell rags or an 
old boot burning? Yes, and 
sjra who could it be but Ferd with 
eix^ ]-,is huge pipe ? Now, Ferd is 
a fellow who scorns beautiful lady 
vamps, but it is rumored that he takes 
a fair damsel out now and then on 
the sly. 

There will come a time when the 
University will be proud of Ferd, for 
he possesses the qualities of a student 
and excellent ]iractical and theoretical 
knowledge, a gentlemanly manner, a 
mind that is ever alert and active, and 
a pleasing smile and a good word for 
all of his student associates. Success 
cannot but help to such a man, 
with qualities as herein voiced. 

Ferd is a local product and one of 
which his town might well be proud. 
He is a member of the Randolph Win- 
slow Surgical Society. 

Well, Ferd, old boy, here's luck and 
a big future to you ! 

Department of Law 

^^— vl IXCi is one of the largest men 
J^ in the class, that is, physically. 
^n^ He always occupies a seat in 
™"^ the front row and takes down 
in shorthand all that the prof, has to 
say, but we doubt if he ever reads it 
afterwards. Someone suggested that 
Ring takes notes so as not to go to 
slee]). but we believe that he has good 
intentions, regardless of whether he 
carries them out or not. 

He is also one of the very quiet and 
sedate members of our class. He has 
verly little to say, but usually when 
he does speak it is worth listening to 
He is a good student and a fine class- 
mate. We are very glad that he has 
been with us for the past three years 
and we are just as sorry to see him 


Department of Law 

* 2 K 

( )E. who hails from the East- 
ern Shore, is one of the leading 
members of our class. Ladies, 
he is on the market and if some 
of the nurses at the. University don't 
get him first, he is yours, and a good 
catch it will be. He is not only pop- 
ular with the ladies, but the men of 
the class are all very fond of Cor- 

He is always in a good humor, will- 
ing to help anybody : a hard worker, 
always making good marks in his sub- 

Well, old fellow, goo<l luck and lots 
of success in vhe legal w'orld, and 
some day we hope to see you as one 
of the leading judges "down home" 
on the good old Eastern Shore. 


Department of Dentistry 

'I' U 

OAX, the I""lying I")utchman, on 
whom no Yankee has anything 
^^ when it comes to tlriving a hard 
iiiSI^ ^,,,1 siirewd bargain. Dan has 
had a varied career, having been an 
amusement park proprietor, a police 
clerk and, while at school, earned his 
way by pounding typewriter keys, 
then buying or trading said type- 
writers at a profit. Roly has a unique 
voice, in that he can sing well through 
closed lips. His stentorian "Here" is 
apt, at times, to startle both the profs. 
and his classmates. A good fellow, 
a staunch Prohibitionist and Billy 
Sunday man, a good singer, interested 
always in .Sunday school and a good 
mixer — what else is necessary to be- 
come successful in whatever com- 
u'lunity Dan may settle? 


Department of Law 

I HIS distinguished-looking gen- 
tleman is no less than the Hon- 
^^ orable W. C. Rogers, the assist- 
^^^ ant business manager of the 
Terra Mariae. At present he is very 
busy taking care of the various wid- 
ows and orphans who patronize his 
building assoeiation, but we are sure 
that in the near future he will be called 
upon to take care of one who is neither 
an orphan or a widow. 

Dear readers, if there is any infor- 
mation you desire on the law of con- 
tracts, we heartily recommend Mr. 
Rogers. In fact, Mr. Dickerson has 
been outclassed when it comes to cit- 
ing cases on contracts. 

Rogers is a good classmate, a hard 
worker and an exceptionally good stu- 
dent. Judge, we wish you all matter 
of success and hope that you will be 
one of the leading members of the 
Maryland Bar. 


Department of Medicine 

X Z X 

j^-j MIS young man greets us from 
^^ the r.uckeye State, from which 
B^B we now turn for material to 
^^^ fill the chair in Washington, 
but Harold's ambitions, however, turn 
toward the White House, but his one 
aim is to be a great figure in the med- 
ical world. 

In the four years that he has been 
with us he has become a friend to all. 
He possesses a rare practicability and 
keen vision, and among his other abil- 
ities has a convincing way with those 
of the "dangerous sex." 

We predict a great future for him 
and expect to hear him rated among 
the eminent physicians in the rears 
to come. We join in wishing him 
success and happiness. 



Department of Medicine 

<!> X 

N E 

— «- lAI is a native of that little town 
^^ of Bowie, well known for its 
horses, both fast and slow. He 
knows more about race horses 
than Joe Kemp does about bird dogs, 
and that's the greatest compliment 
that could be paid any man. Jim also 
loves the fields and streams, and we 
venture to say that he and Kemp have 
killed more game beside the warm ra- 
diator on the cold winter nights of 
these past four years than half the 
gunners of the state. 

Jim is a graduate of Rock Hill Col- 
lege, and while there he was a student 
of no little ability. He was one of the 
brightest men of his class and he still 
holds that reputation here. He is a 
member of the Randolph Winslow 
Surgical Society. 

It will be no surprise to the mem- 
bers of his class to hear of him as 
one of the leading practitioners of the 
state some time in the near future. 
]im, we wish vou well. 


Department of Medicine 

n U $ N E 

.XTRODUCINC. the Dr. Sabin, 

Freddie is a little late reaching 
^^ the goal of the coveted M. D., 
^^^^ hut he'll make \\\^ for lost time. 
Even at the present writing there is 
no one who boasts such a well-filled 
upper right vest pocket, not excepting 
Matthews and l^>adaglioca. 

As before stated. Freddie is a little 
late, for ■ he first launched his good 
ship on the sea of medicine at the 
University of Buffalo in 1913. But 
his keen business insi,ght and the 
bri,ght prospects of the real estate 
business drew him from studies about 
the middle of the first year. In the 
real estate business he spent consid- 
erable time and money, and finally 
came into the fold in the fall of '17. 

Seriously, though, Sabin is a man 
who never forgets the all important 
thing of "getting b\'." He is a man 
of candid opinion and is free to speak 
his mind. He has been quite active 
in the various things of student in- 
terest ; has served on the Students' 
Council, as well as being quite active 
in Y. M. C. A. work. He is an asso- 
ciate business manager of the Terr.\ 




Department of Law 

* A 

HE only man in the class who 
can ])ut a dance across and not 
lose money. He is also noted 
tor the loud clothes he usually 
wears as well as his good looking 
girl and his dear little Ford. In fact, 
some say that Lou has more girls 
than our old saying, Carter has Liver 
Pills, but we doubt that, for we are 
of the opinion that some little per- 
son has Lou's heart. He has already 
become one of the leading members 
of the People's Court Bar. 

Lou is a hard worker, a good class 
male and a real all around good fel- 
low. He has made good marks while 
at the University and is very pop- 
ular with the members of his class. 
We are sorry to see him go, but we 
are sure that he will be a very suc- 
cessful kn\ver. 

Department of Medicine 

N 2 N 

Q"' IHIL" was born in New Lon- 
don. Conn.. June 9, 1893, and 
^R he tells us that his real "hobbv" 
™™is reading the A. M. A., but 
those of us who know him believe it 
is some other variety of indoor sports. 
Seriously speaking, however, and 
now that we have the word, Phil is 
serious in all things, work as well as 
pleasure. And if he succeeds as ad- 
mirably in searching for the cause of 
diseases as he is in obtaining inside 
do])e on social affairs his career is as- 
sured. In spite of all this, his re- 
deeming feature is that he never 
becomes riled and always has a good 
\\(ir(l for others, .-^nd whenever a 
responsible dutv is thrust upon him 
we know that he will spare neither 
pain nor effort in carrying it out in 
a most commendable manner for all 
concerned. With this and other 
gifted attributes too numerous to men- 
tion, we can easily fortell a successful 
career as a doctor. He is a member 
of the Randolph Winslow Surgical 

One hundred 

Department of Medicine 

N 2 N 

A T n 

Cms chap IS better known as 
"jes" by the gentler sex and as 
*^9i "Schillv" bv bis pals. He was 
i^sa born April' 1, 1895, in Eric, 
I'a. After coni])leting his prc-medical 
course at Muhlenberg he left this the- 
ological atmosphere to enter Univer- 
sity of Maryland. 

"Schilly" is such a versatile chap 
that it is extremely difficult to deter- 
mine what his real "hobby" is. If 
placed in a serious group he can carry, 
on a learned and serious conversation. 
Should he find hirself in jolly com- 
pany he can be as mirthful as the jol- 
liest. Finally, should he, as often 
happens, be in the presence of the fair 
sex, then it is that his true person- 
ality is revealed and he is decidedly 
the master of the situation, for few 
can resist the wiles of this charming 

"Jes" is a congenial, as well as a 
conscientious, fellow. Besides he is 
an excellent student and a close ob- 
server. He is a member of the Ran- 
dolph A\'inslow .Surgical Society. 



Department of Medicine 

X Z X 

()MMIE, as lie is known to his 
more intimate associates, is a 
rather quiet chap. He is not 
well known to all of us, but to 
know him is to have a friend. He is 
here for business and one usually finds 
him on the books, liut, gentle readers, 
be ye not deceived, for Tommie has 
a weakness for the dangerous sex. 
and we believe that he realizes that 
Goldberg was right when he said : 
"They all flop sooner or later." 

However, the studies and the ladies 
do not take up all of his time, for he 
is an active member both of his fra- 
ternity and of the Randolph VVinslow 
Surgical Society. 

We must confess, in the name of 
truth, that Toiimie is an industrious, 
efficient and conscientious worker. 


e possesses characteristics 

muct be admired. He has a deep 
sense of honor, is fearless, courageous 
and frank. This is really more" than 
can be said of a good many of us. We 
wish him well in his future endeavors. 

One Hundred and One 

j^ 'grH^'-*^-"; *a(4 

Electrical Engineering 

:• <i> :• 

XN the fall of 1917, projecting 
his head through the obscure 
clouds of a certain small Cen- 
tral Maryland village, the above 
object of your observation blinked his 
eyes, shook himself together and ven- 
tured forth to College Park with a 
fixed determination to learn what and 
why do electricity. Let us hope that 
he has achieved his goal. 

To give "Chick" his due, we must 
say that he has, with his keen sense 
of humor and unfailing good nature, 
won himself a warm place in the 
hearts of all his schoolmates. His 
work and activities here foretell for 
him a brilliant future. 

Here's looking at von. "Chick." 


Department of Law 

B A 

1 1 , he i\v silently the stars go 
hy." ( )ur friend, Sieland. who 
hails from llaltimore town, 
I lays the class a visit at times, 
but during the examinations he usual- 
ly ]iroduces the goods. 

.\ very popular fellow with the 
ladies, or perhaps we should say with 
a lady. He does not talk too much 
nor too little, but he is always silent 
<it (|uizzes. 

.Sieland, old boy, we wish you suc- 
cess and hope that you will be greatly 
rewarded for your hard work and ef- 
forts while at the U. of M. 

One Hundred and Tivo 

Department of Pharmacy 

OAIEHOW, "Long Boy" man- 
ages to get on the Gravy Train 
with all of the profs. ; he even 
tries to vamp the Associate 
Professor of Materia Medical. It's 
surely discouraging to all of the little 
fellows how these big boys command 
the attention of the women ! 

Early in his career he decided to 
be a pharmacist, and realizing that 
personality and individualism one 
prime requisite of that profession he 
proceeded to try to grow a mustache, 
which he carefully nursed, despite 
the adverse criticisms of his class- 
mates up to the time he had his pic- 
ture made. 

He goes forth well equipped int" 
the world with a good working knowl- 
edge of pharmacy and carries with it 
the good wishes and esteem of his 

Department of Medicine 

* A <I> A 

OLOMON." Behold here, 
men, a living example of the 
reincarnation of the spirit ! Sol 
has not even one wife, as compared 
to his predecessor, but, believe me, 
anyone who thinks that he doesn't cut 
a big figure with the fair sex is all 
wrong! We always welcome his si- 
lence, for it contrasts so favorably 
with some of the big noises that we 
have around us. He is a graduate of 
City College and attended Loyola Col- 

As a good fellow, with a big, open 
heart, there are none who surpass 
him. He always has a good word for 
everyone ; never argues, and minds his 
own business. He possesses an un- 
limited amount of gray matter and can 
use it to great advantage in both a 
practical and theoretical way. He 
stands out with the best, and let it be 
said that if perseverance, brains and 
careful application to work counts for 
anything, Sol will, in a very short 
time, command an enviable reputation 
in the medical profession. 

One Hun(ired and Three 

Department of Medicine 

K ^ W N E 
MUCK, as he is faniiliarlv 
kn(.)\vn to his classmates, is a 
man uf no little proportions, 
both physically and otherwise. 
He emphatically asserts that he 
weighed fifty pounds when he was 
born, and at the advanced age of tw:> 
weeks he sat up and "cussed." The 
latter he has continued to do to the 
present time. It has been said that 
he can distribute more profanity per 
square inch than any other man in his 

But all uf the above-mentioned facts 
even keep to make him a good fellow. 
Few there are better natured and who 
are more willing to do you a good 
turn. Cluick is a student who stand- 
among the best in the class. He pos- 
sesses a retentive memory and a rare 
practical knowledge that should be 
envied by n-anv of us. 

Chuck, you have l)een a friend, in- 
deed, to us and the parting is not 
without a deep feeling of regret. We 
hope to see you among the best urol- 
ogists of the country in the not far 
distant future. 

Department of Pharmacy 

GiiP,.SS" IS a good student. His 
methods of overcoring phar- 
iiacentical difficulties and his 
manner of conduct are quiet 
and unpretentious. Possibly this is 
partly due to constant association with 
Shannon. In fact, they are so inti- 
mately related in college activities 
that they are looked upon as a re- 
vised edition of the "Siamese Twins." 
The old saying that "Still water 
runs deep" is exemplified in this 
\oung man. His friends, who are 
familiar with his exploits among the 
fairer sex, so maintain. 

With all that "Chess" is a good 
fellow and is well liked bv all his 
friends, who wish him the best of 

One Hundred and Four 

Liberal Arts 

N 2 O 


HP^RE. ladies and gentlemen, i- 
line (if the most versatile men 
in the world. This phenom- 
enon can:e to our institution and 
began to master the intricacies of ag- 
riculture. Finding this too easy he 
branched off into other fields, rang- 
ing from engineering to his final field, 
liberal arts. At one time, finding our 
climate not altogether congenial, he 
entered the University of Florida to 
learn the orange-growing business. 

We are proud, however, to number 
hi n among those who are this year to 
receive their degrees. His achieve- 
ments while at college are too numer- 
ous to mention here. .\mong the 
greatest of his successes is his ability 
to command our battalion, having 
been recently appointed major of that 

"Fred" is one of the most popular 
men in College Park. Judging from 
his success here, we feel no C|ualms of 
conscience in predicting for him a 
most happv and brilliant sojourn on 
the great sea of life. 



Department of Dentistry 

A n 

.\\)\ 1)()I.L. whii was an am- 
bulance driver "( )ver There" 
for a year, began his course in 
dentistry at Jersey City College, cim- 
tinued it at George Washington Cni- 
versity and came to the University of 
Marvland for his final year, all thi- 
being attributable td nn fault nf hi- 
own. but to the hard luck that at- 
tended the schools nf his choice. Slit 
adn-iits of being a ]>rett\ good dentist, 
porcelain jacket crowns being his ob- 
jective in specialization. Loves the 
ladies and. oh. how he can dance! A> 
a drummer. Slif is a goiid boxer. .\ 
fine fellow, popular with everybody, 
Slif has his classmates' wishes for all 
things gootl. 

One Hundred and Five 


Department of Medicine 

<i> X 

I ARDON us, for not mention- 
inij that Shubert now lives in 
WW3 Sha'T.okin, the home of Cove- 
^^* leski. the famous big league 
pitcher. And we believe that this 
great ball]>layer has no better or 
more staunch supporter than our own 
Shubert. During the World Series, 
"Shubie" only bet on the games that 
"Covie" pitched and he would go the 
limit. This characteristic stands out 
in Shubie as a most prominent thing; 
he is loyal to his friends. He is well 
liked by the fellows and is a member 
of the Randolph W'inslow Surgical 

"Shubie" is a whole-hearted, con- 
scientious student, endeavoring to ac- 
complish the best in life and to reach 
the sublime degree of his profession. 
His earnestness, sincerity and pleas- 
ant disposition have made many 
friends everywhere, especially among 
the "fairer sex." 

The medical profession holds much 
in store for our "Shubie" and we pre- 
dict that the Keystone State will some 
day be proud of its leading physician, 
and in the coming years we will read 
with great pride of his brilliant career 
and success in the noblest of profes- 


Department of Medicine 

X Z X 


DMIT John Augustus! To be 

sure, it was an epoch in the his- 

% torv of his class when the Ford- 


prodigy arrived at the 
University for his Junior year. His 
tacit, retiring disposition, supplement- 
ed by a conservative attitude, for a 
time made him an enigma. His stu- 
dious application and earnestness, 
however, soon won him lasting favor 
in his class. L'nlike most "Meds," 
John doesn't even smoke and is even 
an entiiusiastic believer that women 
students would have a deplorable ef- 
fect on the student morale. Probably 
they would disturb his peaceful day- 
dreams. Now that the State controls 
the school, John believes that it would 
be the height of political achievement 
were he able to induce the regents to 
supply davenports in order that the 
formation of fatigue bodies might be 

Irrespective of what his political 
success might be, it is a foregone con- 
clusion that as an M. D. John will 
reflect fitting pride on his Alma ]Ma- 
ter. and will assume an envious place 
in the ranks of his profession. 

One Hundred and Six 


Civil Engineering 

ADlIiS and ,L;entlenine. allow 
lis to present "Jake" himself. 
Sniitt\- arrived at "State" in 
1'I17. fresh from h'ranklin Hitjh 
School. Since that time he has la- 
bored diligently to master the many 
things that a civil enL,dneer must 

He has found time to prove his 
ability as an athlete, however, and dur- 
ing;' the past year was one of the main- 
stays in the line of "Curly's" cham- 
pionship eleven. 

You need only to glance at his pic- 
ture to be assure<l that he is no less 
a star in the ballroom than he was on 
tlie gridiron. 

"Jake's" good nature and winninj.^' 
personality have made him man}- 
friends, all of Avhom wish him the 
best of luck in da\s to come. 

Mechanical Engineering 

2 <1> 2 

^^ IflS lad hails fncn the Mc- 
^^ Kinley High School, in Wash- 
ing-ton. While there he just 
about made that school a knock- 
out by his ability to charm the oppo- 
site sex. 

As far as his scholastic record is 
concerned, the professors have repeat- 
edly stated that Leo will be a great 
credit to hin-iself and to the institu- 

His athletic record will go down in 
Maryland football history and base- 
ball history as one of the most con- 
sistent. He is of the type of sports- 
man this institution is wont to turn 

That "Lemuel" is good natured, 
has many friends, is always willing to 
go out of his way to serve, and that 
he is one who may be depended upon, 
may be read in his countenance. 

.So, lad, the n-iembers of the Class 
of 1921 wish you good fortune and 
may you return to vour Alma Mater 

One Hundred and Seven 

Department of Medicine 

( ) peaceful is his nature, and so 
even is his existence, that his 
i|uiet presence disturbs no one. 
Jake possesses a longing desire 
for the farm and horses. Why, one 
day he made so much noise riding a 
mule up and down Cathedral Street 
that Plyler couldn't look up his anat- 
omy to see how long the Levator Pal- 
pebrae Superioris muscle was. 

Jake hails from a little town called 
Linwood down in the Old North 
State. He is a graduate of Wake 
Forest College. At the University of 
Maryland, Jake has been popular 
among the fellows. He is a member 
of the Randolph Winslow Surgical 

Of amiable dispositinn, a world of 
perseverance and steady plugging, a 
perfect gentleman and ICX) per cent 
good sense, Jake is one who will soi'e 
day have his name in the hall of med- 
ical fame. 

As a staunch friend and classmate, 
well exteufl our best wishes to Jake 
for his prosperity in the future. 

Department of Law 

.\DIES and gentlemen, it af- 
fords me great pleasure to in- 
WMi troduce our one distinguished 
^^™ classmate, The Honorable 
Ernest E. Stanley. The Judge is a 
very brave man, having ventured into 
the sea of matrimony for the second 
time during his short life. He comes 
from \'irginia and no doubt upholds 
the traditions of that state as set forth 
by his predecess(5r, I'atrick Henrv. It 
is also interesting to note that the 
Judge is a very heavy stockholder in 
one of our leading oil and "gas" com- 
panies. We are told that the sale of 
the company's stock is due to the sales- 
manship of our friend. 

^^'e are all wishing him success, and 
judging from the way he goes through 
exams, we are sure he will soon be 
one of the leading barristers of our 
state, regardless of his position as an 
nil magnate. 

One Hundred and Eight 

j-r-— ~r — -Trrr-r-TT^-' — v^^r .^i-\">' 




Department of Pharmacy 

K * 

SI'.S, tcUuws. it's true I ( 'ne 
would bart-ly recognize our 
friend, S])ruce. ( jood natured 
and smiling, he always greets 
you with the same attitude as when 
you saw him last. He bears no malice 
and the rebuff of yesterday is forgot- 
ten in his friendliness of today. His 
work as a student has been good. He 
is zealous, energetic and always bears 
his share of the work. Success will 
be his in pharniacentical work. 



IXCl'L his arrival at College 
I 'ark, "Edgar" has kept "Doc 
Mac" and "Prof." Broughton 
guessing over his new discov- 
eries ( ?> in the chemical world. 

He took to the "Sophs" like a duck 
to water, and s])eedily learned the art 
of snipe-hunting and making quick 
trips to "Bill's" after the lights had 
blinked. He took a liking to Berwyn 
and spent Sunday nights helping 
Charlie Strohm instruct choir prac- 

But aside from all this, he is a born 
worker and is bound to succeed. His 
classmates are eagerly awaiting the 
moment when his name is placed high 
in the Hall of Fame. 

One Hundred and Nine 


Department of Law 

B A 

A\ll) STKiX. tile b.y with 

the long, thick, hlack liair, 
SS^ parted in the middle, wearing 
i"^^^ glasses, as will be seen from 
the above photograph, is one of the 
lady killers of the 1921 Class. Hard 
work, wine, women and song are his 
hobbies, although his marks show that 
he is not only a hard worker, but he 
gets something after working. 

Stein, we are sorry to have you 
leave, but, old man, work hard and 
success will be vours. 



Department of Dentistry 

A n 

r(;-l-:Yi-:. who is \'ice-Pres- 
ident of the Senior Class. The 
b(iy wonder of Walton who. 
judging from the manner in 
which he makes artificial dentures, 
must have been born with a full up- 
per and lower set. Bug-eye' is the 
headliner in practical work, and has 
walked off with medallion chain 
adorners. Contender for the sleep- 
ing championship, for he has been 
known to lie in the arms of Morpheus 
for eighteen consecutive hours with- 
out anv qualms, despite the fact that 
statistics prove that 95 per cent, of 
the people die in bed. Not only is 
Carl a wizard at practical work, but 
at theoretical stuff, too; so much so 
that in one or two cases where he has 
been wrong he has actually proven 
that the text-book was in accord. Un- 
assuming, quiet, a fine all-round fel- 
low, he is assured nf success. 

One Hundred and Ten 


Department of Medicine 

TOXR came to us from Ohio, 
j^raced with a rather tall, slen- 
der frame and attractive facial 
features. He is pleasant to gaze 
The ladies like him. His fel- 
low students, after almost four years 
of close association, have grown to 
understand him, and now feel more 
friendly disposed towards him. 

Stone has quite a few faults in his 
makeup. As a matter of fact, this is 
true of each of us. Nevertheless, he 
is a well-meaning, good-hearted, good 
natured fellow. He always stands 
ready to share with you that which 
is his. 

May he enjoy prosperity and suc- 
cess in his work in Cleveland. 

Electrical Engineering 

V 4, V 

r()XRV" matriculated at this 
in'>titutii)n after being con- 
\inced that there was nothing 
more he could learn from the 
high school teachers in his vicinity. 

We will say that Rock Point is well 
represented in the illustrious "Jit." 

He is of that group of electrical 
engineers which admit that they are 
indeed the "knockouts'" of the Uni- 
versity. None the less, he is clever 
and under the guidance of ''Lemuel" 
he has learned to omit the attendance 
at classes as a part of the curriculum. 

As a social light he has few equals, 
surely no superiors. 

Aside from this, we may add that 
he is one of the most attractive and 
one of the best rejiresentatives of the 
old type of Maryland student on the 

Good luck to von. "Tit." 

One Hundred and Eleven 




Civil Engineering 

2 N 

Qi ), gentle reader, this is neither 
St. I'atrick nor Terence ]\Iac- 
Svveeney. Furthermore, the 
owner of the physiognomy de- 
picted above states that he has never 
trod any soil other than that of the 
United States. Having no definite 
proof to the contrary, we urge upon 
you to take his word for it. 

"Jerry" is another of those famous 
products of old M. S. C. Good stu- 
dent, good fellow and good football 
player, — what more need be said of 
him? He has earned for himself a 
high place in the regard and esteem 
of his fellow-students. We are sorry 
to lose him, but time and circumstance 
bow to no man. 

He hails from Newburyport. Mass., 
a suburb, we understand, of Boston 
Since his advent at Maryland he has 
been engaged as a side line in trying 
to instill into Austin Diggs a certain 
amount of the culture gained by close 
association with the Hub of the Uni- 

With "Jerry" goes the best wishes 
of the student body of the University 
of Maryland. 

Department of Medicine 

* X 

N spite of his name, which we 
are not going to repeat, 
g^s "Squibbs" is a splendid chap 
'^'sSl ^^nd well worth knowing and 
proclaiming friend, a true student, a 
splendid man with sterling qualities. 
well worth the while to possess for 
the practice of medicine. Squibbs is 
a steadfast, earnest student and has 
met with the success he deserves in 
his four-year course. We are satis- 
fied that he is going to be a big man 
in his profession. Although he is a 
quiet chap and at times one might 
think him asleep, we have found (on 
these numerous occasions) that he 
was keenly awake and observing in 
his (|uiet way. 

Knowing him as we do, we cannot 
help seeing that his success is assured 
and that there is no limit to his pos- 
sibilities ; that he will make the most 
of all his opportunities, especially if 
any along pathological lines present 
themselves to him. Anyway, his many 
friends wish him the success which 
is his due. 

One Hundred and Trvelvc 

Department of Dentistry 

1 HARLIE, from the land of 

Tar and Tobacco. Doesn't say 
^« much, but when he does it's 
™^ worth hearing. Has made for 
himself an enviable record during his 
stay at the University of Maryland 
and, when it comes to social affairs, 
he's likewise "there." Nothing can 
compare with the beatific smile on 
Charlie's countenance when that spe- 
cial from Atlanta arrives. "Love a 
lot of girls a little, but not a little girl 
a lot," is certainly not his motto. 
Charlie has a perfect sense of humor, 
for he can laue:h just as heartily at a 
joke on himself as at one on the other 
fellow. His suave manners and per- 
severance will hel]) materially to net 
Charlie the meed of success that is 
his due. 

Department of Dentistry 

* n 

EIL, perfectly civilized, despite 
the fact that he comes from an 
in untamed section of the coun- 
'^ try, where they have fairs 'n' 
everything. The erstwhile back- 
woodsman is a quiet, industrious chap, 
and is always willing to tell a good 
joke (the same one). Neil is pop- 
ular with us all and, we are told, is 
a regular humdinger with the fair se.x. 
When everyone else is feeling blue, 
Neil can be seen with a smile on his 
face resembling that of a man who 
has been left a legacy of two million 
yen ; when everyone else is happy, 
Neil comes around with a face be- 
speaking gloom. A good student, a 
real fellow, Neil is assured of success 
in that coal-mining town he has picked 
out for his location. 

One Hundred and Thirteen 




2 T A 

X the fall of 1917 there came 

to us. from the famous city of 

^ns Laurel a little fellow with the 

SS^i niost wonderful hlue eyes you 

ever saw. 

In the course of these last three 
years his life has been filled with 
much happiness, if one may judge 
from his ever-pleasant countenance. 
-Surely, he has had his troubles anrl 
trials, but his spirit has never failed 
him. His affairs of the heart have 
been both numerous and successful 
and now. since his noble cohort. "Abe." 
has left us. he has attained the pres- 
idency of the Lovers' Club. 

His S'niles have won him many 
staunch friends and now. that our 
companionship is about to end, we all 
unite in wishing him a most success- 
ful career and a happy one. 


Department of Dentistry 

— j- ( )E. after a trip around the 
^J- workl. which started in Russia, 
came to Washington to acquire 
an American dental degree. His 
foreign experiences and practice, for 
no reason whatsoever, seem to have 
instilled in him a desire to show tricks 
of the trade. The future Billy Sun- 
day of dentistry is going to transcribe 
"Black" into "Red." As a dentist. 
Joe bids fair to rival Isaac Marcosson 
as an interviewer and writer of bio- 
graphies. Yossel is intimate with 
leading literary lights. Bohemians, ex- 
ponents of higher education and dis- 
ciples of Nietzsche. He dances, sings 
and dresses like a foreign count. Fond 
of making speeches (name your lan- 
guage ) . bridges and dentures a la Dr. 
Hall, he is, therefore, assured of get- 
ting a certain portion of Xew Haven's 
gentry to pay him tribute and well. 
In the words of Dickens : 

"The world is full of wild romance ; 
Did you ever see Joe's gray, striped 

One Hundred and Fourteen 


Mechanical Engineering 

K A 

Tlil' rit;ht up. ladies and seii- 
tlemen. and admire the great 
and only livinsi WHAT IS IT ! 
Wal, 1 be gosh-dinged if it 
ain't old Tom himself! Four years' 
study and other forms of dissipation 
have left their marks upon his noble 
dome, mostly upon the outside. He 
had a few rough places on him when 
he first hit the campus, but after get- 
ting them rubbed off with a club we 
now present to you the polished speci- 

Tom is one of Doc Tolly's prize 
bulgineers — Doc having at last suc- 
ceeded in teaching him how to grease 
a wheelbarrow without getting caught 
in the machinery. 

This human ( yes, yes, it is ! ) prod- 
igy also served a term as a second- 
hand "lieut." in Unk Sam's Army dur- 
ing the recent festivities. He proved 
himself to be a regular Old Dutch 
Cleanser and, with the assistance ol 
Black Jack, put across a fair job. 

All joking aside, Tom is a man's 
man. Modest, polite to the extent of 
chivalry, good natured as the days are 
long, sympathetic and a good friend — 
may he leave big hoofprints on the 
sands of time. 



Department of Medicine 

X 7. X 

XdLES" was l)orn in Salis- 
bury. .Md.. September 14, 1898. 
It was on that ver\- "September 
morn" that some fond parent 
said that Stanley would either be a 
"Barney Oldfield" or a doctor. So 
later in life, after "Stan" had followed 
circus parades on his motor-cycle and 
had defied the laws of force by antag- 
onizing one of ""Sir. Ford's" creations, 
thereby coming in contact with "terra 
firma" and a hospital staff, fully de- 
cided that medicine was by far the 
more alluring. 

Stanley has proven himself a con- 
scientious and consistent student and 
has all the earmarks of a regular man 
We expect "Stanle_\-" will show us 
great things as a physician. Anyway, 
we, his fellow students, wish him suc- 

One Hundred and Fifteen 

Louis M. Tiniko 
Department of Medicine 

K * * N E 

Speech is sikrr — sileiicr is golden." 

I OUIS is a silent man. His 
words are well chosen and few. 
There is no boast about him. 
but he conducts himself with a 


Department of Law 
B A 


confidence which inspires admiration 
for his work. 

To talk with him you'd never know 
he had seen good service "over there" 
while the active fighting w^as on. Yet 
right there he was and he did his bit 

Musician? Yes, and not one of the 
'ieft my music home" kind, for he 
can make a piano talk. He did it once 
overseas in a Red Cross hut to the 
amazement of his buddies. 

He is a student — not a pupil — but a 
real searcher after knowledge. He 
seeks a fact for his own satisfaction. 
He delves deeply into the recesses of 
Greek, Latin and French. His med- 
ical work is pursued with an equal dil- 

Slowness of action and speech 
would mislead one to attribute a like 
rate to his insight, but his grasp of a 
situation is instantaneous and clear. 

OIBIAS, who is one of the 
elder members of our class, is 
very quiet, sedate and reserved. 
He has not been with us very 
long, so we cannot discuss his foibles 
However, we believe that he is a 
good student, good classmate and an 
untiring worker, and not only do we 
wish him success, but we fully believe 
that he will be prominent in the legal 
profession and we assure him that he 
is leaving with the best wishes of all 
the members of the Senior Class. 

One Hundred and Sixteen 



" m 







A Z 

IWEEDLE" comes from the 

Eastern She". One would think 

^^^ from his speed, agility and nim- 

^^^bleness that he belonged to the 

Ortheapetha family of sand fleas. 

Otis entered the institution with the 
star of success shining far but bright 
ahead of him. Many individuals of 
the fair sex grew curiously infatuated 
with this bold, yet innocent, society 

While at the University. Twilley has 
proven himself an orator, a gentle- 
man, an athlete and a scholar. What 
more need be said? 

When he gets out into the great 
world and is operating his canning 
plants and modern seed farms on the 
".Sho' " may he have the assurance 
that the best of our good wishes are 
for his success. 



A Z 


XTER]\(; in the fall of '17 as 
a lean, lank\-, country lad, 
Henry has developed into the 
polished, dignified senior vou 
see above. H'e first completed the 
two-year course, but realizing the im- 
portance of education and responding 
to the throb of his rising ambition, he 
decided to complete the full course. 

Surely, he has missed his calling in 
preparing for the farm. With his di- 
vine inspiration and esteemed charac- 
ter the University could have well af- 
forded him a course in theologv. 

But all is well that ends well, and 
we are sure that Henry is on the right 
path. He has the best wishes of all. 

One Hundred and Seventeen 

Department of Dentistry 

^f^\ IP, Students' Council, '21. the 
J^ only relation to the one and only 
msm original. Unlike his ancestor, 
^^^ Rip has not slept so long. He 
stays late at school, and later still at 
a certain house on Thirty-first Street. 
Rip has shown himself to be a willing 
worker. He possesses a certain amount 
of pride in his ability, to which we are 
inclined to bow. With us only two 
years, he has shown himself to be pop- 
ular with the ladies and fond of silk 
hosiery. A good, conscientious work- 
er, he is well liked by all. The best 
wishes of the class go with him. 


Department of Dentistry 

= * "I) 

WEET WILLIE, ho who car- 
ries the heavyweight honors of 
the class, is a most versatile 
vouth, for, besides being a tooth 
puller, he has worked in the capacity 
of street car conductor, watchman and 
lifeguard. Cigars, candy, shows and 
nurses are his favorites, and he siiakes 
a wicked knee. With daddy as spon- 
sor, Willie is a real Fonsi. Outside 
of his temper, Willie is all right. With 
the pull and weight behind him that 
he has, he is bound to be successful. 
Plates in three days will be his spc- 
cialtv, so come all ; come earlv. 

One Hundred and Eighteen 


Department of Law 

HE one gentleman of our class 

who always asks a question, but 

^^^ the question occurs to us, who 

t^^ knows what he is talking about. 

We believe that old Walker means 
well, and judging fmni his hard and 
untiring efforts, we think that his law 
work will be a success. 

Old man, stick to it and success will 
be yours, and hope that some day you 
will be one of the leading barristers 
of Maryland. 


A Z 

XN the fall of 1917 a sincere and 
orderly young "chap," Paul 
Walker by name, entered Mary- 
land State. He registered in 
the course of pomology, principally 
because of his appetite for apples. 

However, he has proven equal to 
his calling, has maintained a good 
scholastic record and stood first in the 
inter-collegiate fruit judging contest 
held at Rutgers College in 1920. He 
was also selected in 1920-21 as student 
instructor of Elementary Pomology. 

In all sincerity, Walker is blessed 
with a noble and engaging personal- 
ity. Although not flagrant in aggres- 
siveness, he possesses strong initiative 
and is recognized as one who works 
fearlesslv for duty, and is capable of 
performing the task that is set before 
him, regardless of its difficulties. 

One Hundred and Ninelcen 

Department of Medicine 

N 2 N A 4/ 
1^ ERMAX, better known to us 
JlJ as "Herm," was burn in San- 
m^ dusk)', Ohio, and at the age of 
''*■ nineteen moved to Syracuse, 
X. V. He studied veterinary meiH- 
cinc at Cornell, but having such a 
wonderful line of chatter, which he 
thought would be wasted on the horses 
and other animals, he gave this up and 
came to the University of Maryland 
to study medicine, in which profes- 
sion he felt he would have a better 
audience to expatiate upon the "etc.", 
and other unknowns of medicine. As 
evidence of his characteristics. (Jn 
one occasion, back in his youth, while 
on a skylark he met a gentleman who 
was going to relieve him of his watch, 
but after listening to "Herm's" line 
upon this deed gave back the watch 
and reformed. 

After giving the matter much 
thought, we think his "hobby" is fre- 
quent trips to Dover, Delaware. 

Since coming to us "Herm" has 
made many friends and has shown 
himself to be a man of man}' parts, 
both in college and sociallv. 


Department of Medicine 

X Z X 

y^ HERE is in our midst one 
\^ whose peaceful nature and un- 
^^ assuming quietness would lead 
^s^Si YQy tQ believe is only here as 
an onlooker. But be ye not deceived, 
gentle reader, for our Eddie is far 
fr(jm this. One only has to get on the 
inside to find out that this nice-look- 
ing little chap is here to liecome a 
real doctor. 

He came into the fold in our Junior 
year. He has made many friends in 
the class, even by his silence. It may 
be his silence in everything, but, just 
the same, when it comes to the ladies 
the boy is there. 

With his pleasing pers(jnality, gen- 
tle manner and cool cleverness no one 
can doubt that the future holds nnich 
in store for him. 

One Hundred and T'lucndj 

Department of Law 

ED, who is one of the good- 
looking members of the 1921 
^S^ Law Class, is not only already 
^^^ a member of the Maryland liar, 
but has also taken unto himself a wife 
for better or for worse. 

Rather quiet, unassuming, although 
one of the hard workers and excellent 
students of our class. In fact, it is 
said that Waters took less time to 
write his thesis than it took some other 
members of the class to read one case 
in preparing for this noble paper. It 
also may be said that his thesis was 
one of the best out of the whole lot. 

Ted, we are sorry that you are leav- 
ing us, but we are sure you are .going 
to be a successful member of the ISar. 
and we hope that glisry may crown 
vour efforts in the future. 

Department of ['harmacy 


CillS fair "Senorita" came to us 
from the sunny Russia. (.)n be- 
ing asked why she longed for 
her native land, she quickly re- 
" Because I like sunshine, flow- 
ers and wine."' (( )f course, she meant 

She is one of the hard workers of 
our class and her foundation is built 
on solid rock and her personality can- 
not be excelled. 

Evelvn is doomed to be successful 
because of her untiring efforts and her 
alnmdant supply of persistency, if she 
doesn't "'et rheumatism. 

One Hufulred and Tmeriiu-onc 


Department of Pharmacy 

OSE'S main delight is to pos- 
ter the lecturers b)' making 
liiud and unseemingly noises 
during lecture hours. Even HE 
with and will soon be engaged to 
irl. To look at him one 


a little 

would at once see that when he does 
or says something he has sufficient 
will power to back up his words and 
actions. He has many weak points, 
but his good points predominate and 
overshadow the weaker ones. 

Mose. we wish you luck with the 
State r>oar<l e.xaminations and the 

Department of Pharmacy 

I I R.ST to come and last to go"' 
I is Willie in classes. He is a 
I^B] \(iung man of sober, industri- 
■'™™ (lus terperament, inclined to be 
somewhat flighty during examina- 
tions, but usually manages to rank 
among the top notchers in marks. He 
is apparently very much interested in 
]3harmacy and will, if he continues in 
the manner he has acquired himself 
here, become one of Baltimore's lead- 
ing lights of pharmacv. 

One Hunilrcd and TivenlXf-tTiio 

Department of Medicine 

■ti B n 

/^"y] IKLS, there's no chance with 
tj[ Wilham. for lie joined the Mar- 

ijT ital Club two years or so ago, 

"^ and by this time a new acquisi- 
sition to the fold has been made. 

He came to ns in the second year. 
His pre-medical work was done at 
Michigan State Normal College; later 
he attended the University of Mich- 

Weinnie has now been with us for 
three years and we have found him to 
be always earnest and serious in his 
work. His most notable character- 
istic is the stern manner in which he 
commits himself with typifying con- 
victions that accompany his remarks. 

Through our association with him 
he has proven to be always a gentle- 
man, a student of remarkable absorp- 
tive powers and a sticker. Whatever 
he may attempt in his coming career 
will be crowned with success, for he 
possesses the qualities of accomplish- 
ments of the highest degree. 



A Z 



HI.S gentleman hails from Ar- 
lington, a suburb of lialtimore. 
At times he is meek as a lamb, 
but beware when you cross his 

a writer he has been able to fill 
more space and say less than any 
man at Maryland, except "Charles S." 
He is noted' for that famous saying: 
"Read "em and weep." btit the saddest 
moments of his life are when some- 
one holds "fours" and he has a "full 

Charles is the type of man Old 
Maryland likes to turn out and we 
have no doubt that he will alway; 
overcome the obstacles of life in the 
same manner as he overhauls his op- 
ponent on the la crosse field. 

One Hundreii and Tjventv-three 


Department of Law 

HE only man in the class who 
knows anything' about "Con- 
flicts," and he is there when it 
comes to Prof. Jackson's sub- 
ject. In fact, Mr. Jackson says that 
Welzant advanced some new ideas 
that he is sure will hold water, if in no 
other court than the courts of Ken- 

Welze is a good fellow, popular 
with all the ladies, a hard worker, a 
true friend and an all-around man. 

We are sorry to see him go. but the 
best we can do is to wish him success 
and good luck and hope that some 
day he may be dealing out justice in 
one of the courts in our state, if none 
other than the People's Court. 

Department of Medicine 

* B n 

eEORGE was born in that little 
village of Kevser, W. \'a., Au- 
gust"l4. 1895!. 
' He is a regular West Virginian, 
for he does not let anything worry 

After George spent one year at the 
University of Maryland he decided to 
go to Mexico with the Army and see 
some of the world. 

Since coming back again to school, 
George has been the busiest man in 
town. His strong point is attending 
classes. His special delight, taking 
"exams." George's real "hobby" is to 
go hunting, especially up at Keyser, 
W. Va., where there is a special spe- 
cies of birds. 

Well, we sure do wish George luck 
on his next hunting expedition after 
he graduates — and may he capture 
the bird alive. 

One Hundred and TjvenlV-four 


Department of Law 

Department of Law 

©EE, Bee, Bee. We are told 
that our friend, Ed, who hails 
sraos from the Eastern Shore, is very 
^^^ fond of raising- bees. He also 
is one of our flock who occupies one 
of the front seats, because he finds 
that it is easier to sleep up front than 
in the back of the room. However, 
Ed is one of those real quiet people 
who has very little to say, and when 
he does talk it is never about ladies. 
The female of the species plays no 
part in Ed's life, but, of course, all 
rules have exceptions. 

Leaving- all jokes aside, we believe 
that Ed will be a successful lawyer 
and we wish him all manner of suc- 

^w^ \i have with us one of the men 
\My I if whom all of us are very 
§^^ proud, not only because of his 
good looks and winning- wa}-s, but for 
his ability as a student as well. He 
towers above the rest of the class, not 
only because of his six foot two inches 
in height, but because of his ability 
as a plugger. Frank is also the Vice- 
President of the class. 

We understand that Frank is very 
popular with the niembers of the fair 
sex and judging from what we have 
seen on North Charles Street on a 
Sunday afternoon we think that this 
statement is quite true. 

Frank, we are sorry that you are 
leaving us, but we have no fear that 
you won't be successful and we are 
quite sure that your winning ways, 
good looks and peaceful disposition, 
together with your hard work, will 
assure vou of success at the Bar. 

One Huiicired and Ttvcnt\t-fivc 




1 -' 




Department of Medicine 

«• K 2 X Z X 

HIS is mine (itlicr than "Snake" 
Wiest, one of the most popular 
and good-looking- men in our 
class. Notwithstanding the fact 
that Paul is a long, lanky West \"ir- 
ginian, he is a peach of a good fellow. 
His supply of humor and witticisms 
are inexhaustable. 

He possesses rare exectitive ability, 
which was evidenced by his careful 
handling of Student Council affairs. 
Let it be said that he is responsible 
for what the Council has accomplished 
in the last two years. He has always 
worked untiringly for its success. 

Snake hails from West Virginia. 
He has attended Washington and Lee 
and West Virginia LIniversities. We 
have reason to believe that he was as 
popular there as he has been here. 
Snake has been president of the Stu- 
dents' Council for the past year and 
is a member of the Randolph Winslow 
.Surgical .Society. 


Department of Medicine 

4' B II 

I ERE he is ! The boy wonder 
of the class ! Why, he sold so 
Wf^ many books that the Medical 
' ■ »' * Standard Piook Company wore 
out their flivver truck delivering them. 
Last summer lie spent swatting mos- 
([uitoes up in New Jersey, and being 
an active member of the famous Soho 
Aviators. He says that it's an awful 
comedown for him and Jim Wolfe 
to have to ride the Brill Brothers 
.Specials now ! 

But leaving all joking aside. Herb 
is one of the class in every way. As 
a scholar there are none who surpass 
him, and he has taken a mighty active 
])art in all school and class activities. 
And popular? Oh, boy, there is more 
than one who envies his popularity. 
It just seems that everyone has a good 
word for him and he has for all of 

He has been a member of the .Stu- 
dents' Council since 1919. Lie was 
class treasurer of the Sophomore 
Class and is secretary of the Senior 
Class. He is also a member of the 
Randolph Winslow .Surgical Society. 
He has ably assisted in the publica- 
tion of the Terr.\ AI.\riae this vear. 

One Hundred and TrvenlM-six 


Department of Pharmacy 

K ^ 

KX" has had a checkered career 
since he first attem])ted the 
study uf ])harniacy. He entered 
the Navy during his second 
year, in 1915. and since that time lia.^ 
voyaged to all parts of the hemisphere^ 
After being (hscharged he decided to 
finish his work in pharmacy. 

His greatest delight is in telling of 
his wierd experiences and especially 
of the wine and good-looking women 
of the Fiji Islands. 

One good feature aljout Ben is his 
tendency to mind his own business. 
He is quiet and unassimiing, which. 
no doubt, accounts for his success as 
a student. He is one of Dr. Wolf's 
most famous "pill rollers,"' and we 
predict for him a most useful career 
in his chosen profession. 


Department of Medicine 

K 2 X Z X 


uRTIMI-'.lv hails from down 
X'irginia way. He is a tall 
blonde, with a wonderful phy- 
sique, and is single, but willing 
to be married, so girls, don't lose any 
time in looking him up. He always 
wears a pleasant smile and often a 
bow necktie. 

During his stay in scIkjoI he has al- 
\\ ays been interested in school activ- 
ities, taking an active part in many 
ways. He is a member of the Students' 
Council and of the Randolph Winslovv 
Surgical Society. 

As a student he has been a hard- 
working, conscientious chap of ster- 
ling character, and with barrels of en- 
thusiasm. "Mort" also possesses an 
attractive personality and remarkable 
intellect and retentive powers. 

We all hope that success will con- 
tinue to crown his future efforts. It 
is with regret that we all bid him "so 

One Hundred and TnfcntX) -seven 



Department of Medicine 

'I' K rr 

\i now con:e tu "Woody, 
pride of the class. He 

• the 

fesses that he is not exactly re- 
ated to our ex-President, but 
he knows him personally and often 
used to go to Washinglon to give him 
advice. He has been a pharmacist for 
about seven years and now he is an 
M. D. 

Woody is a native of the city of 
Baltimore and a more earnest and en- 
thusiastic citizen is nowhere to be 
found. He has always been inter- 
ested in the city's finances and this 
probably enabled him to fulfill so ably 
his duties as Treasurer of the Stu- 
dents' Council. 

During his school career he has 
been an endless source of humor and 
delight to his fellow-associates. In 
the past year he has helped Colonel 
Sweezey run the Maryland Peniten- 
tiary in a most successful way. We 
also must mention that he takes a 
very active part in Maryland's politics, 
always being with the party that 
is in power ! Then, again, it has been 
rumored that he walked blisters on his 
feet during a visit to New York, chas- 
ing George M. Cohen up and down 

Department of Medicine 

A E 

— I"! IM hails from New Jersey, 

^_^l where the mosquitoes are not as 

bad as in Baltimore. Have you 

ever heard of Cookie ? No, you 

can't eat it! She's Jim's sweetie. In 

fact. Jim spends quite a little time at 

(ioucher each day piping around for 


Jim was also one of the famous 
Soho Aviators. If you know hin you 
liave surely heard of how he and Wil- 
kie used to ride through the streets 
of Newark, N. J., at 75 miles an hour 
on a "laryngeal diph." 

Well, boys, we all regret the time 
when Jim will leave our midst. He 
stands among the foremost students 
of the class, both in scholarship and 
gentlemanly conduct. He possesses a 
wonderful personality and is an ex- 
cellent student, both theoretical and 
practical. There are none who sur- 
pass him as a friend, classmate and all 
around good fellow. Jim, old boy. 
we wish you and Cookie much suc- 

One Hundred and Tnjent\f-cigbt 

Department of Law 

w^l i lEX "Jjoston" is meniinned. 
\jj tlic untutored, native Maryland- 
n^ cr unconsciotisly follows with 
^^" the word "beans." Whether 
this is due to alliterative suggestion 
or epictirean tendencies on the part of 
said untutored native Marylander has 
never been explained and, I suppose, 
never will be. And it is the firm, un- 
dying belief of the Maryland peas- 
ant which, by the way. outside of 
Charles J. Ronaparte and W. Bladen 
Lowndes, Alaryland is exclusively 
composed of, that Boston produces 
nothing but beans. 

We don't know much about Flor- 
ence, except that she faithfully at- 
tends the lectures and answers the 
quiz inquiries properly. Her presence 
has served to tone down the natural 
roughness of a body of men pursuing 
the elusive "will-of-the-law," and the 
only answer we could give to the ques- 
tion as to whether women should be 
lawyers is that they certainly do make 
good students. 

Department of Pharmacy 

^y^ 0(JT" is the only member of 
\\j the class who is really combin- 
ing business and study. During 
his Senior year he has not only 
successfully solved all the mysteries 
which the pharmacy course presents, 
btit has conducted a retail drug store 
at the same time. "We, who have de- 
voted all our time to study," maintain 
that he is some energetic youth. 

Keep up the good work and success 
is bound to come vour wav. 

One Hundret] and Tivenlxi-mne 

Department of Medicine 

K 2 <t> X * N E 

his initial veil in Trenton, N. T-. 
May 11, 1892, and since then 
his verhal output has increased 
with his years. Dutch came to us from 
\otre Dame University with the 
much coveted degree of V,. S. In the 
summer following his Sophomore year 
he joined the benedicts and we all 
know when on his usual genial coun- 
tenance war clouds rest that wifey is 
sick and Dutch is wishing he was 

Les held some very important po- 
sitions before entering medicine. Chief 
among these being aide-de-camp to 
Julius Caesar and at another time 
driver of a beer wagon. 

Les is one of those consistent work- 
ers who never forgets that the all im- 
portant thing is passing those June 
e.xams. He is a hard worker and stu- 
dent of no mean abilit}-. And his 
work on the Terr.\ i\I.\Ri.\E staff is 
appreciated by all. He is sure to 
succeed in his chosen profession and 
we will be greatly disappointed if we 
don't some day point witli pride to the 
fact that he was one of our class- 

One Hundred and Thirl)) 



Department of Law 

OXDRABLE Henry David 
Harlan was born in Chiircli- 

w^ ville, J\ld.. on October 23, 1858. 

^''*' * He attended St. John's College. 
Annapolis, and took his A. M. in 1878. 
He graduated in law from the Uni- 
versity of Maryland in 1881 and in 
1894 he was given the degree of 
L. L. D. by St. John's College. 

He came to the Maryland Bar in 

1881 and for some years was Profes- 
sor of Elementary Law and Domestic 
Relations, and became Dean of the 
Law Department in 1910. 

For some years Judge Harlan was 
Chief Judge of the Supreme Bench 
of Baltimore City, but in 1914 he re- 
signed this position to become general 
counsel for the Fidelity Trust Com- 
pany of ISaltimore. 

Department of Lax^C 

y^ HIC Ceneral Asseiubly of Maryland, in 1812, authorized the College of 
y_^ Medicine of Maryland, founded in 1807, "to constitute, appoint and annex 
^^ to itself three other colleges or faculties, viz: The Faculty of Divinity, the 
^^^" Faculty of Law, and the Faculty of the Arts and Sciences," and declared 
that "the four colleges or faculties thus united should be constituted an university 
by the name and under the title of the L'niversity of Maryland." 

In 1869 the Law School was recognized and its work greatly enlarged. 
Again, in 1911, the Baltimore Law School was emerged with the LTniversity of 
Maryland. On July 1st, 1920, Maryland State College, at College Park, and 
the University of }ilaryland in Baltimore, were amalgamated under the name 
of the University of Maryland. The Law School has had a very glorious history 
and some of its graduates are the leading;- members of the Marvland Bar. 

One Hundred and Thirlxi-thrcc 

Faculty of tne Law Department 

Alfred Bafiby, Jr. 
Randolph Barton, Jr. 
Forrest Bramble 
J. Wallace Bryan 
Howard Bryant 
W. Calvin Chesnut 
Ward Baldwin Coe 

Hon. Henry D. H.\rla\ 

James I'. Dennis 
Edwin T. Dickerson 
Eli Frank 

Hon. James P. Gorter 
Charles McH. Howard 
Arthur L. Jackson 
Lt.-Col. Stuart S. Janney 
Svlvan H. Eauchheimer 

Hon. Alfred S. Niles 
Eugene O'Dunne 
Hon. John C. Rose 
G. Ridgely Sappington 
Hon. Morris A. Soper 
Clarence A. Tucker 
Joseph X. Ulman 

One Hundred and Thirty-four 

Senior Law Class Oflficers 

Hon. James P. Gorter 
Honorary President 

J. Frank Batty, Jr. Frank Weirs 

President I ire-President 

James Hooper . Walter E. Beuclielt John F. Davis 

Seeretarx Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms 

Irving L. Lehman 

W. C. Rogers N. Carter Hanirond 

Asst. Business Manager Editor (Terra ^Tariae) 

(Terra Mariae) 

One Hundred and Tfiiriy-five 


Senior Lav? Class History 

HE 1921 Class entered the Unix ersity of Maryland in 1918, about 
22 strong. Tlie size of the Class was due to the War, and in fact 
some of its members were then in uniform. However, soon after 
Classes started our number increased and we soon l:>ecame a class of 
normal size. At the class election Mr. Rogers was elected President, 
being a very able man he was successful in carrying out several social func- 
tions which greatly aided in introducing and moulding together the members 
of the class. 

In September when we returned as Intermediates we were sorry to learn 
that some of our numl^er had not returned to school. During the first part of 
our second year our class came very near being split apart because of the fact 
that the Class election was very bitterly contested, however, Mr. Koontz was 
elected President and after a short time due to his efforts the class was brought 
together and every one forgot the unpleasantness of the election. 

Koontz was a very efficient and able man. had a most successful adminis- 
tration as President. Throughout the year he worked untiringly for the class 
and we had several very pleasant affairs and the year closed a very successful 
one indeed. 

In 1920 when we returned as Seniors, our Class had again depleted luiti! 
we were back to our original number. At the class election Mr. J. Frank 
Battv, Jr., was elected President of the Class and under his guidance our class 
prospered and our Senior year was not only successful but most pleasant. One • 
of the most unpleasant occurrences to happen during our Senior year was the 
fact that Mr. Lehman who had been elected Editor of the Terra Mariae was 
taken ill and compelled to give up his work at the University. Mr. Hammond 
who was the Assistant to Mr. Lehman succeeded him as the Editor of the 
Class Book. 

After a very successful year the Seniors of the Law School wish to express 
their gratitude to the members of the Law Faculty and in conclusion may say 
that they are very sorry that they are departing but wish to bid adeiu to their 
Alma Mater. 

N. Carter Hammond, Editor. 

One Hundred and Thirty-six 

Intermediate Law Class Histonj) 

ESPITE tlie frightful gaps torn in mir ranks b)' the onslaught of 
Colonel Janney, about one hundred and fifty of our number succeeded 
in "climbing- the mountain", as the late lamented David Dunlop would 
have said, and gazed forth upon the prospect of our second year. A 
truly delightful prospect it was. Title loomed up as the only formid- 
able obstacle — we knew nothing- then of the sunken roads of Sales and Agency 
— and we were to ha\c another course from Judge Gorter. What wonder, 
then, tliat we took u]) our journey care-free and rejoicing. 

The much-abused Polly Ticks is surely the goddess to whom all law 
classes bend the knee. Our second year started with a perfect orgy of worship. 
Never since the Mugwump party left the field has there been such an election. 
It made the stories of the "good old days" pale into insignificance. \\'hen the 
smoke and chalk-dust had lifted, and we could see the blackboard, we found 
that the following officers had been elected: President, E. H. Johnson; Vice 
President, Meyer Brown; Secretary, W. L. K. Barrett, Jr.; Treasurer, C. H. 

One Hundred and Thtrf\3-seven 


Intermediate La-cO Class History 

Thompson ; Historian. R. C. Thomsen : Sergeant-at-Arms, J- S. Stanley : Mem- 
bers Executive Committee, D. C. Winebrenner, 3rd.. Frank Arnold and S. P. 

After the election the Class forgot its factions and rings, and has stood 
solidly behnid its officers throughout the year. The big social event, the class 
dance, comes off in the early spring, and toward that ^ve are now bending all 
our efforts. 

The most notable feature of our work has been the Practice Court. Back 
in the noisome turret of our Juni(ir year, we have cheered our members in 
their battles with Mr. Sappington. and as a self-constituted Court of Appeals, 
have overruled most of his decisions. But in Part III and Part I\^ we have 
had our greatest experiences. There we have learned the unwritten law, and 
the law which we fer\ently hope never will be written. Who that was present 
can ever forget the argument between "Non Compos" and "Res Ipsa Loquitur", 
delivered with such force that it knocked two of our members (including our 
worthy Vice President) completely off of their chairs! 

We have now co\ ered more than half the distance toward becoming mem- 
bers of the Bar. and. let us hope, have made a good start on our journey 
toward becoming lawyers. 

Roszel C. Thomsen, Historian. 

One Hundred and Thirtv-eight 

Junior Law Class History 

HE Jtinidr Law Class of 1920-21 ci tiie Universit}- of Maryland bids 
fair to establish many precedents not to he broken for quite a few 
years to come, if ever. In minibers it outranks all preceding" classes 
and it includes in its memliership thirteen yount:f women. This latter 
fact has thus far hail a suriirisingl}- lieneficial efi'ect in that it has ])ro- 

moted rivalry among the menilters of the class to such an extent that the marks 

in the Elementar\- examinatif)n were unusualh- high. 

At the first meeting of the class officers were elected as follows: 

President V. Mir.i..\RD Fo.\rd 

Vice-President -- S. R. FIetzer 

Treasurer J. M. Birelv 

Secretary H. A. P..\TTV 

Sergeant-at-Arms R. E. Tome 

One Hundred and Thirty-nine 

Junior Law Class History? 

The class has shown a most commendable spirit of co-operation in sacri- 
ficing its plans for strictly Junior social functions and in joining- with the other 
Law classes in a U. of JM. theatre party and a Law Department dance. It is, 
however, now planning to hold several social events in the spring which from 
present indications will he highly successful. It has adopted a most artistic 
class-pin and has taken steps to secure a class banner. 

The Junior Law Class has thus neglected no opportunity and lost no time 
in making itself a significant factor in the life of the L'niversity. 

One Hundred and Forl^ 





Department of Pharmacy 

LY, Dean of the Department 
i)f Pharmacy of the , University 
I if Maryland, was born in Carth- 
age. North Carohna, July 2, 1879. 

He began his education in a private 
school at which he took an equivalent 
to a high school education. Later he 
attended the Agricultural Mechanical 
College at Raleigh for one year, doing 
special work in matliematics and me- 

In 1902 Dr. Kelly returned to the 
L'uiversity of Maryland as a labora- 
tory assistant in pharmacy ; became an 
associate Professor of Pharmacv in 
1906, Professor of Pharmacy in 1917, 
and Dean of the Department in 1918. 
He is a member of the American 
Pharmaceutical Association, Ameri- 
can Chemical Society, State Board of 
Health and Secretary of the Mary- 
land Pharmaceutical Association. 

Department of PKarmac}) 

OURING the last few years the Department of Pharmacy of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland has advanced to its present position of prominence 
P^^ by leaps and bounds. 

'^'^^ Fifteen years ago it terminated its existence as the Maryland 

School of Pharmacy by uniting with and forming an important branch of the 
University of Maryland. In 1920 Maryland State College and the various de- 
partments of the University of Maryland, further united to form what is now 
known as the Universit}' of Alaryland. 

The object which the faculty now has in view is to institute a change in 
the course whereby a degree of Bachelor of Arts may be acquired in connection 
with the present degree of Graduate of Pharmacy which is now offered. 

We, the present student body, feel that the course now offered ranks 
among the highest in Pharmaceutical educational circles, but with the acqui- 
sition which the faculty now proposes, it will be placed upon a pinnacle which 
can not be excelled. 

One Hundred and Forlv-one 

Faculty of tKe Department of PKarmac)? 

DAVID M. R. CULBRETH, A. M., Phar. G., M. D. 

Professor Emeritus of Materia Medica, Botany and Pharmacognosy 


Professor of Store Practice and Service 

E. F. KELLY, Phar. D. 

Dean of Faculty, Professor of Theoretical and Applied Pharmacy 


Professor of Dispensing 
Professor of Botany, Materia Medica, Pharmacognosy and Vegetable Histology 
Lecturer on Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence 
Professor of Physiology and Hygiene, and Bacteriology 
L. B. BROUGHTON, M. S. H. E. WICH, Phar. D. 

Professor of Chemistry Associate Professor of Chemistry 

W. M. CUTCHIN, Phar. D., LL. B. J. C. KRANTZ, JR., Ph. C. 

Professor of Business Administration Associate Professor Pharmacy 

B. OLIVE COLE, Phar. D. 
Secretary of Faculty, Associate Professor of Botany, Materia Medica, Pharmacognosy 

and Vegetable Histology 

J. L. WRIGHT, M. D. 

Associate Professor of Bacteriology 

One Hundred and Forl^-trvo 


Robert A. Pilson 

R. L. Paxson 

F. J. DoNOHUE, Jr. 
Assistant Editor 
"Terra Mariae" 

PKarmacy Class Oflficers 

Joseph Kaluska 
Viee-P resident 

W. S. Maginniss 

G. C. Gaver 
Assistant Editor 
"Terra Mariae" 

M. C. Haynes 




E. B. Hill 

Business .Manager 

"Terra Mariae" 

One Hundred and horlv-thrcc 

7^ '"',%' ^ v-'i!'' <^l 'S^lf^iW-tW, .MjT*:' 

:yv>.4' i.MjtU' 'Aftin^i'*am>iv:fii'&;'^:^^^4 


/-W ' > "'ti — t-TT 

Senior Pharmacy Class Propnecj) 

OULD anything in the world present a gloomier aspect than being 
doomed to write the class prophecy as well as having work to do on 
either hand ? 

It was in this condition I sat, holding friend pen and contemplating 
the situation when my room-mate — a young man unusually endowed 
with the faculty of ofifering advice — suggested my calling upon "Zaza 

being in a cheerful frame of mind listened with interest to my story and 

agreed to heljj me in my trouble. 

This consideration not only relieved my mind luit cleared my conscience 
and from now on, the matter being in her hands, I am thereby exonerated 
from any blame — being not even implicated by affiliation. 

It was an experience in itself to see Zaza subside into one of her trances 
and in the form of spiritual rather than physical being the monologue ran 
somewhat as follows : 

"What a wonderful collection of names and faces." 

"Really the future of this august body is a factor in the course of human 
events to be reckoned with and no doubt the lanes of the years to come, down 
which they tread will be paved with gold, but we must pause: — Owing to the 
two years of trying ordeal, denial and hardship through wdiich they have' just 
passed we should, perchance, pass on in our reveries to, say, the year of 1930." 

"Berman the initial member of the class is now an analytical chemist of 
no mean repute and Wooten the man at the end of the roll has followed along 
as in the days of his scholastic career doing his own work religiously besides 
cleaning up that left Over and as a result is now the controller of the largest 
'retail chain' in the United States." 

But sad to relate, there is many a slip between the start and the end. 

"Weinberg still labors on in the retail business and although successful he 
still laments the day that "Jake" was taken from us." 

"Campbell heading straight for the management if not the ownership of 
'Baltimore's Best' fell asleep by the wayside and awoke just in time to join 
hands with Gaver, who married and settled, won to a sober and industrious 
life. They are now congenial partners in an enviable business." 

"Kayluska and Kaylus are still together, but their lives are greatly differ- 
ent for two associated in so great a friendship. The former does nothing in 
particular, except to roar up and down the roads on his motorcycle in an en- 
deavor to prove that the theory of perpetual motion is false, while Kaylus 
leads a very retiring existence as Lithuanian Ambassador." 

One hunJreJ anJ forl^-four 

Senior PKarmacy Class PropKecy 

"Block and Flom, after trying- the drug business, decided that l^iookkeep- 
ing was not so bad and are now certified accountants with the management 
of large estabhsliments upon their shoulders." 

"Pross, finding that his theoretical knowledge was too extensive to waste 
upon such a mild profession as Pharmac)-, turned to astronomy and is now a 
recognized authority upon stars of all descriptions." 

"Forget not Donohue, the 'Jazzy King'. Pharmacy had no charms for him 
and now instead of wielding the trusty Wedgewood as he would oft repeat, he 
dances through life smiling upon the world in a philosophical attitude. Loonev. 
who hails from the same part of creation, sees him when not singing liass with 
the largest Opera Company in the world." 

"Kelly, also a musical member of the class, has not as yet taken unto him- 
self a wife, but any fair and balmy night his mandolin a serenading may be 
heard from one end of the Blue Ridge to the other." 

"Fields and Johnson after all these years continue their dailv motor trips 
and as a result are l^eing sued by the State Highway Commission for undue 
wear and tear of public roads, but Attorney Pairino, the budding young lawyer 
of 1921, is accjuitting their case with the credit which is just due." 

"Pilson, the mighty, cares not for the daily drudgery of the ordinary a]xith- 
ecary, but sits with all his pompous dignity in the iicrsondf Berlesque Man- 
ager and all that it implies." 

"Paxson, the most fluent of the ages, tiring of the walls lined with drugs 
in a retail store, is now not only the sales manager of America's largest whole- 
sale concern, but is in his element telling his young hopefuls just how it's 

"Marks and Weinstein, it lieats all bow those boys haye stuck together, 
now maintain a School of Pharmacy in opposition to their Alma Mater in 
^vhich they specialize on the theories of ionization and polarized light." 

"Shannon and Shoemaker, another noted duet, also stick together for no 
particular reason except that some day in the course of human events they may 
agree on some one subject without knowing. 

"Anderson stuck to the profession, but it is interesting to visit an apothe- 
cary in which the daily work of compounding prescriptions is carried on with- 
out the aid of glass receptacles. Sprucebank insists this a fact and daily visits 
his lifelong friend with modern views as to a better way to conduct his busi- 
ness, due to intimate association with Dr. Wolfe." 

"Miss Wegad insists that her daily life is so active that she has not con- 
tracted rheumatism and the nund^ers cured by her reme<ly run to an ulti- 
mate total which is amazing." 

"Hill, the Fditor of the Mississippi Bugle, enjoys a fame so universal 
that the controllers of New York publications as well as those of other large 

One hundred and forl^-five 


"Tj n™ ^ =~7 ' "'^^t=Ai I '^'-^tV i;:;! ■ 


r-' ri^ — =■ — 'J '■' - ^ y' 


Senior Pnarmacy Class PropKec;? 

cities wait and live upon golden dreams of the future when he will condescend 
to control the press of the United States in general." 

"Alaginnis now maintains one of the best undertaking establishments 
ni the city and being of a quiet disposition his success is not a surprise." 

"Karwacki proceeded in the pursuit of knowledge and is now one of the 
greatest surgeons in the country." 

"Haynes, also another fluent talker, conducts one of the largest medicine 
shows in Virginia." 

"Lewa has lived, has loved, he's satisfied — there's nothing more to say." 

Zaza awakened with a start, looked about unconcernedly and with a smile 
which embraces a great deal, said laconically: "N'est ce pas.'' 

That is a good point, and coming from one of such repute, should be duly 
considered. If any one doubts the integrity of these statements, well, I have 
already stated that my exhoneration is complete and I am not to be impli- 
cated bv its effect so let's hope that every one will succeed in that which they 

One hunJreJ and forl^-six 







i Br ' 


Junior Pnarmac}) Class 


Edward I. Blaine, Jr. 

Claude AI. Smoak 



Charles Weede Marsh 

Carl JNI. Harmon 

A. ToLsox Lyon 

Arthur C. Harbaugh 

One Hundred and Forl^-seven 

Junior PKarmac^) Class History) 

X October 4tli, some thirty or thirty-five strange faces were scattered about 

in the main hall of the Ph.irmacv Building, eager to prepare themselves 
Wi — ' 


for their chosen profession. Of this body, a goodly number were from 
Baltimore, practically all of the states bordering Maryland being repre- 
sented, together with the Southern States and Porto Rico. 


Marvin Jackson Andrews 
William Harold Batt 
Geo. W. Berger 
Edward I. Blaine, Jr. 
Dudley Ashley Burrows 
Nicholas J. Colucci 
Wm. J. Dillon 
Albert R. Eselhorst 
Wilbur C. Foose 
Samuel Click 
H'oward L. Gordy 
William M. Gould 
William O. Green 
Arthur C. llarbaugli 
Carl M. Harmon 

Leroy S. Heck 
David Hermon 
Milton L. HettleiEian 
Charles Howard Hopkins 
Max A. Krieger 
Jennie Kroopnick 
Andrew Tolson Lyon 
Charles Weede Marsh 
Amparo \'ila Aloralcs 
Alvin S. Newmeyer 
James J. Richardson 
Mitchell B. Rosiak 
William August Ruff 
Louis Schapiro 
Robert Samuel Scher 

One Hundred and Forty-eighl 

Department of Dentistry 

ATS OFF, boys, to Dr. T. O. 

Heatwole. Dean of the School 
^wp of Dentistry, than whom a 
'~'^ * more cordial, more popular, 
more engaging personality it is diffi- 
cult to meet. Dr. Heatwole was grad- 
uated with honors froii the Univer- 
sity of Maryland Dental School in 
1895, and from the University of 
Maryland Medical School in 'l897. 
He was appointed Clinical Demonstra- 
tor and, in 1903, became Associate 
Professor of Orthodontia. In 1907 
he was appointed I'rofessor of Ma- 
teria Medica and Therapeutics, which 
subject, along with Ethics, Econom- 
ics and Jurisprudence, he in now 
teaching. Dr. Heatwole has been 
Dean of the Department since 1911 
and has shown himself a typical ex- 
emplification of the attributes that go 
to make a man a favorite and friend 
of all with whom he comes in contact. 

Mainly to hi^ i.;uiilanie are the 
achievements of the School of Den- 
tistry attributable. Oh, yes. Dr. Heat- 
wole is a \'irginian — long may he 

Department of Dentistry 

HE Scl 

)f Dentistry of the University of Maryland was ors^anized 

on April 28th, 1882, with a summer practical session, and entered upon 
its first regular session of the then two- 

year course on October 1st of 
the same year. 

Ferd. J. S. Gorgas, M. D., D. D. S., was the first Dean of the Department, 
his successor being the present Dean, Dr. T. O. Heatwole. Dr. Gorgas was Prt>- 
fessor of Principles of Dental Science, Dental Surgery and Dental Mechanism 
and, with him, were associated Jas. H. Harris, M. D., D. D. S., who was PrO' 
fessor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry, and five others, all medical men, 
these comprising the Faculty. 

Of the progress that has been made since the founding of this Department 
too much cannot be written. Nearly two thousand dental practitioners have 
been graduated therefrom, among whom can be numbered many who have 
made history in the Dental Profession. 

Always abreast of the times in its methods and other essential features, 
the School of Dentistry is bound to continue to graduate men of whom it will 
be justly proud. 

The School of Dentistry of the University of Alaryland is establishing a 
most enviable reputation for itself and more than ever are its graduates be- 
coming proud of their Alma Mater. 

For the future we see only a rosy path for the continuance of the trail 
that has already been set. 

One Hundred and Fortyj-ninc 

Facult); of me Dental Department 

T. O. Heatvvole 

A. H. Paterson 
J. Ben Robinson 
E. F. Kelly 

R. P. Bay 


H. M. Davis 
R. L. Mitchell 
H. M. Maldeis 
J. E. Orrison 
M. B. Milner 
A. Y. Russell 
A. A. Hall 
H. R. Williams 
J. L. Wright 
O. H. Gaver 
J. A. Da VILA 
H. C. Capels 
S. P. Platt 
J. C. Krantz. Jr. 
J. F. Emerson 
G. I. Brandon 
Adalbert Zelwis 

Dean. Prof. Materia Medica, Therapeutics, Ethics, Economics 
and Juris prudence. 

Prof. Prosthetic Dentistry and Tech. 
Prof, of Operative Dentistry and Dental Anatomy. 
Prof, of Chemistry and Metallurgy. 
Prof, of Oral Surgery and Physical Diagnosis. 
Prof, of Oral Hygiene and Dental History. 
Prof, of Exodontia and Eocal Anesthesia. 
Prof, of Bacteriology and Pathology. 
Prof, of Histology and Embryology. 
Prof, of Crown and Bridge Work. 
Prof, of Orthodontia. 
Technique and X-Ray Instructor. 
Technique Instructor and Demonstrator. 
Exodontia Assistant and Demonstrator. 
Prof, of Anatomy and Biology. 
Prof, of Physiology and Clinical Demonstrator. 
Chief Clinical Demonstrator. 
Instructor in English. 
Instructor in Technical Drawing. 
.Assistant in Chemistry and Physics. 
Instructor in Operative Technique. 
Technique Instructor. 
Technique Instructor. 

One Hundred and Fifly 

Senior Dental Class Officers 


W. P. Martin 


-President Secretary 

c. J 

Stern F. L. Hussey 


and Assistant Associate Editor 

Manag^er. " 

Terra Mariac" "Terra Mariac" 

L. AI. 

Cantor J. W. Malkinson 


V. B. McLaughlin Historian 

W. A. Anderson 

Prophet D. J. Casey 



Onc hundred and fift)3-0Tie 

Senior Dental Class History) 

S historian for Class '21, it becomes my duty to turn time back from its 
onward course to that period in 1917 when the now "almost famous" 
class asssembled for the first time, green, some very green, freshmen 
of the U. of M. 

As freshmen we had little difticultv 

establishino- a foothold 

around the University despite the smallness of our numbers. The fact that we 
became acclimated so quickly was without doubt due to various unusual char- 
acters amongst us. 

With the beginning of the Sophomore year. Class '21 found that it had 
jumped from tlie frying-pan into the fire, for, following our return from sum- 
mer vacation, we found Uncle Sam graciously awaiting to greet us. We were 
immediately ushered into the service and measured for uniforms. Then the 
fireworks began. We were to report at Richmond Market Armory for roll 
call at 6:35 each morning, this to be followed by mess. The idealist who 
originated the word "mess" for armv food certainlv knew what he was talk- 
ing about. Stewed prunes with the tenacity of leather: baked macaroni with 
the resistance of fibre ; canned fish of sufficient strength and age to lift the roof 
from Lehmann's Hall ; frankfurters which, when you took one, moved up one 
proving thereby their cab-horse lineage ; hominy, which rivalled Water as the 
unit of tastelessness ; coffee — what a story could be written of the ingredients 
of that concoction . . . But why continue? Suffice it to say that the res- 
taurants in the neighborhood of the Armory never did such a thriving business 
as during the period we were "stationed" at the Armory. 

On Deceniljer 14th, we were ushered out of the service and when we be- 
came "honest-to-goodness" Juniors, what an increase in chest expansion did 
we suffer. By this time our ranks had become sadly depleted. 

I have now brought you, kind reader, to that period in our class history 
where we sit upon the much exalted pedestal, looked up to with envy by 
three under classes, and whence we gaze down sj-mpathetically. 

Our Senior Year was reinforced by the W'ashington contingent, twelve 
strong, twelve real fellows in every sense of the word. In a very short time 
did they prove themselves to be regulars, and we are mighty glad to be 
privileged to call them classmates. 

Details of our senior year would be incomplete without mention being 
made of Dr. Russell, a newcomer to the force of Instructors, whose untiring 
efforts in various departments are deserving of the utmost of praise. 

Daniel J. Casey. 

One hundred and fifiy-iioo 

Junior Dental Class Oflficers 


Nathan Scherr 

Lynn P:;mmart 

Secretary and Treasurer 
Max E. Soifer 

Sergean t-at- Arms 

Daniel E. Shehan 

One hiinJrcil and fifl\) three 


Junior Dental Class History 

HE doors of success closed with a pleasant and somewhat relieving 

bang upon our Sophomore year. About June 1st. after all specimen 

work was finished, and Bob Mitchell had given the last examination, 

all were off for a glorious vacation. As was expected, Dick Gaver 

copped the gold medal and, as we have not laid eyes upon it since, 

rumors ha^■e it that said gold medal has been entrusted into the safe keeping 

of a certain popular Baltimore Street emporium. The remainder of the class, 

although they recei\ed no prizes, all fared well and ^vere satisfied indeed: 

Studies were resumed on the first of October and there was a hearty 
response to the first roll call of the Junior year. 

One htitiihctl ami fiftv-four 

SopKomore Dental Class History) 

HE dawning of a new regime by the hirth of a full fledged university 
adds much to our satisfaction of having chosen the U. of M. as our 
Alma Mater. We are passing through the normal changes of an ener- 
getic class but we regret the loss of some of our class-mates of last 
year which is the natural sequence of affairs. However, this loss has 
been compensated for by the coming of eight classmates from the universities 
of George Washington, Pittsburgh, and New York. The new members have 
taken an active [lart in all class matters and \\ e are truly glad to welcome them 
to our class. 

As freshmen last term we possibly did not fully appreciate the value of 
time in its passing, but now all of our time is utilized more efficiently although 
we do not find it necessary to devote it all to our work. The class is probably 

One hundred and fifty-five 


-r— TTv—nr-n- 


^ 'i-J b^ ^ ^V ; jd !t =^:ll ' ^ ^ n vy 

SopKomore Dental Class Histor^ 

the most actively engaged dental class in college fraternities, representing 
three active chapters. The class does not, however, devote unlimited time to 
the social opportunities alone but each da}- accomplishes the work assigned by 
the various instructors and bends its efforts toward making them proud of it. 
Of course we all have our days of trial when \ve think our instructors are 
taskmasters and we are apt to chafe under misconstrued or false impressions 
which are conceived by us as strict limitations under which to labor. Yet as 
a class we know our instructors are most efficient men and are tireless in their 
efforts to make us worth_v of the jirofession which we have chosen as our life 

The Class of 1923, e\ en though hardly two years have elapsed since its 
birth, is one of the most active, wide-awake, historv making classes that the 
University of jNIaryland has ever had, and we are confident that under the 
guiding hand of our Dean, Dr. T. O. Heatwole, our members will raise higher 
than ever the standard of the dental profession, and we wish to add our appre- 
ciation and praise for his efforts. 





One hiimheJ and lift)) six 

FresKman Dental Class History 

' X October the second, 1920. many new faces made their appearance 

()l viji for the first time on the sturdy tlireshold of the Dental Department of 

the University of Maryland. This cosmopolitan group of individuals 

was none other than that which is to compose the glorious class of 


It is true, at first, everything seemed new and strange to us and. from our 
actions, we justly deserved the name of Freshmen, hut soon we became ac- 
climated to conditions and hope that, l)y this time, ^^•e are worthy of considera- 
tion of the upper classmen. 

It is a difficult thing for one not gifted with a prophetic instinct to give 
an account of an event that lias not yet transpired, yet that is the predicament 
in which the writer finds himself in attemj^ting to write up the Freshman 

One hundred and fflv-seven 



FresKman Dental Class History 

dance. But, in a few wurds, we shall tell you what we are planning for the 
event and our certainty of its success. 

The ordeal of wearing a full dress suit is embarrassing to the inexperi- 
enced, but it \^•ill happen on the 11th. of February at Walbrook Hall. As to 
the music, oh, boy. It will make you feel like a dynamo because those boys 
are sure live wires. Here's to the success of our event, and we sincerely hope 
that our expectations will turn into realization. 

This concludes the short histor)- of our achie\ements of the first year at 
the University of Maryland. The spirit developed has carried us to the accom- 
plishment of deeds of which we are now so justly proud. It is this same spirit 
which will carry us forward through the rest of our College course and, after 
college, through life, to the achievement of those things which will ever be an 
honor to our Class, our College, and ourselves. 

One hundred and fifty-eight 


I E-fvlr/v 


frsS^-T^IH"! \nO 


Department of Medjcine 

R. J. AI. H. ROWLAND, the 

I )ean of the Faculty and Pro- 

OBB!^ fessor of Obstetrics in the 


School of Medicine, has been 
interested in medical education and 
its problems since his graduation. 
The years of acquaintance with suc- 
cessive classes has given him an in- 
sight into the medical student and has 
adequately trained him to appreciate 
their nee<ls and the methods of adap- 
ting them to the requirements of their 
future profession. 

Dr. Rowland's 'practice, too, has 
brought him a wealth of experience 
upon which to draw, and to this there 
is added the ability to clearly and for- 
cibly impart the subject. The six 
years of his administration of the af- 
fairs of the School of Medicine have 
been six years of progress. The main- 
tenance of the standard of entrance 
requirements, the advancement of the 
standard of the requirements for grad ■ 
uation, and the acquisition of a very 
capable corps of instructors have re- 

sulted in placing the School of Medi- 
cine in the enviable position of a 
school where physicians and surgeons 
are adequately trained, and further 
upholds the reputation of lialtimore as 
a great medical center. 

Department of Medicine 

M^^l HE Medical School of the University of Maryland which was founded 
\^ in 1807 is the fourth oldest medical school in the country. Up to about 
^^ 1880 the expenses of conducting a medical school were very small for 
^^^ up to this time the laboratory and scientific sides of medical education 
had not been so important. This new advancement of medical education 
meant the paying of "living salaries" to the Professors of the Scientific 
Branches, who could not add to their incomes through the practice of their 
profession. This meant sooner or later the consolidation of many schools. 

In 1913 the Baltimore Medical College was merged with the University of 
Maryland and in 1915 the College of Physicians and Surgeons and the Uni- 
versity of Maryland merged. In 1920 Maryland State College and the Uni- 
versity of Maryland merged under the name of the University of Maryland 
and under this new regime we can see nothing hut a bigger and brighter fu- 
ture for the Medical Department. 

One hundred and fifty-nine 

Council of the Department of Medicine 

J. AI. II. Rowland, AI. D. 
Arthur M. Shipley, M. D. 
Gordon Wilson, M. D. 
Harry Friedenwald, A. B., M. D. 
William S. Gardner, ]M. D. 
Standish McCleary, jM, D. 

Julius Friedenwald, A. A[., AT. D. 
Alexius McGlannan, A. AL, AI. D. 
Carl L. Davis, jNI. D. 

Bartgis AIcGlone, 

A. B., Ph. D., F. A. C. P. 
Hugh R. Spencer, AI D., F. A. C. P. 

H. Boyd Wylie, M. D. 

One hundred and &txi\) 

Senior Medical Class Oj][icers 

J. P. Franklin 

D. S. Fisher 



T- R. Bernardo 

Moses Paulson 

D. F. Keegan 

One hundred and sixtv-onc 

Senior Medical Class History) 

HE path of the Modern Medical student is by no means one strewn 
with roses. The journey is a long one and in tlie way are numerous 
hills, rugged and steep and high, which must be climbed; many ob- 
stacles which must be oxercoine before progress can be made. 

Four years ago the Class of 1921 became a definite, organized 

unit, composed of individuals from various sections of this great world, all of 
whom flocked to this mighty center of ]\tedical Learning seeking the knowl- 
edge which would enable them to live their lives of service in accordance with 
the Oath of Hippocrates. 

The opening scene, on the morning of October, 1917, found an anxious, 
determined group gathered about the old P. & S. building adjoining Mercy 
Hospital. There we stood, members of the most insignificant and inconse- 
quential corps of humans, viz.: "Freshmen Medical Students". 

After being ushered into a lecture hall, our Professor of Physiology, Dr. 
Bartgis McGlone, after a glance or two at our anxious countenances, reminded 
us of the great demand for laljor in the corn and cotton fields, in the barnyard 
and barbershops. It is in order here to say that Dr. McGlone is not only an 
excellent teacher, but has at all times a helping hand to extend to the beginner 
in Medicine whose intentions are sincere. 

Dr. Tilghman B. Marden, Professor of Histology and Embryology, 
greeted the class. His close association with, and personal interest in the wel- 
fare of, his students, has endeared him in their hearts. He will long be remem- 
bered as the Freshman's best friend. Under his able guidance, we were thor- 
oughly drilled in the minute microscopic structure of the human organism. 

Dr. Joseph W. Holland, Associate Professor of Anatomy, dignified, stern 
in appearance, yet always fair, courteous, considerate, an able teacher, met us 
soon after we had been hurled into the Laboratory of Gross Anatomy. Here 
we spent scores of agonizing hours in the tedious technic of dissecting and 
tracing nerve trunks, blood vessels, muscles, lymphatics, etc. from their origin 
to their termination. Thus we endeavored to do the best of our mediocre 
ability inspired with the hope, energy, and enthusiasm by almost daily quizzes 
which we had more or less difficulty in passing. 

Later we swarmed into the chemical laboratory where Professor Kelly 
familiarized us with the Organic end of that science. His subject brought to 
quite a few of us some anxious moments. 

Prescription writing and materia medica also engaged our attention dur- 
ing this first year of our medical careers. 

One hundred and iixt\)-irDO 

* Senior Medical Class Histor^ 

Eight months soon hurried by, nnd although niimis quite a few of our 
companions, we found burselves entrenched for the most terrilale wage of war- 
fare that ever Faculty hiunched against Student — the tasks of the Sophomore 

Bravely we marched into the engagement timing our steps and tuning 
our voices to standard selections from the organ of Corti (accompaniment by 
spinal cords), keeping pace ^vith the most rapid beating of the Ear Drum. 

Then we dashed oursehes against all the Micro-organisms that the De- 
partment of Bacteriology, headed by Doctors Royal Stokes and Hugh R. 
Spencer had in captivity. 

Soon having gained immunity to these, we sought to decipher the various 
pathologic lesions inflicted upon man, under the direction of Dr. Standish 
McCIearv and his able associates and Assistants. 

We also were swept into the Laboratory of Physiological Chemistry over 
which there so ably presides Dr. H. Boyd Wylie. He was assisted by Dr. 
Daniel Base. We had quite a task to hold our own before them. The instruc- 
tion was thorough. We knew our physiological chemistry when we had com- 
pleted the course. 

Pharmacology, under Dr. McGlone, and Neurological and Topographical 
Anatomy taught by the late Dr. J. Holmes Smith, also kept us busily engaged. 

The great World War was on. We already had responded to the call of 
our country ; some had enlisted in the Army, while others joined the ranks of 
the Navy. Soon the order came instructing us to prepare for active duty. 
Eagerly, we donned our uniforms, trained assiduously and unhesitatingly did 
whatever the authorities had asked of us. At the same time we were making 
every effort to carry on successfully our medical work outlined above. It was 
a tremendous burden, but we bore it willingly, unwhimperingly. Armistice 
later was declared, and not very long thereafter we were returned to our 
civilian status. 

Thus, our second year was ended, and the Class of 1921 marched on to its 
third year. In its struggle to get there quite a few of its members were lost — 
the mortality was very high. 

The happiness of "the year was marred by the sudden death of one of our 
Professors, Dr. Ridgely Brown ^^'arfield, surgeon and scholar. 

A few short months soon passed, all too quickl}-, and the curtain was up 
for the final act of our Medical Melodrama. Daily, in the wards and clinics 
we enjoyed personal contact with, and instruction from, some of the most 
eminent members of the profession today. The work was so thoroughly fas- 
cinating that we devoured eagerly every phase of it. 

The historian is pleased to be able to record that during February, 1921, 
Dr. McGlone. our Professor of Physiology, was awarded a fellowship by the 

One hundred and sixt\)-lhree 



Senior Mcdiv-al Class History 

American College of Physicians. He holds the distinction of being the only 
Professor in this country not possessing the degree of Doctor of Medicine, to 
he so honored. 

Dr. Hugh R. Spencer, now our Professor of Pathology, was similarly 
honored 1iy the same organization at the same time. 

During the early part of our Senior year, there jiassed to the Great Be- 
yond, our Professor of Operative Surgery, Dr. Prank Martin. 

The officers of the Senior Medical Class are: Daniel S. Fisher, President: 
Joseph P. Franklin. \"ice President: J. Herbert Wilkerson, Secretary; John 
Bernardo, Treasurer: Moses Paulson, Historian: Daniel Keegan, Sergeant-at- 

As an organized unit the class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty One 
shall soon cease to exist. Its individual members will scatter to various parts 
of the globe to assume responsibilities of their life's work. But before leaving 
this grand old institution which we soon proudly hope to call our Alma Mater, 
we wish to express our heartfelt thanks to each member of the teaching body 
for their many kindnesses and courtesies, for their earnest endeavor to impart 
to us the fundamental principles of the profession, for the excellent training 
they have given us and for the many sacrifices they have undergone for us. 

We shall always point with jiride to them as our teachers. May our lives 
and practices be so guided that they may know their teachings have not fieen 
in vain. 

May success, happiness, and prosperity, be the lot of every member of the 
class. May the close ties of friendship which have bound us so internally to- 
gether for the past four years never fade in our memories. May each of us so 
conduct himself in later life, that he will reflect honor and credit upon his 
Alma Mater, and in the end having lived a useful, honorable life, a life of serv- 
ice for the sake of humanity, be happily prepared for the summons of the Great 

Moses Paulson, Historian. 

One hundred and sixl^-four 

University) Hospital 
Training ScKool for Murses 

Class of 1921 


Miss Isabel Haxna 

Miss Mary Belle McDamel 

Miss Zvdietii Reese 


Miss Louise Lee Bateman, Md. Miss 

Miss Helen Childs, Md. Miss 

Miss Mary Fisher, Md. Miss 

Miss Norma Gaver. Md. Miss 

Miss Ruth Elizabeth Gorman, Md. Miss 

Miss Claribel Hampton, N. C. Miss 

Miss Isabelle Hanna, Md. Miss 

Miss Kate Hoghead, N. C. Miss 

Miss Christine Minnis, Pa. Miss 

Blanche Lee Martin. X. C. 
Mary Belle McDaniel, Md. 
Sue Neady, Pa. 
Helen Eugenia Reomy, Va. 
Zadieth Reese, Md. 
Jessie Geraldine Rhodes. N. 
Ruby Lee Rister, N. C. 
Julia Rebecca Smith. Md. 
Anna Wood, Md. 


One hundrtd and iixty-five 

Mercy Hospital 
Training Scnool for Nlurses 

Class of 1921 



Henrietta M. r)'FLYNN 

1 'iee-Prcsidcnt 
Ruth E. Stigers 

Maud Walbert 


I\Iiss Marie Baker, W. Va. 
Miss Kathryn Elickenstoff, Md. 
Miss Dorothy Chenowith. Md. 
Miss Ella Clatterbuck, W. Va. 
Miss Sabina Conconnon. Md. 
Miss Rachael Derby, Pa. 
Miss Kathryn D.ouiling:, Pa. 
Miss Agnes Dunnigon, Md. 
Miss Francis Llatfield, Md. 
!Miss Beatrice Hilton, Pa. 
Miss Adelaide Hoffnagle, Pa. 
Miss Genevieve Keefer, Pa. 
]\Iiss Anna Lovelle. Mass. 

Miss Ruth Lyeus, Pa. 
Miss Mary McKoy, Md. 
Miss Evelyn Newmon. Md. 
Miss Henriette ^I. O'Flynn. N. Y. 
J\Iiss Helen Rathbone, V\'. \'a. 
Miss Eileen Rice, Pa. 
Miss Isabel Sehuety, W. Xa.. 
Miss Billie Sharp, \A'. \'a. 
Miss Lex Stanley, \\'. \'a. 
jVIiss Ruth Stig-ers, Aid. 
Miss Natalie Vetra, :Md. 
Miss Maud Walbert, :\Id. 
]\Iiss Horace Wilson. Aid. 

One hundred and sixl\}-six 

Junior Medical Class Ofjjicers 

Anthony V. Buchness 

Herbert D. Gordon 

George G. Keefe 

Ira P. Chanipe 

J. David Rudisill 

One hundred and s!xi\)-seven 

Junior Medical Class Histor}? 

N the nidrning of last October 1st. a careful obser\-er might very 
quickl}' ha\e noticed that, among the students gathered on the college 
campus, fresh from their summer vacation, a certain percentage could 
be very clearly marked out from the rest. For each and every one 
strutted around with a peculiar dignity and stateliness, each 'wore' 

most ostentatiously a stethoscope and in the eyes of each glistened the hope 

and expectancy of great things to come. 

And who, you ask, might these be? Yea, verily! these were the 3rd Year 
men, the Juniors, about to enter the promised land of Clinical Medicine! Much 
and long had we suffered before we finally reached this goal of our ambitions, 
and, to tell the truth, we had a dim sort of notion that for us all labour was 
at an end and that henceforward, life would be but a rosy array of clinics and 
medical conferences, intermingled with generous lunch-periods! 

.\nd now the end of our 3rd Year is quickly approaching, — and what are 
our sentiments? 

Needless to say, we soon found that our life was not a bed of roses. We 
have WORKED this year, possibly b.arder than we ever did before. Yet, we 
are unanimous in declaring that this has, indeed, been an "easy" year. — for in 
such an interesting and absorbing manner have our various professors pre- 
sented their matter to us that it has truly been a pleasure to work. And this, 
we believe, is the highest praise we can give them and we extend to them one 
and all our most sincere thanks. 

In numbers our class is rather small — about fifty or so — but in this we be- 
lieve we are lucky, for when divided into sections for clinical work we have ex-. 
cellent opportunities for individual instruction. 

We take occasion here to thank our class-officers for their faithfulness to 
their duties and their true class-spirit. 

Our class has always been a happ}-, congenial and contented lot. We 
agree with ourselves and with others, and, in closing, we reluctantly but out 
of sense of duty are forced to admit that we are about the best class in the 
college ! 

H. R.w.MOND Peters, Hist 


One hundred and sixty-eight 

Sophomore Medical Class Officers 



Aaron A. Sussman 

Thoiias Tguiif.y 

Herbert Poxterv 

HeNRV \', ^^'E1XERT 


One hundred and sixl\)-nine 




SopKomore Medical Class Histor}? 

T was indeed a wonderful feelinq- which the fortunate one ot the 
class of '23 experienced when they met for classes on the opening day 
of cpllege. Everyone of the men realized then, more than they had 
at an_\- other time, that of the long-, weary and by no means smooth 
rtiad, already one quarter of the distance was to their credit. 

From the very first day this class reali/:ed that they were now represent- 
ing the second year Medical class of a bigger University than they had ever 
dreamed of being connected with. \\'hen the class broke up the summer fri- 
volities the loyal University feeling of a student for his alma mater was im- 
mediately evident, and during the entire year, when the lost opportunity pre- 
sented itself to show college loyalty and spirit the class of '23 was always to 
be relied on and a respond of ICO per cent, in \alue was always attained. 

The class fullv realizes the adwincement of the University, already well 
formed, reputation and the imjjrovement of the schools, facilities as a result 
of the Amalgamation of Maryland's two most notalde and honored institu- 
tions. The close as a body takes extreme ])ride in being able to say that they 
are true representatives of an unanimous truly University of Maryland. 

To the Professors previously connected with the institution, who are 
more intimate and better acquainted with the class, we express our heartfelt 
thanks for the pleasant times spent with them and for the knowledge so 
earnestly imparted by them to us. 

One hundred and scvenly 

Fresnman Medical Class Histor}? 

HE history of this class probably isn't so very much different from the 
history of every other first year class in a medical school. Our ex- 
periences have been about the same as the experiences of every other 
body of men who are beginning- the long struggle for the mastery of 
many "ologies" taught in a medical school. 

Things went along very smoothly for us and we the first j)art of the year 
passed very pleasantly for us, if it was not so very easy. Thanksgiving came 
before we had begun to feel any bad effect from cmr studious life, and we had 
several days to devote to pleasure and sport. Among the pleasant things 

One hundreJ and sevcnt\}'Onc 

I E-rvRr\ 

^l C^^ -^ ^ ywlt ■ t): ^^ "'^ ^ ^ 


Fresnman Medical Class History 

of our 'Ihrinksgiving Recess were the I'niversity of ^Marvland and Hmikins 
footlDall Game and the dance which folhjwed it. 

"Tempus Fugit" was very apjiHcable to the time l^etween January 3 and 
January 17 , when we were united into the mysteries of mid-years. Now that 
mid-years are f)\ er and most of us ha\e suffered no ill effects, sa\e headaches 
and tired eyes — the results of eleventh hour cramming — we feel that we 
could breathe easy, for a while, A\ere it not for the knowledge that so far as 
our first year is concerned the final day of reckoning is fast approaching. What 
that da_\- does to us will ha^■e to lie told in some future history. 


Om hundred and scven/J)-(njo 

Administration Officials 


Albert F. Woods. M. A., D. Agr., President 
H. C. BvRD, B. S., Assistant to the President 


President Woods, Mr. Byrd. Directors Patterson and Symons. 

Deans Spence, McDonnell. Johnson, Appleman, Zimmerman, 

Cotterman and Mount 


IT. L. Crisp Superintendent (ieneral Service Department 

;\Iiss M. F. McKennev Accountant 

W. M. HiLLEGEisT Recorder 

J. E. P.XLMER Executive Secretary 

Miss M. Rowe Librarian. 

Miss Ruby Cr.wvford Matron in Hospital 

One hundred and seventy-three 





MAN was born on a farm in 
5^!S Pennsylvania. Aided and actu- 

^™ ated by the training associated 
with the receipt of the following de- 
grees, Piachelor of Pedagogy from 
lUoomsburg State Xcirmal School. 
Ph. P). from Dickinson College, and 
Ph. D. Cum Laude from the Univer- 
sity of Chicago, he has been able to 
distinguish himself as a man, a scien- 
tist and as a teacher. 

His many contributions to science, 
as noted by reference to some of the 
leading scientific journals, have niade 
for him an enviable reputation as a 
leader in original research, not onl)- in 
this country, but in all sections of the 
world interested in scientific advance- 

As a teacher he is highly respected 
as being well informed and possessing 
unusual capacity for imparting and 
disseminating knowledge. 

Graduate Council 



Albert F. Woods, M. A., D. Agr. 

ChairDhiii Rx-Officio 

C. O. Applem,\.\. Dean of the Graduate School 

E. S. JoH.xsToN, Secretary 

H. S. P.VTTER.soN, Director 

Professors Taliaferro, Corv, House, McCall, Meade and Cordon 

One hundred and scvcnty-fivc 

TKe Graduate ScKool at College Park 

HE Graduate School is under the administration of a Graduate Coun- 
cil consisting- of the President of the University, Director of the Ex- 
periment Station, the Dean and Secretary of the School and six mem- 
bers all of whom have had experience in the leading Graduate Schools 
of the country. In the formulation of policies for the school and the 
establishment of standards and requirements for degrees the council is guided 
largely by the practices and recommendations of the Association of American 
Universities, an association of the leading graduate institutions of the United 

The close proximity of the University to the Capital offers unusual oppor- 
tunities for graduate and research work. The research facilities of our local 
Experiment Station are also availalile for advanced graduate and research 
work. The Experiment Station offers several fellowships and research as- 
sistantships. Teaching fello\\ships are also offered by some departments. 
These fellowships and research assistantships make it possible for students to 
earn their expenses while fulfilling the requirements for an advanced degree. 
The students occupying these positions are on a part-time basis and the time 
required for a degree is correspondingly increased. 

The advanced degrees conferred are IMaster of Science and Doctor of 
Philosophy for work in Agriculture and the Natural Sciences ; Master of Arts 
for work in Liberal Arts. Education and Home Economics, and Doctor of 
Phil(.)Sophy in T^iberal Arts. Also advanced professional degrees in En- 

The work leading to the Master's degree comprises one year or its equiv- 
alent of systematic and intensi\e study in a restricted field, consisting of one 
major subject and one or two minors. The minor subjects are intended to 
supplement the major field of study and are closely related to it. 

Three years of graduate work is usually required for the degree of Doctor 
of Philosophy. The degree is granted only upon sufficient evidence of high 
attainments in scholarship and power of investigation in the special field in 
which the major work is done. 

Advanced Professional degrees in Engineering are granted to candidates 
who have been engaged successfully in acceptable engineering work for three 
years and can fulfill the other requirements for these degrees. 

One hundred and sevenl^-six 


¥'v • 't^yi ntj-.uf 




ORN and reared on a farm in 
Mason Count}', Illinois, Dean 

J Zimmerman attended a board- 
ing' school at Macomb, Illinois. 
After graduation from the Eastern 
Illinois State Normal School in 1910, 
he served as high school teacher and 
superintendent of public schools in 
Westville, Illinois, from 1910 to 1913. 
He received his Bachelor of Science 
from the University of Chicago in 
1914, and his M. S. from the same 
institution in 1916. Dean Zimmer- 
man then came to Maryland to head 
the Departn:ent of Agriculture of the 
State institution, which position he 
has held with unusual success. 

College of Agricult 


GRICULTURE held the name part only when the Maryland Agri- 
cultural College was founded in 1856. Owing to vicissitudes brought 
about by the Civil War and its after effects, and largely because of 
the lack of accurate scientific agricultural knowledge, the study of 
agriculture was not stressed at the College for a good many years. 
Great oaks, however, from little acorns grow. The one room practically 
void of equipment, which in 1892 sheltered the Departments of Agriculture 
and Horticulture, has developed into splendidly equipped laboratories, and 
for the two men who then bore the brunt of the struggle, there is now a corps 
of twenty-four thoroughly trained scientific experts who in mentality, attain- 
ments and teaching ability compare most favorably with men in similar posi- 
tions in any institutions of learning in the country. This is shown by the 
achievements of our students when they come into competition with those of 
other colleges of agriculture, as in the judging contest at the National Dairy 
Show, where in 1919 and again in 1920 two out of three highest places in 
judging butter and cheese were won by the University of Maryland men. At 
the same Show in 1920 the Ayrshire trophy cup was awarded to a team made 
up of other men from the University of Maryland. 

■One hundred and seventv-sevcn 

Faculty— College of Agriculture 

p. \V. Zimnurnian, Dean of the College of Agriculture, Professor of Plant Physiology and 

C. O. Appleman, Ph. D., Professor of Plant Physiology. 

E. C. Auchter, M. S., Professor of Horticulture 

F. W. Besley, B. A., Sc. D., Lecturer in Forestry. 

0. C. Bruce, B. S., Professor of Soils. 

R. W. Carpenter, A. B., Professor of Farm Engineering. 

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

J. A. Gamiile, M. S., Professor of Dairy Husbandry. 

1. G. Gibson, B. S., Assistant Professor of Dairy Husbandry. 

E. S. Johnston, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Plant Physiology. 

H. A. Jones, Ph. D., Professor of Vegetable Gardening. 

W. E. Leer, B. S. A., Assistant in Agronomy. 

A. G. McCall, Ph. D., Professor of Geology and Soils. 

DeVoe Meade, Ph. D., Professor of Animal Husbandry. 

J. E. Metzger, B. S., Professor of Agronomy. 

J. B. S. Norton, M. S., Professor of Mycology. 

E. M. Pickens, D. V. S., M. S., Professor of Bacteriology. 

C. J. Pierson, M. A., Professor of Vertebrate Morphology. 

L. J. Poelma, D. V. M. 

R. C. Reed, Ph. B., D. V. M., Professor of Animal Pathology. 

H. W. Richey, M. S., Associate Professor of Pomology. 

W. J. Sando, B. S., Fellowship in Agronomy. 

George Smith, D. S., M. S., Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry. 

W. T. L. Taliaferro, A. B., Sc. D., Professor of Farm Management. 

C. E. Temple, M. S., Professor of Plant Pathology. 

A. S. Thurston, M. S., Assistant Professor of Floriculture and Landscape Gardening. 

R. V. Truitt, B. S., Assistant in Entomology. 

Mark Welsh, D. V. M., Assistant Professor of Animal Pathology and Bacteriology. 

John B. Wentz, M. S., Professor of Agronomy. 

J. B. Blandford, Instructor in Horticulture. 

One hundred and seventh-eight 


DEAN H. B. McDonnell 


was born and reared on a farm 
5^515; in Washington County, Penn- 

^^ sxlvania. He attended several 
academies, taught school and com- 
pleted courses at the Pennsylvania 
State College and the University of 
Maryland and Johns Hopkins Uni- 
A'ersity. He came to the Maryland 
Agricultural College in '91, as State 
Chemist and Professor of Agricultural 
Chemistry, and the next year was 
given full charge of the Chemistry 

He is widely known as an expert gn 
inspection legislation and has drafted 
all the Maryland laws on fertilizers, 
feeds and lime inspection since 1891. 

He is a member of numerous scien- 
tifiic, fraternal and social organiza- 
tions, and is especially well known to 
the students prior to 1915, when he 

had to relinciuish much of his teach- 
ing due to the pressure of state in- 
spection wiirk. 

School of CKemistr^) 

^^ HE original predeces.sor of the School of Chemistry was the Depart- 
\_J ment of Chemistry, dating from the beginning of the College. It 
should be noted that it was the work of chemistry as related to agri- 
culture that' brought about the establishment of agricultural colleges 
in this country and Europe, of which our University was a pioneer. 

The real epoch in the development of the Chemical Department was in 
the latter part of 1890, due to the second Morrill Act. The College faculty 
was enlarged, a new Department of Agricultural Chemistry was created early 
in 1891, with the present dean of the School of Chemistry in charge. This de- 
partment was also to develop the fertilizer inspection, a law establishing this 
work having been enacted about this time. 

The quarters for chemistry becoming inadequate, the present Chemistry 
Building was erected in 1896, but was not occupied and equipped until 1897. 
The Chemistry Department was the first to require a corps of assistants, and 
for a number of years was the largest department in the College. Its scope 
was enlarged in 1914 to "The Division of Applied Science", when the Depart- 
ment of Bacteriology was established. In 1917 it became the "Division of 
General Science", and in 1919 the "School of Chemistry", as it is now known. 

The School is again much handicapped by lack of space, and it is expected 
that a proper building will soon be provided for its various activities. 

For the coming year the School will have at least five professors spe- 
cializing in agricultural, industrial, organic, physical, physiological, and gen- 
eral chemistry, with several assistants and fellows to assist in this work. 

One hundred and sevcni\}-nine 

Faculty of tne ScKool of CKemistry 

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

Dean. School of Cliciiiistrv 

State Chriiiist 

L. B. Broughton, M. S. 
Professor of General Clieinistrv 

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

N. E. Gordon, Ph. D. 
Professor of Pliysical Chemist rv 


Assistant Chemist 

FcUozv in Chemistry 

One hundred and eight}} 


JlJ was born on a farm in Ohio, in 
awp which state he spent his early 
^'^ hfe and g;aine(l his early experi- 
ence as a teacher. He attended Ohio 
State University, receiving his r>ach- 
elor of Science degree in Agriculture 
in 1916 and was in the graduate school 
of the University of Wisconsin the 
following summer. In 1917 he at- 
tended Columbia University, where 
he received the degree of Master of 
Arts, also the Special Teachers' Di- 
ploma in Rural Education. He came 
to us in 1917 as Professor of Agri- 
cultural Education, and a few months 
later he was made Dean of the Di- 
vision of Rural Education and Eco- 
nomics. He is now Dean of the School 
of Education. 

We hail him as a good teacher and 
a good fellow, ptissessing energy, re- 
sourcefulness and the ability to see 

the students' side of a proposition as 
well as the faculty's side. 

TKe ScKool of Education 

HE School of Education was organized on a university basis in 1919, 
having as its precourser the Division of Vocational Education. This 
School includes the work in general education and the departments of 
agricultural education, home economics education and trade and indus- 
trial education. With the beginning of this year the department of home 
economics education was made a joint department between the School of 
Education and the School of Home Economics. 

The main oljjective of the School of Education is the professional prepara- 
tion of teachers for secondary vocational schools of the type encouraged by the 
Smith-Hughes act. Teachers' Special diplomas are awarded to those, who, be- 
sides qualifying for a degree, give promise of superior professional ability as 
evidenced by their personality, character, experience and success in practice 
teaching in a subject of their choice. 

All teacher training courses include a certain amount of practice teaching 
in the Practice Teaching Department at Hyattsville. This feature of the 
School of Education was inaugurated this year. 

Special evening classes in trade and industrial education are now under 
way in Baltimore to meet the needs for industrial teacher training in that city. 
Two types of evening courses arc now offered — one for teachers of trade sub- 
jects and one for teachers of related trade subjects. 

One hundred and eighl\)-one 

Faculty) of tKe ScKool of Education 

Harold F. Cotterman, B. S., M. A., Dean and Professor of Agri- 
cultural Education. 

M. i\I. Proffitt, Ph. B., Professor of Industrial Education. 

Edna B. McNaughton, B. S., Professt)r of Home Economics 

Franklin D. Dav. B. S., Assistant in .^oricnltural Education. 

One hundred and elghtv-lwo 






EAN A. N. j6hNSON joined 
the University Staff at the 
iipening of the academic year 
1020. He graduated in Civil 
Engineering at Harvard Universit)-, 
Class of 18Q4. For two years follow- 
ing graduation he was instructor at 
Harvard, after which he was engaged 
in various private and pulilic engineer- 
ing enterprises. 

Dean Johnson is a member of the 
American Society of Civil Engineers, 
the American Society of Testing Ma- 
terials, the American Association of 
Engineers, the International Associa- 
tion of Road Congresses, the Amer- 
ican Association of State Plighway 
Ofificials, Washington Engineering So- 
ciety and the Cosmos Club. 

He has published nu nerous articles 
dealing with a wide variety of high- 
way engineering problems, Highway 
Reports for ^Maryland and Illinois, 

and a Digest of the Highway Laws of 
the United States. 

TKe College of Engineering 

^w^l HETHER a man follows engineering as his life's work or enters other 
X^J fields, it is well recognized that the training stich as is received in the 
^^ engineering schools of today aiifords a splendid preparation that fits 
^^^ him for many callings in both public and private life outside of the 
engineering profession. 

The College of Engineering is gradually undergoing a reorganization. 
The general purpose will be to broaden the courses of instruction the better 
to prepare 3-oung men to enter public service. 

In order to give the time necessary both to the technical subjects and 
to those of a more general character, a careful revision of all courses of study 
is being made so that the utmost time available in each term may be used to 
the best advantage. 

Engineering research is recognized today as one of the most useful con- 
tributions that the engineering colleges can make to the State. Work of this 
character is already under way at the University of Maryland where, through 
co-operation with the U. S. Pnireau of Puldic Roads and the Maryland State 
Roads Commission, highwaj' research problems are being studied, the solution 
of which will prove of utmost value to the ]ieople of the State. 

One hunJreJ and eighlv-lhree 

Facult}) of the College of Engineering 

A. N. Johnson, S. B. 

Dean Engineering College and Director of Engineering Research 

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

Professor Mathematics 

Harry Gvvinner, M. E. 

Professor Mechanical Engineering and Drazving 

Myron, 15. S. E. E. 

Professor Electrical Engineering and Physics 

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

Acting Professor Civil Engineering 

L. B. HoDGiNs, B. S. 

Assistant Professor Electrical Engineering and Physics 

J. T. Spann, B. S. 

Assistant Professor Mathematics 

H. B. Hoshall, B. S. 

Assistant Professor Mechanical Engineering 

C. G. EicHLiN, A. B. 

Assistant Professor Physics 

M. A. Pyle, B. S. 

Instructor Civil Engineering 

D. C. Hennick 

Assistant Mechanical Engineering 

One hundred and eighl\)-four 


Miss M. Marie Mount, B. A. 
Da/;/ (i/ School of Home Economics 

ScKool of Home Economics 

XN the fall of 1918, in order to ineet the demands of the increasing num- 
ber of young women students, Home Economics was made a part of 
the college curriculum. 

The courses of instruction given are planned to meet the needs 
of three classes of students: (1) those students who desire a knowledge of 
the general facts and principles of home economics ; (2) those students who 
wish to make a specialty of home economics for the purpose of teaching the 
subject in secondary schools and colleges; (3) those who are interested in 
certain phases of home economics which deal with the work of the dietitian 
or of institutional managers. 

For administrative purposes and for ease of instruction the School of 
Home Economics is organized into departments as follows : 

1. Department of Foods and Cookery 

2. Department of Textiles and Clothing 

3. Department of Hygiene and Health 

4. Department of Institutional and Home Management 

5. Department of Home Economics Education. 

Upon the completion of four years of prescribed courses the student will 
be recommended for the degree of Bachelor of Science. 

One huTidreJ and eight\}-five 

Faculty of tKe ScKool of Home Economics 

M. Marie Mount, A. B. 

Acting Dean School of Home Economics 
Professor Home and Institutional Managcnioit 

Frieda Marie Wiegand, 1!. A. 

Secretary School of Home Economics 
Professor Textiles and Clothing 

Edna Belle McXal'giitox, B. S. 

Professor Home Economics Education 
State Supervisor Home Economics 

Claribel Pratt Welsh, B. S. 
Assistant Professor Clothing, Textiles and Poods 

One hundred and eightv-six 


^^wr>SnrSi jfej-'W^i^JlB^V-^Bi /WPP" 



( )RX in 

Worcester County, 
.Maryland; educated at the 
Snow Hill High School, Mau- 
pin's University School, Johns 
Hopkins University, and the Maryland 
Agricultural College, Dean Spence 
enjoyed a wide and liberal education. 
He was princi])al of the Snow Hill 
High School from 1889 to 1892, and 
was admitted to the Maryland Bar in 
1893, Later he organized the Depart- 
ment of Languages at the Maryland 
Agricultural College, was Professor 
of Languages, \'ice-President of the 
College, Acting Registrar, and Acting 

Professor Spence is now Acting 
Dean of the School of Liberal Arts, 
and has been highly successful in e.x- 
panding and organizing this very im- 
portant unit of the L'niversity of 

Tne School of Liberal Arts 

HRl ).M the days of the inception of the institution, through sixty-one 
years of history, curricula of studies show the important place that 
J^jjj Liberal .\rts subjects have always held as basic and fundamental ele- 
™™^ ments of collegiate instruction at the University of Maryland. 
Throughout this period there has not been a time when the content of all cur- 
ricula, even technical and specialized, did not contain a significant proportion 
of academic studies. It was during the period of its existence under the name 
of the Maryland State College that the study of the "humanities" became of 
themselves an integral part of the college and warranted the organization of 
an academic department, which functions both as an auxiliary and as an inde- 
pendent unit. This organization is the School of Liberal Arts, which offers 
the requirements of a liberal education for all courses in the University of 

This school affords its students a liberal education in the humanities. It 
includes instruction in all the phases of human thought that are not distinctly 
technical or professional. The courses meet the needs of those seeking a gen- 
eral education for culture and offer excellent opportunities to students pre]3ar- 
ing- for law, medicine, teaching, journalism or business. In two years the stu- 
dent may receive the credit hours necessary for admission to these profes- 
sional schools. 

One hundred and eight\f-seVi 

Faculty of tKe ScKool of Liberal Arts 

T. H. Spexce, a. M.. Dean 
T. B. Thompson, Ph. D. 
H. C. House, Ph. D. 
C. S. Ricii.\RDSON, A. M. 
C. F. Kr.\mer, Jr., A. M. 
F. M. Lemon, A. M. 

H. W. Stinson, B. S. 
G. J. SciiuLZ, A. B. 
H. C. Byrd, B. S. 
B. L. GooDVE.\R, B. Mus. 
Sus.\N E. I-I.\RM.\N, A. M. 
MlLT.\NN.\ ROWE, B. S 

One hundred and eighth-eight 

History of tKe Senior Class, College Park 



C. \V. Cole 



Harriet W. Bland 

IRST, let us say that the Class of '21 is very unobtrusive; it is known 
by its works, for its memljers have always believed that "actions 
speak louder than words". In writing- thus, we do nut wish to assume 
the proud and haughty air of braggarts, but n't cannot refrain from 
letting you know, if you do not already kiujw, just what the famous 
Class of '21 has accomplished in its four years' sojourn at. first, 
the Marvland State College, but naw the University of Maryland. 

In the fall of '17 this Class of Classes appeared "on the hill". It made its 
debut, as we Frenchmen would say, but to the sophomore class we merely 
"showed up", as freshman classes ha\'e a habit of "showing up". In those 
days, there were "hard" sophs who liked to be entertained in one way or an- 
other, very often "another". We wore our green and white caps without 
grumbling for almost a year, and then the "worm turned". The "Rats" re- 
volted, and, as usual, received the "short end of the deal". The sophs "tight- 
ened" up worse than before, and fifty-four "Rats" found they stood pretty 
"low" on the campus. 

During the football season, '21 furnished se\eral of the first string men. 
Stubbs, Snyder, and "GunlDoat" Smith were regulars, along with Jere Sullivan, 
then a '20 man. On the squad were Gardner, "Jake" Smith, Stone, Twilley, 
and Perry. On the baseball nine the '21 quota consisted of Groton, Snyder, 
Eiseman, and Smith, all regulars. Our "gymless" basketball team num- 
bered among others, Eiseman, Gardner, and Stone, all of '21. We do not wish 
to convey to the reader an impression that the majority of the class were ath- 
letes ; we had speakers, writers, military men, dancers, and students, but all 
were then in a more or less undeveloped stage. 

As sophs, we lived a merry life until student government came along with 
its consequent abolishment of regular "Rat Rules". The boys and "girl" of '21 
acted in a true spirit of sportsmanship in giving up the rights and privileges 
belonging exclusively to sophomores. 

By this time "King" Cole had covered himself with glory as a speake^. 
both on the platform and in the class meetings, and as a reward for his proven 
ability along these lines, the class favored him with the presidency. In addi- 
tion to our regular number of men on the football and baseball teams, '21 gave 
three of the four "tennis sharks" to the college, these being Stone, now a West 
Pointer, Haig, and Slanker. It was in this vear that the "strong men" of our 

Ona hundred and elghiv-nine 



History of tKe Senior Class, College Park 

Class dragged the '22 boys first through a stream of water flowing from a high- 
pressure hose nozzle, and later through Paint Branch. As protectors of 
"Venus," the much-coveted statue, we proved poor policemen. 

The "big year", with the "Prom" and the publishing of the "Reveille", 
came on us almost before we were aware of it. It is historical that the "Prom" 
was so much lietter than previous "Proms" had been that there was no com- 
parison. The "Reveille" was by far the best ever published. We might add 
here that "Billie" Bland, the pet of the Class, was joined by our good friend, 
Letha Edmonds, in this, our junior year, and '21 for the first time numbered 
among its members two of the fair sex. Our forces were further augmented 
by the coming of "l)ig" Mackert. who was added to our roster of athletes, 
and his sterling playing has made him a shining light in football circles of the 

The "old guard" of '21 returned in October, 1920, to a University. We 
were no longer "M. S. Caesars", but students at the University of Maryland. 
Austin Diggs clearly demonstrated his ability as a cheer leader during this 
football season, and the results of his efforts were readily seen and heard in the 
improved cheering. The "victory of victories" was won when the Maryland 
team sent Syracuse down to a 10-7 defeat. That the campus has been bene- 
fited by having executive officers from '21 is evident. Our l^attalion will very 
likely be listed among the distinguished colleges this year. The ranking offi- 
cers from '21 are largely responsible for the vast improvement. The Rossburg 
Club is more popular than at any previous time in its history. All University 
dances are more successful than they were in M. S. C. days. In fact, every- 
thing is booming for a larger and lietter University. 

Now, let us sum up wdiat this Class has done in its four-year stay. The 
' Class of '21 has ever worked with the interests of the institution at heart, and 
that is sufficient tribute. To go a little more into detail, it abolished "Rat 
Rules" and promiscuous hazing, consequently inaugurating the plan of our 
present Student Government : it extended a Junior Prom to the seniors imex- 
celled by any such former affair, and it published a "Reveille" twice as large 
and three times as elaborate and complete as any edited before. We do not 
say this boastfully or to discredit any other classes, but we say it because we 
are proud of our record and wish to give due recognition and credit to our 
leaders who have been instrumental in achieving these things. 

We are now on the last lap of our collegiate careers. In a few short 
weeks we will receive our "sheep-skins" and be scattered, never to meet to- 
gether again. The four years we have spent here have been all too short. We 
wish we could remain longer with our Alma Mater, but we must go out into 
the world to fight the battle of life. Twenty-one departs. To use a Biblical 
expression, "We have fought a good fight, we have finished our course, we 
have kept the faith". Good luck to Twenty-two. 

Frederick Si.anker, Historian. 

One huntlrcf^ and ninety 




u < 


< ill 




< q: 
o < 

Graduates of tne Two-Tear Courses 




H. W. Turner 

C. Cooper 

Secretary and Treasurer 



J. D. Belt, Agriculture 
T. E. Alderton, Agriculture 
(1. A. Crone, Agriculture 
J. F. Mahan, Agriculture 
G. T, L'liibarger, Agriculture 
E. AI. Richardson. Agriculture 
R. A. Job, Agriculture 
AI. D. Umbarger, Agriculture 
J. E. Miincaster, Agriculture 
H. W. Turner, Agriculture 
Malcobn Davis, Agriculture 
C. H. Cooper, Agriculture 
H. H. Scbaffer, Agriculture 
Hugh Hancock, Agriculture 
A. H. Holland, Agriculture 
E. F. Stanfield. Engineering 

One hundred and ninclv-three 

L. W. r.nSLEY 


A. D. Kemp 

Charles E. Darxall 

History of the Junior Class, College Park 

HE Class of '22 came back to this University at the beginning of the 
fall term full of the same pep and spirit for which it has always been 
noted. We came prepared to give to the new University of Maryland 
the same allegiance and fidelity that we had always given to the old 
Maryland State College. 
This class was the first to evolve the Freshman Code, and as Sophomores 
the first to hand it to the incoming freshmen. 

The Junior Prom came oS in great style. It was held in the beautiful 
ballroom of the Washington Hotel and surpassed in magnificence and style 
any Junior Prom that had ever been held at this institution. 

The problem of combining the "Reveille" of the former Maryland State 
College with the "Terra Mariae" of the University of Maryland fell to the 
junior class for solution. One can judge from this volume how splendidly the 
combination was accomplished. 

Many important roles in athletics were filled by juniors. Bailey, Bosley, 
Clarke, Semler, Paganucci, Brewer, and Gilbert did their part in football. 
"Zeke" Bailey, catcher on the baseball team, was furnished by our class. "Vic"' 
Keene, one of the best pitchers in this part of the country, upheld the pitching 
end of the baseball team. 

Our class has been the first to be able to refer to "the girls" of the class. 
Heretofore it has been only possible to speak of "the girl" in the class. How- 
ever, we do not know whether '22 will manage to keep all these members until 
graduation, in view of the jewelry that some of them are wearing. 

One hundred and ninety-five 










History of tKe SopKomore Class, College Park 

K. M. Watkin- 

Elizabeth (i. McCai.l 

'ait. I'raxk 

FTER speiuling- a summer recuperating' from the "rat" and "rabbit" 
stage of our college existence, we re-entered the portals of the old 
"Ag" Building to register as sophomores in the fall of 1920. As soon 
as our eyes beheld the abundance of "\erdure" round about us we 
squared our shoulders for our new task. It was at once apparent that 
not only \\-ould we have a super-abundant supply of "rats" to attend to, but 
we were able to be the first class to deal with a considerable number of "rab- 

The week following our return we called the "rats" together to present 
them with the Code which wiis drawn up and established last year to take the 
place of the old "rat rules". Betokening their acceptance of the Code, the new- 
freshmen donned their thinking caps of maroon and white. All winter the 
sophomore colors held their own. Fre<|uent "rat" meetings kept the freshmen 
mindful of their duties. 

The sophomore girls aided by their upper class associated drew up a 
code for the "rabbits". In formal and dignified manner the presentation of the 
code was made, and the sophomore class colors fluttered for several months on 
the left arms of the "rabbits". 

There were two freshman-so])hom()re contests, — "Bringing In the Hun", 
which was won by our class, and the "Cane Rush", from \vhich the '24's proud- 
ly carried off the victory. 

The class of '23 is well represented in all branches of athletic activities 
on the campus. We are proud of Moore and Nisbet, our two All-Maryland 
football men. Branner and Plassnig are also members of the football team. 
Compher has distinguishefl himself as the best distance man on the track 
team. Groves, Pollock, Branner, Wallace, Straka, and Finney, rejiresent '23 
in baseball. 

Many of our members are active in literary societies and in the Dramatic 
Club. C. White was given honorable mention as the second best individual 
speaker in the annual Inter-Society Debate. The majority of the members of 
the Dramatic Club are sophomores. 

The Sophomore Prom proved to be a great success, due to the splendid 
co-operation on the part of the members of the class. The upper classmen 
seemed to enjov the evening and \\-e were extremely gratified that our efforts 
met with success. 

In conclusion, we wish the class of '24 the best of luck as sophomores, 
and sincerely hope that where they have disagreed with us and our methods 
they will show the incoming class of '25 due consideration. 

One hunAred and ninelv-ieven 








Esther Williams 


St. Clair VVardwell 

Class of 1924 - College Park 


HE Class of 1924 has the distinction of being the first freshman class to 
enter the new University of Maryland at College Park. Not only were 
we the first, but also the largest freshman class to enter either the old 
Maryland State College or the former University of Maryland. It is, 
of course, reasonable to expect great things of a large freshman class. Talent 
in all lines of student activities is l)ound to appear, and in this the Class of 
1924 ran "true to form." 

In athletics, in social affairs, in scholastic work, in literary work, and in 
club and organization work we have done our part. We hold this not dis- 
tinctly to our credit — we have merely done our duty. It is not our intention 
to boast of otir accomplishments. Every class has its shining lights and its 
faults, and we are no exception to the rule. 

We believe, however, that we are the very best freshman class to ever 
enter this institution for this reason. We have throughout this year ranked 
high in our scholastic work, higher than any other freshman class has ever 
done before at this institution. And we have done this in the face of the new- 
University regulations and requirements, which are very high at the Uni- 
versitv of Maryland. Not only in our scholastic work have we been worthy 
of our school, iSut we deem ourselves a representative body of American col- 
lege men and women, working together toward a common aim, — the living of 
a useful life, and the furtherance of the ideals of the University of Maryland. 

One hundred and mnetv-nine 












Vocational ReKabilitation in tke University) of Maryland 

X June the 27th, 1918, Congress passed an act that was epochal in the 
history of educational legislation, entitled "An Act to Provide for 
Vocational Rehabilitation and Return to Civil Employment of Dis- 
abled Persons Discharged from the Military or Naval Forces of the 
United States." The chief provision of the law to "train a man so 
that he can take his dollar liecause lie earns it and not because he was disabled 
in the service of liis country" was a new ex]ieriinent, the like of which had not 
been tried to such an extent in any other country. 

A call was issued to all the Institutions of the country to open their doors 
and lend their aid to this one great phase of reconstruction work. As early as 
March 14, 1918, Dr. A. F. Woods, President of our University, promptly vol- 
unteered the services of this Institution in the following words : "This Institu- 
tion stands ready to assist in any way possible to the extent of our resources 
and facilities, and we wiU he \ery willing to organize and carry on such spe- 
cial emergency courses of training as may he possible." 

The first man to enter the Uni\'ersity of Maryland as a Federal Board 
student was James Sc(jtt Chalmers, of Front Royal. Va. In the same year, 
this man was followed by Harr}' H. Schaffer, Thomas M. Pinch and Leo G. 

The same spirit and indomitalile will to succeed that was characteristic 
of the men on sea, in the field and at the front has lieen manifested by the men 
in training. 

Suffering from various forms of disabilities, some of them serious, and 
from inadequate preparation for a Uni^•ersity, the men have undertaken new 
and difficult work with a great measure of success. The Federal Board stu- 
dents are represented in all departments of the University, and within a short 
time some of them will be numbered with the alumni. 

The services of Mr. Edward F, New, the Educatit)nal Director for the 
Federal Board students have been most valuable. He is directly interested in 
the welfare of each man and helps the new men to decide upon a course of 
study that will be in line with their future vocation. 

The men ha\e their own club organization. Mr, Chas, C. Triplett serving 
as its first i)resident for 1919-20, and Mr. Harrv Shaffer as president for 

E^'en though the University was taxed to its capacity to accommodate its 
regularly enrolled students, it accepted an enrollment of 69 men for 1919-20. 
A total of 70 men has been reached for 1920-21, and in all prolialiilitv this 
number will be greatly increased by the spring term. 

Tlvo hundred and one 



A J OR LEA\ITT has had a 
long and interesting career in 
the Army, beginning his serv- 
ice in 1898 as a sergeant in 
Cimipany C, 20th Kansas Infantry. 
With this regiment he saw his first 
active dutv in the Phihppines. 

He- received his second heutenant's 
commission in 1901 and served 
through successive upward ranks to 
the position of lieutenant-colonel. 
During the war with Germany he 
served overseas as a major. At the 
close of the war he was made a major 
in the Regular Army and was as- 
signed to duty at Mt. 'St. Mary's Col- 
lege, later being transferred to the 
University of Maryland. 

TivQ hundred and trvo 

Military) Staff 

C. W". 0)LE 

Cadet Major 

Frederick Slanker 
Honorary Cadet Major 

E. B. RussELi. 
I'irst Lieut, and Adjutant 


Sergeant Major 


Company A 

Captain R. V. Haig 
First Fieutenant H. A. Shank- 
First Lieutenant Paul F"rank 
Second Lieutenant G. F. Smith 
Second Lieutenant R. H. Beachley 
Second Lieutenant R. X. Young 

Company B 

Captain C. P. Wilhehn 
First Lieutenant M. B. Morehouse 
Second Lieutenant J. A. Moran 
Second Lieutenant J. A. Ridout 

Conipan\ C 

Captain C. E. Darnall 
First Lieutenant O. Reinmuth 
First Lieutenant A. W. Hines 
Second Lieutenant M. J\I. Clarke 
Second Lieutenant G. S. Remsberg 
Second Lieutenant J. M. Huffington 

Dnnn Major 
Sergeant T. H. Fitzgerald 

Ttvo huTiJrcii and six 

rfrr T JTTrr <TJ^ »T r 



r«- «•«• •■ J »«• ' 





Re5erA)e Of][icers Training Corps Unit 

HE R. O. T. C. Unit of the University of Maryland was organized dur- 
ing the scholastic year 1917-18. Military training is a requirement for 
all physically fit freshmen and sophomores, and may be elected by 
juniors and seniors. 

The scheme of instruction is based on having a major, subject 
each year, for example, the first year basic men \vill learn infantry drill, both 
on the drill field and in the classroom. In the second year basic work, the 
major subject is military map reading and surveying. In the first year ad- 
vanced course it is field engineering, and in the second year advanced course, 
which corresponds to the last }"ear in college, it is minor tactics. 

It is intended, in order to improve the appearance of the Unit, to give 
them a uniform which will be distinctive of the University of Maryland. The 
uniform adopted will he other than the established military uniform of the 
regular army. This will be done by accepting the commutation, instead of 
requisitioning the uniform from the United States Government. 

The Cadet Major for the year 1920-21 was C. \\'alter Cole, of the senior 
class. He is entitled to great credit for the appearance and drill of the bat- 
talion. Frederick Slanker, who graduated from the R. O. T. C. last year, was 
made Honorary Major, and assisted materially in the shaping of the Bat- 
talion. The Captains of the three companies were Charles E. Darnall, Robert 
V. Haig and Charles P. Wilhelm, all of whom showed keen interest in their 

R. H. LE.\VITT, 
Major, U. S. Infantry, Professor of iMilitary Science and Tactics. 

7'njo hundred and three 





"IKE" McDonald 


IKE" McDOXALD, our sturdy 

little captain, deserves mucli 
^W5 praise as the leader of the best 
^^s^team ever turned out by the 
University. Although "Ike" did not 
play in every game, he could fill prac- 
tically any position in the backfiekl, 
and he showed himself at all times a 
gentleman, a sportsman, and a real 
leader. His absence from next year's 
lineup will be keenly felt by the whole 


y^ 1 IE; services which "Joe" Read- 
\^ ing rendered as manager of the 
^^ L'niversity of .Maryland foot- 
^^^" ball squad will long be remem- 
bered by both players and coach. ^ On 
trips and at home, "Joe" was always 
on the job. For the efficient manner 
in which he filled that ofttimes diffi- 
cult position, we feel that he is en- 
titled to as much credit as is any other 
member of the team. 

Tiuo hundred and nine 





.i ■ 

i^ I 





i^ I 





University of 



■ V f 




































Football Record, 1920 

University of Maryland 

54 : Randolph-Macon 

: Rutgers College 6 

; Princeton Univcrsit}' 33 

27 ; Washington College 

7: \'irginia Polytchnic Institute.. 
13: University of North Carolina. 

14 ; Catholic L'niversity 

10 : Syracuse University 7 

St. John's College (cancelled) 
24; Johns Hopkins University.... 7 

Ttvo hundred and seventeen 

All SoutK Atlantic and All Marj)lancl Men 

"Untz" Brewer, Captain-clcct 
All South Atlantic 

Ql O better man than "Untz" could have been chosen to lead our squad 
I next year to a more successful season than ever before. His experience 
coupled with his speed and his phenomenal ability to boot the ball 
have won him the recognition of football followers throughout the 
Great things are expected of "Untz" and his team in the next fall's 

LeRov Mackert, Fiilihack 

All South .\tlantic 
ACKERT, our giant fullback, has done much by his powerful and con- 
sistent playing to make a name for the University of Maryland in the 
football world. Although his physique and the fierceness of his attack 
have always made him a terror to the opposition. "Mac" is well-liked 



on the gridiron by his opponents as well as by his team-mates. 

"Swede" Epple\\ Left End 
All Maryland 
IM'" will long be remembered by the University of Maryland rooters for 
his almost uncanny ability to be in on every play. The amazing rate 
at which ".Swede" covers ground and the amount of it he can cover in 
one (li\e almost invariably cause the opposing runners to despair oi 
getting bv and they begin to figure on "landing soft." His position on the All 
Maryland is sutficient proof that his alsility has been recognized not only here 
but every\vhere he has played. 

"Axuv" NisBET. Left I'ackic 
All ]\Iaryland 

alSBET, ^^•h^) hailed from Baltimore Poly several years ago, has been 
a powerful factor in the Maryland line ever since he landed at College 
Park. Those who have played against "Nibby" can testify to hi.s hard, 
clean and consistent playing and to the stonewall character of his de- 
fense. His almost perfect record of goals kicked is further evidence of his 
value to the team. 

"Piggy" Moore, Left Guard 
All Maryland 
OORE, better known as "Piggy," has again proved to be one of the 
mainstays of Maryland's line. Although small of stature he is might}' 
in strength and aggressi\e in spirit- -a regular "bear cat on v.-iicels." 
His habit of breaking through and "smearing" a play befor ; it e\ er 
gets started was one of the many cpialities which won for him a berth on the 
AH Marvland. 


Tti>o hundred and eighteen 



Reviev^ of 
niie Season 



HE University of Mar_\-l:iiul gut off to a flying- start at the opening of 
the 1920 season on September t\venty-fifth, when it thrashed the 
lighter Randolph-Macon College team to the tune of 54-0. At no time 
was onr goal in danger, for the visitors did not score a single first 
down, nor did they gain a total of fifteen yards throughout the entire 
game. As our line outweighed that of the visitors considerably, it encoun- 
tered but little opposition, and our backs, Bosley, Paganucci, Gilbert, and 
Semler, were able to get away for a number of long runs. 

In her second contest, Maryland encountered defeat at the hands of the 
heavy Rutgers eleven, the only score of the game coming in the first quarter, 
when Gardner, the big Rutgers fullback, carried the ball over from the seven 
yard line after our team had been penalized for an offside play. The try for 
goal failing, the score remained 6-0 throughout the game. Our only oppor- 
tunity to score came at the opening of the second quarter when "Untz" Brewer 
ran back the kick-oflf for what should have been a touchdown, but, without 
realizing it, he stepped out of bounds at the thirty yard line and was called 
back. In the last period our team resorted to the aerial attack, but without 
material gain. The game ended with the liall in our possession. 

On October ninth the University team met the formidable Tiger aggrega- 
tion, and received the second and last defeat of the season. Brilliant runs by 
Lourie and Scheirer of Princeton were the features of the game. Although the 
points began to roll up during the first half, our team made an excellent show- 
ing and would quite probably have given a much better account of itself had 
not Brewer and Paganucci Ineen retired with dislocated shoulders. The game 
ended with the score 35-0 in Princeton's favor. 

In its second game at home our team chalked up an easy victory over 
Washington College. Maryland scored her first touchdown during the early 
part of the first quarter, after an uninterrupted march of thirty-five yards, 
Mackert carrying the ball across. Our second touchdown came in the second 
quarter after a series of end runs by Gilbert, who dodged his way to within a 
few feet of the goal. Mackert again shoved the ball over. Snyder replaced 
Mackert at fullliack, and took part in a game for the first time since the contest 
with Swarthmore, the season before. He played excellent football, makino- the 
last two touchdowns of the game, both in the third quarter. The score stood 
at 27-0 when the final whistle blew. 

Tiifo htmdred anil nineteen 

Re^Jiew of tKe Season 

On Octuljer twenty-tliird we played the first game of our Southern trip 
against our old rival, V. P. I. Our boys went in determined to avenge the de- 
feat which we had suiifered in 1919, and staged by far the fastest and most 
exciting battle ever witnessed on Miles Field. The game was mainly a punting 
duel between Lybrook and Mackert for three periods, first one team and then 
the other carrying the ball into the danger zone only to be held for downs. 
Near the close of the third cpiarter Maryland worked a long pass which car- 
ried the liall to Tech's sixteen yard line as the whistle blew. Successive line 
bucks at the opening of the fourth quarter gave us our lone score, Mackert 
puncturing the Tech line for a touchdown. Nisbet kicked the goal. The stars 
for Maryland were Mackert. Semler. McDonald, and Bosley. 

On October thirtieth the University team continued its invasion of the 
South, defeating the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill by a score of 
13-0. Marvland began to advance steadily early in the contest and continued 
throughout. Groves and Semler doing most of the consistent ground gaining. 
In the second quarter Epply picked up a fumble and dashed for a touchdown. 
Mackert made the second and last t(nichdown of the game at the opening of 
the third period. The winning of this game in a clean, sportsmanlike manner 
went far towards establishing a football reputation for the University of 
Maryland in the South. 

The best game which the home rooters witnessed was played on Novem- 
ber sixth, when our eleven met Catholic University of Washington, and de- 
feated them 14-0. Although the Maryland team entered the fray as the fa- 
vorite, the Catholic boys put up a game battle and forced the winners to fight 
every inch of the way. We had quite a margin in the amount of ground 
gained but the poor handling of punts and repeated fumbles prevented a score 
until the last quarter, when our two touchdowns were made. This was the 
cleanest and hardest-fought game which the two Universities have .played. 

The biggest surprise of the football world came at the final blast of the 
whistle on November thirteenth when the score stood 10-7 in favor of Mary- 
land against the powerful Syracuse eleven. It was a well-earned victory for 
the Maryland men, for they made no costly errors and they took advantage 
of all those made by the Syracuse players. In the first few minutes of play, 
Plassnig recovered a fumble and ran twenty yards for a touchdown. Our re- 
maining three points were made near the close of the first period, when Brewer 
sent the ball between the bars from the thirty-six yard line at a difficult angle. 

The excellent defensive playing of our men, in which Branner featured, 
held Syracuse to a lone touchdown throughout the remainder of this contest. 

The game scheduled with St. John's College for November twentieth was 
cancelled because of the unsettled conditions at St. John's at that time. 

The Thanksgi\'ing game with Hopkins at Homewood was a fitting climax 
to a successful season. Maryland drew first blood early in the contest when, 
after recovering a fumble, Mackert, Groves, and Semler started a steady march 
for the goal, which Brewer completed by receiving a forward pass and carry- 
ing the ball across. Toward the end of the second half another fumble put the 
ball in Maryland's possession on Hopkins' thirty-five yard line. A bit of 

Ttvo hundred and intent}) 


Review of tne Season 

rtjughiiess on the part of Capt. Ed Wood cost Hopkins fifteen yards, Brewer 
then circling left end for twelve more and, on the second ])lay, Mackert plowed 
through the line for the touchdown. In the third period. Brewer caught one 
of Markell's punts and ran for fifty 3'ards before being thrown on Hopkins' ten 
yard line. Our boys, however, were unable to advance, and Brewer added 
three points with a field goal from the twenty-yard line. L.ater in the same 
session a fumble on the part of the Maryland men placed Hopkins on the five 
yard line, and enabled them to make their lone touchdown. The College Park 
men made their third touchdown at the expense of loose work on the part of 
Hopkins, when Plassnig captured a fumble and circled right end for a touch- 
down. For the third and last time, Nisljet kicked the goal, and shortly after 
the whistle blew with the score at 24-7. 

The team this year not only won the State Championshi]) as usual, but 
established for itself a football reputation throughout the East. Their success 
has been due to the spirit of good fellowship which existed among the players 
and to the hard, clean, consistent game which "Curly" has taught them to play. 
With such a season behind them and with these qualities in evidence, there is 
no limit to what mav be expected from them in the future. 






Football Scnedule, 1921 

September 2-1 — D.widson, at College Park (probable). 








1 — RfTGERS, at New Brunswick. 
8 — SvR.\cusE, at Syracuse. 
15 — St. John's, at Baltimore. 
22— \'. P. I., at Baltimore. 

29 — North C.\Ror.ix.\ Uxiversitv, at Baltimore. 
5 — Y.VLE, at New Haven. 
12 — C.\TH0Lic University, at Washington. 
November 19 — Carnegie Tech. at Pittsburgh. 
November 2-1 — North Car()Lin.\ St.ste, at Baltimore. 



Two hundred and tivenly-one 




















Review of tne Fresnman Football Season 

HE freshman football season started several weeks after the varsity 
squad got under way. The services of Mr. Oberlin, who had so suc- 
cessfully coached the freshmen the previous season, were obtained. 
After a week of preliminary practice the squad got down to hard 
work in anticipation of its opening game the following week, with 
Bliss Electrical School of Washington. Bliss was met and defeated by the 
score of 48-0 in a game in which Coach (Jberlin's charges showed a speedy, 
well-working backfield and a fast charging line. 

The doubt that some people may have entertained that the victory over 
Bliss was due to their weakness instead of to the ability of the freshmen was 
removed the following Saturday, when the strong Army and Navy Prep 
School of Washington was defeated 3-0. The Preps had previously defeated 
Baltimore Polytechnic Institute 14-0, and they had also defeated Central High 
School of Washington 14-7, so that this victory was quite a feather in the 
caps of the freshmen. | 

After two weeks without a game, due to cancellations by Central High 
of Washington and Charlotte Hall Military Academy, the freshmen met and 
defeated the Senate Preps of Washington 56-0, running up their highest score 
of the season. 

The following week found the freshmen facing one of the stronsjest high 
school teams in this section of the country. — Technical High School of Wash- 
ington, winners of the District of Columbia High School Championship. "Tech' 
had also defeated the University of Virginia freshmen and Staunton Military 
Academy. Before the largest and most enthusiastic crowd of the season Tech 
was beaten by a score of 10-0. Up to the last five minutes of play the score 
was 3-0, a drop-kick by Wardwell from the 30 yard line having been the only 
score. Then the freshman backfield began to rip holes in "Tech's" line in a 
last attempt to score a tt)Uchdown. They carried the liall from the middle of 
the field on successive line plunges to the four-yard line, and from here Mc- 
Quade carried it over. It was a well-earned victory for the freshmen and 
brought them considerable praise from everyone. 

The last game of the season was with the Gallaudet College Reserves, and 
the freshmen defeated them in a well played game 21-0. 

During the season the freshmen had run up one hundred and thirty-eight 
points to their opponents' none. Too much credit cannot be given to Coach 
Oberlin for turning out such a well-balanced organization, in which consider- 
able talent was developed for next year's varsity squad. The following men 
received numerals: Captain McQuade, Wardwell, McDougall, Young, "RowC; 
Bartlett, Herlihy, Clemson, Steele, Endslow, Anderson, Newland, Demio and 

Two hundred and lweni\)-ihree 



IC" knows baseball from the 
ground up. He has been our 
mainstay on the pitching staff 
for two }'ears and when it 
comes to "putting- things across" 
both in the box and out, he is a 
wonder. He is liked by both stu- 
dents and players not onU- for his 
ability as a player. l)ut because of 
his good nature and his earnest work 
for the team. 



M(.)R1'! faithful and competent 
man than "King" Cole could 
not liave l)een chosen to man- 
age the team. He has always 
looked out for the individual wants 
of the ])layers as well as the general 
welfare of the team, and will long be 
rememl^ered for his efficiency and 
good fellowship. "King" seemed to 
have the knack of doing the right 
thing at the right time and he never 
failed to do it well. 


Tjvo hundred and itventy-five 









J-Vlril.W"l.Xi> 'A" 

Baseball Scnedule for 1921 

jMarch 28 — Cathdlic Uni\ersity ., at Washiii.i;tnn 

April 2 — Galiaudet at Washington 

April 5 — Dartmouth at Baltimore 

April 6 — North Carolina State at Raleigh 

April 7 — University of Xorth Carolina at Chapel Hill 

.•\pril 8 — ()]ien 

A]:)ril 9 — Trinity College at Durham. N. C. 

April 11 — Cornell at Baltimore 

April 12 — \\'ashington College at College Park 

April 14 — Richmond University at College Park 

April IS — William and Mary College., at College Park 

April 20 — Catholic Uni\ersity 

April 23 — Va. Poly. Tech. Institute at College Park 

April 25 — Trinity College at College Park 

April 28 — Georgia Tech at Washington 

April 30 — \\'estern Maryland : - at College Park 

May 3 — University of North Carolina .- at College Park 

May 4 — Unixersity of North Carolina at College Park 

]\Iay 7 — Carnegie Tech - at College Park 

]\Iay 11 — Navy at Annapolis 

Mav 12 — Alount St. Mary's College at College Park 

May 16 — Delaware College at College Park 

May 18 — St. John's College at Annapolis 

May 21— Galiaudet ' - at College Park 

May 30— St. John's College at College Park 

June 3 — Delaware College at Newark, Del. 

Tune 4 — Lehigh University at South Bethlehem 

Trvo himdrcd and lrvent\}-seYen 

ill m 1 in 



OT^VITHSTANDING the fact that our coach, "Curly" Byrd. 
has produced for some years past baseball teams which will 
never cease to be a source of pride and joy to the Universitv 
of Maryland, jiresent indications show that the prospects for 
the coming season are brighter than e\er liefore. 

With the arrival of the first warm days in Alarch "Curlv" 
sent out a call for candidates to which more than sixty men responded, among 
them many of the men who helped to win honors for ^Maryland last year. It 
is too early as yet to present a definite line-up, but some of the more promising 
candidates may be mentioned as follows: Catchers. Bailey. Groton, Clarke. 
Watkins, Wallis ; Pitchers, Keene, Nisloet, Holder, Kollj. Reynolds, Monk. 
M. Byrd: First Basemen, Pollock; Second Basemen, Eiseman, Pagganucci, 
Shortstop, Wood; Third Basemen, jMoran, (iroves, Frank; Outfielders, Sny- 
der, Semler, McCenev. Goldstein. 

The team is now utilizing every hour of available daylight to whip this 
promising material into shape, and should be in the pink of condition by the 
time the opening contest with Catholic University is due. 

Tiifo hundred and Irvcnty-eight 


Baseball S 


of 1920 

m extra-inning' game in whicli Iwth Hartshorn and Keene pitched 

The season of 19J0 opened promisingly when we defeated the Hilltoppers 
at Georgetown for the third consecutive year, and followed up with a 20-3 
victory over Gallaudet. 

On our southern trip during the first week of April we won games from 
the University of Virginia. Richmond College, North Carolina State, and the 
University of South Carolina, split even in a douhle header with the Uni- 
versity of Georgia, and tied with the University of North Carolina. 

On the day following the return of the team we lost a game at home to 
Penn State, but after a couple of days' rest redeemed ourselves with a 9-3 
victory over Washington College. 

Our next contest at home was with Tufts College. The score stood 10-7 
in our favor in the sixth inning, hut owing to the fact that our pitcher, in trv- 
ing to overcome the difficulties of a wet diamond, used a drier on his hands, 
he was charged with defacing tlie l^all and the game forfeited to Tufts. 

A few days later we defeated our old rival. Catholic University, in a game 
in which Keene's \vork was the feature, and during the same week, handed 
Delaware College the short end of a 5-3 score. 

North Carolina State \ isited College Park in search of revenge for their 
defeat of the earlier part of the season, but was unable to do better than 
split even on the double-header which her team played here. 

The University of North Carolina was more fortunate and succeeded in 
brilliant ball by a score of 4-3 

Two days later, due largely to Nisbet's ]Mtching and hitting, we swamped 
the Uni^•ersity of South Carolina for the second time. 

Our first trip to the State capital netted us an easy victory over St. 
John's, but, on our second journey we were defeated by the Naval Academy 
Cadets, in spite of "Vic" Keene's superb pitching. 

In the Gallaudet game our lioys had things all their own way and suc- 
ceeded in whitewashing- the mutes. 12-0. 

The stiiY opposition which the team encountered from \\'estern ^laryland 
came somewhat in the nature of a surprise and the contest ended with the 
small end of a 5-4 score on our side of the card. 

The second Georgetown game opened promisingly, but proved disastrous 
in the extreme, for Keene, in attempting to score from third on an infield hit, 
fractured his left leg just below the knee and the team "Idew" higher than a 

Their demoralization was still eviflent in the Catholic University game 
which they also lost, 8-2. 

They rallied, however, and Ijrought home the next three games — one with 
St. John's and two with Hopkins, by scores of 7-2. 16-7 and 8-4. respectively. 

Owing to the loss of our star pitcher and to the hard season which the 
team had already been through, our Northern trip did not net us many vic- 
tories, but the team made good showings against such institutions as Penn 
State. New York University. Cornell. P'ordham and Delaware College. 

The team of 1921 has not as yet played any games, but with Keene back 
in the box and with many of the old regulars and an alnmdance of new ma- 
terial behind him. it is confident of a brilliant season. 

Two hundred and Imcnty-nlne 

BaseDall Record for 1920 


































2-1 — Georgetown 

27— Gallaudet 

30 — University of Va , 

31 — Richmond College 

2 — North Carolina State... 

3 — University of N. C 

5 — University of Georgia. 
6 — University of Georgia. 

7 — University of S. C 

8— Penn. State 

13 — Washington College . 





16 — Tufts Forfeited 

17- — Catholic University 

22 — Delaware College 3 

27- — George Washington 

28— North Carolina "State 10 

29 — North Carolina State 1 

1 — University of North Carolina.... 4 

3 — University of South Carolina.... 4 

5 — St. John's College 1 

12 — Naval Academv 4 

15— Gallaudet '. 

18— Western IMaryland 4 

19 — Georgetown 14 

22 — Catholic Universitv 8 

26— St. John's ' - 2 

29 — Johns Hopkins 7 

31 — Johns Hopkins 4 

1 — Penn State 

2 — Cornell 

4 — Fordham 

5 — New York University 

7 — Delaware College 

U. of M. 




to Tufts 














Tli)o hundred and thirty 

Freshman Baseball Team 

OR the third consecuti\e }ear the l^'reshnian chiss is re])i"e.sented 
(in the dinmoiul Vi}- a \\-ith a schethile and a C(iach of its 
uwn, and it has e\'er\- expectation of niakinj^' a record that will 
surpass that of all prexious Freshman classes. The main object 
I g of the Freshman team is to develop material for future varsi- 
ties, and in this it has always succeeded admirably. 

Among the men who now sh(}\v promise of beccniiing iMa^dand stars are: 
Catchers, Clemson. Ilurlehy. Clarke: Pitchers, Kolh, Anderson, M. Byrd ; 
h'irst Basemen, Henderson. I!arllett: Second Basemen, Foster. Remsburg-: 
Shortstop, Newcomer: Third Basemen, Hill, J. Harrison; Outfielders, Cohie, 
I^anglcird, Russel. Stuart, O. Harrison. As yet a captain has not lieen elected. 

A hard schedule has been arranged and games will be played with Wash- 
ington and Baltimore high schools and with the Freshman teams of other 
colleges and universities in the vicinity. 

Under the direction of Coach "Ike" McDonald, one ui our former grid- 
iron captains, the squad is already showing first-class form, and by the time 
this book is off the press it shoidd ha\e several victories to its credit. 



Tmo hundred and thirl\i-onc 



•"RE's old "Jake", our flying 
iianao;er. He does not need 
much introduction, for his shin- 
ing" countenance is seen in 
Student Assembly each Wednesday 
morning-. "Jake" is not a star on 
the cinders, himself, Init his execu- 
tive ability and his facidty for han- 
dling- men have made him invaluable 
to the team. His faithfulness to the 
jo1> and his squareness in dealing 
with the men have added, if possi- 
l)le, to his already thriving- popular- 


LL lovers of track will be glad 
to note that "Untz" is back 
W^ i'l his running togs again. He 
'^*"" fully demonstrated his ability 
as a dash man in the Washington 
high schools at Western Prep, and 
St. Alhan's in the years l^efore the 
war. His first year at old Mary- 
land State showed him to be one of 
the best college athletes in the coun- 
try. His old-time speed and his 
popularity with his men foretell a 
strong post-war come-back of the 
IT. of RI. runners this spring. 

hundred and thirlv-lhr 

<f^ ^ 

Uni\ersity lias every reason to expect an excellent showing- 
from its track men this spring, notwithstanding the fact that this 
branch of athletics has been dormant here since the opening of 
the war. More than fifty men reported at a meeting of track 
candidates held just before the Christmas holidays, at which 
J time "Untz" Brewer was elected captain for the coming season. 

In order to get an early start in preparation for the ap]M-oaching meets. 
"Curly" called (.)Ut all track men for a light workout on March first. Among 
the veterans to report were "Untz" Brewer, "Bill" Kirhy. "Mike" Raedy, E. 
K. Morgan and "Sally" Bosley, who will represent Maryland in the dashes; 
Comphor, Gilbert, Twilley and Clarke will form the nucleus of the long-dis- 
tance squad. 

Coach Byrd has mapped out a schedule which will offer the team plenty of 
opportunity to cover itself with glory. A squad of about twent>--five men will 
journey south to open the season on April sixteenth in a dual meet with Wash- 
ington and Lee at Lexington, \'a. On the next trip the relay teams and a 
few of the sprinters will visit the Quaker City to enter the Penn Relays on 
April thirtieth. In this meet the squad will encounter some stiff opposition 
for it will be called upon to compete with many of the foremost colleges and 
universities in the country. On Decoration Day our men meet the represen- 
tatives of our old friend and rival. Delaware College at Newark, Delaware. 
A third dual meet is now being arranged with Catholic University. The 
climax of the season will he the Soutli Atlantic meet to be held at George- 
town on May thirteenth or fourteenth. 

One of the most important factors in the development of a good track 
team is that it should have good training facilities. .A new quarter-mile track 
is now nearing completion at College Park, but while the work is in progress 
the men are training on the old cinder paths about the camjius. It is hoped 
that the new track will be in condition before the season ends. 

In any event, with a top-notch coach, a dozen veterans of proven abilitx- 
and an abundance of new material to draw from, the University awaits with 
confidence the outcome of the season of 1921. 

Tnio hundred and thiri\!-five 



HIS rosy-cheeked lad is our 
small but niightv lacrosse cap- 
tain. The quickness with 
which he mastered the stick 
and learned the fine points of the 
o-ame early Ijrought him into promi- 
nence, and now as the best and most 
consistent player on the team, we 
have every reason to hope that he 
lead it to a season more sticcessftil 
than it has ever before enjoyed. 


GHICK," the coach's right- 
hand man, has been on the job 
m getting together uniforms and 
^^equipment for the lacrosse 
team some two weeks before prac- 
tice started. In addition he has ar- 
ranged a schedule which will keep 
the boys on their toes throughout. 
He cannot be too highly commended 
for his excellent work. 

Tli>o hundred and thiri\f-sevcn 





ACROSSE is entering- on its second season since the return of 
the old-timers from the Army. The team made an excellent 
showing last year and is now thoroughly organized. The pres- 
ent season should put us back on our old pre-war footing. 

It was uncertain at the beginning of the season whether there 
would be sufficient funds to finance the sport, but through the 
efforts of Mr. Byrd and the team and the co-operation of the student bodv the 
team is now adequately provided for. 

On March first the candidates were called out for practice, and training 
began with a series of cross-coimtry jogs. A few days later full equipment 
was received and work began in earnest. 

Several of last year's stars — Ca]5tain Elliott. "Dutch" .Axt, "Abe" Abrams, 
"Pud" Ternent, "Hap" Carroll and Ad}' — received their sheepskins last spring- 
but there is an alDundance of new material to fill these vacancies. Ho:kman 
is again with us and Captain Matthews is playing in old-time form. We have 
also several new men who have had experience with the game elsewhere. 
"Dutch" Plassnig is expected to fill the gap which "Dutch" .A.xt left at first 
attack, and Cart}- from the Naval .Academy is doing good work. 

Coach Truitt is again handling the team and is working early and late 
to turn out an aggregation which shall be the equal of -Any of those on which 
he starred in the o'd davs when lacrosse was a red-hot sport at "M. A. C." 

T'wo hundred and thirt]^-nine 


Lacrosse Scnedule for 1921 


f April 2 — Xavy at Annapolis ^ 

f April 8 — Baltimore Citv College at College Park f 

I "~ " -I- 

I April 11— Cornell at College Park * 

I April 16— St. John's College at College Park | 

% ' 4. 

X April 25 — Lehigh Universit}- at College Park |* 

^ . t^> 

i May 6— Penn State at College Park % 

5 " <^ 

i Mav 13— Baltimore Polv at College Park f 

% ' ' ■" * 

«> t 

<♦> ^i' 

Tufo hundred and furtxj 





FTIiR a successful season as 
assistant manager "Jit" is now 
handlin.s: the team on his own 
responsibility. He has put the 


courts in excellent condition and has 
succeeded in arranging a schedule 
which will enable the team to dem- 
onstrate its ability to the satisfac- 
tion of evervo"e. 


lATG'S hard work and consist- 
ent playing of last year have 
awp made him the choice of his 
'^'"^'* team mates to captain this sea- 
son's team. "Bob", in singles or 
doubles, always puts his heart and 
soul into the game and his pep and 
enthusiasm will go far toward turn- 
n\s: out an aggregation of winners. 


Two hundred and forlv-one 





rVt ''-^^ 




|rj'HIN the past fe\v years tennis has made an important phice 
for itself among the s]iring- sports at this instituticjn. The sea- 
son of 1920 was, on the whole, a very- successful one. The boys 
romped away with the big majority of the doulile contests and 
with a goodly proportion of the singles. 

Several of the men who won fame for themseKes last year 
have left college through graduation or due to other causes. Among those 
wdiose hard and consistent inlaying will be missed this season are Trail, Latta 
and White. With quite a liit of new material, however, and with such old 
regulars as Captain Haig, Slanker and I'osey, there will be little difficulty in 
producing a team which can a])tly uphold the honor of ^Maryland on the 

The candidates are already hard at work in [^reparation for one of the 
most difficult schedules that a Maryland tennis team has ever played and 
should be in excellent shape ior the opening match with Trinity College. 

It is rumored that one of the most serious handicaps of former years, the 
lack of a coach, is to be remo\ ed this year, and with the backing of the student 
body there is every reason to hope for a season more victorious than usual. 

Tennis Scnedule for 1921 

April — Trinity College at Durham, X. C. 

April 21 — George Washington University at Washington, D. C. 

April 30 — Delaware College Newark, Del. 

May 1-1 — Catholic University at Washington, D. C. 

j\Iay 28— Catholic University at Washington, D. C. 


St. John's College .at .\nnapolis, Md. 

Columbia Country Club at Washington, D. C. 

Dunbarton Club at \\'ashington, D. C. 

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Tn>o /iiinJreJ anJ forty-three 

Ed R>isselt-l?2l 

Glee Club 

Dr. H. C. House 

]. A. Rlitts 

H. A. Shank 
Mainu/cr and Treasurer 

G. B. Chappei L 

Loi.MS P.. (inros'EAR 

IJHE Glee Club, althoug-h still in its infancy, already shows prom- 
ise of becoming one of the best in the East. Around the nucleus 
composed of the members of the so-called Glee Club of last 
year, a real Glee Club was built, and, directed by Dr. House, 
who is a man thoroughly capable of carrying- on work of this 
character, the Club has become a great factor for good both in 
and out of the Universit)-. 

The success of the Club can be largely attributed to the interest shown 
by Dr. House and several of the student members associated with him, among 
whom may be mentioned "Jack" Butts, president of the Club: H. A. Shank, 
M. B. Morehouse and Carlton Compiler. 

Concerts have been given at Berwyn and Brentwood, and at both places 
received with enthusiastic applause. Arrangements have been made for con- 
certs at Washington, Hagerstown, Frederick, Mt. Airy, Smithsburg and Bal- 
timore, while engagements are pending in Waynesboro and Philadelphia, Pa. 
Plans have been made to go to Cumberland, Oakland and towns in their near 
vicinity, but as the time is limited, this trip had to be given up. 

This resume would not be complete without a word of praise for Mr. 
Louis B. Goodyear, a widely known tenor, who, as instructor of voice and 
piano at the University, has rendered in\aluable services to the Club by 
means of individual instruction. 

If the work of the Club progresses as rapidly in future vears as it has 
this vear, the University will soon have an organization knciwn throughout 
the East, and one of \\-hich it may well be proud. 

Tjvo liLi (i-ed anj forly-seven 

Student Grange 

XETEEN fifteen ushered inti) the Maryland Ai;ricultural College 
the Student Grange. 

The fundamental purpose of the organization is to provide, through 
an appealing channel, those students interested in country life in all 
its as])ects with a training which will aid them in becoming leaders 
in rural organization work. The Student Grange is represented in the Prince 
George's County Pomona Grange, the Maryland State Grange and the Na- 
tional Grange. 

There are fortv-three student members and four non-student members 
now enrolled. Nearly a third of the memljership is composed of co-eds. New 
members are usually chosen from the freshman and sophomore classes of the 

The meetings, held every two weeks throughout the scholastic year, are 
devoted to business, literary programs and to lighter diversion, sometimes 
called "eats". Frequent trips are taken throughout the year to the various 
local granges of the State. These trips are of great value to the students 
because they take part in the programs, installation ceremonies and initiation 
ceremonies of the granges visited. Members of the Student Grange are also 
benefited bv seeing conditions as they will meet them in later life. 

With a reputation for spirited actixity the Student Grange stands out 
among the student organizations of the University. It is always in readiness 
to co-operate in constructive activities concerning the University, the State 
or the nation. 

T'd'o hundred and fortv-eight 

Old Dominion Club 

HE Old Dominion Club, which was organized in 1918, has become one 
of the "live wire" org'anizations on the campus. It has a member- 
ship of twenty, including students and facult}'. frufessors Taliaferro, 
Lemon and Bowers are members. 

The dual purpose of the club is to further the interests of the Uni- 
versity and to create a spirit of good fellowship among the students from 
Virginia. The club is always ready to assume its share of responsibility when 
any scheme for the advancement of the interests of the institution is in 
progress. The members have already planned n campaign to advertise the 
University of Maryland throughout Virginia, by sending pamphlets to the 
graduating classes in the various high schools of that State, telling of the ad- 
vantages to be had at this University. 

The social asj^ect of the club is by no means neglected. Every meeting is 
a real treat. After a short business meeting a program consisting of in- 
formal talks, readings and music is rendered. 

The refreshments served during the socials are indeed delightful. The 
club is greatly indebted to the members who have so cordially invited its 
members to their homes, where the old Virginia hospitality has been proved 
to still exist. 

Tnio hundred and /orlij-nine 

nine Pla3)ers 




C. W. Cole Miss Rith Thompson Miss Ruth Reppert 

Vice-President Treasurer Secretary 

\. S. Troy 
Publicity Manager 

G. F. Smith 
Stage Manager 

Professors Richardson, 
Kramer and Lemox 

Facultv Adi'isors 

Tjvo hundred and fift]i 


One Players 

HE iiKist ambitious and hardest working organization in the 
University — this is the slogan of The Players. Although onlv 
in its second }ear it has a record of five large plays and several 
p«;|^^^^5§ smaller ones in two seasons. Its accomplishments prove it to 
i ft S I S be a success and its members are justly proud ot the organiza- 
I tion and of the fact that they are members. 

Only students who can publicly prove their ability by "trying out" before 
the assembled club and its guests are eligible for membership, and these appli- 
cants are carefully considered before being invited to join. In this way the 
high standards set by the club can be maintained. The Players are determined 
to always give plays that will be a credit to the University and to themselves. 

The members of The Plavers are a loval group and are al\\;ns willint;- 
to do all in their power to ad\aiice the interests of the societv. It takes many 
people besides the cast to "put on" a successful play and those who perform 
the unseen tasks deserve as much credit as those who appear before the pub- 
lic. The productions given by The Players are managed and handled exclu- 
sively by the members, and I\v rotating through the cast and business posi- 
tions the individual Pla_\-ers gain experience in all ]:)hases of dramatic work. 

Judging by what has been accomjilished in the brief space of two vears, 
The Players will be ready to present plays in Baltimore and Washington in 
the near future. We are confident that this li\e organization will reflect 
credit upon the University and will help make the institution as well known 
for her dramatic work as for her athletic teams and the scholastic attain- 
ments of her graduates. 

T^o hundred and fifly-onc 






Dairy Products Judging Team 

Stock Judging Team 

Fruit Judging Team 

Intercollegiate Judging Contests 

LTHOUGH Alaryland made a reputation for herself during- the 
past vear in her athletics she did not neglect the other inter- 
collegiate contests. As athletics develop a man physically, so 
do the other contests develop his mental ability. They go 
farther for they enable a man to better carry on his chosen 

work when he goes out in life. 

The first contest of the year in which Maryland was represented was 
the Students' Dairy Products Judging Contest held at the National Dairy 
Show in Chicago on October 8. 1920. The team consisted of J. R. Graham, 

Tfvo hundred and fifl'^-lxao 

. Intercollegiate Judging Contests 

'21, Clayton Reynolds, '21, J. H. Snyder, '22, E. F. Holter, '21, as alternate and 
Prof. J. A. Gamble, coach. 

This contest consisted of placing in order of their merit ten samples of 
butter, milk and cheese, placing- a score on them, and giving reasons for the 
placing. Here Maryland was beaten only by Ohio and in turn lead Iowa, 
South Dakota and Purdue. As a team Maryland stood second in cheese, third 
in butter and fourth in milk. Clayton Reynolds won first place in the judging 
of cheese and third place in the judging of milk. J. H. Snyder won first in 
judging butter and was fourth man in the entire contest for all products. 

The University of Maryland was represented at the National Dairy Show 
in the Students' Dairy Cattle Tudging Contest held at Chicago on October 9 
1920. J. R. Graham, '21, C. K. Holter, '21, J. H. Snyder, '22, with Clayton 
Reynolds, '22, as alternate, and Dr. DeVoe Meade their coach. The contest 
consisted of placing in the order of merit a ring of mature cows, a ring of 
bulls and a ring f)f heifers, of each of our principal dairy breeds, nanfelv : 
Guernsey, Jersey, Holstein and Ayrshire, and giving reasons for the different 
])lacings. Twenty-one States, or nearly one-half of the States in the Union, 
were represented, so that the Maryland boys were brought into competition 
with representatives from the largest and best equipped agricultural colleges 
in the United States. Maryland stood eighth in judging all breeds, Pennsyl- 
vania being the only eastern state to outrank her, while such dairying states 
as New York, Ohio and Wisconsin ranked behind her. 

The Maryland team placed first in Ayrshires out of twenty-one teams 
competing, thereby v.'inning the .Ayrshire Cup, given by the Ayrshire Breed- 
ers" Association to the team ranking first in judging Ayrshires. This cup is 
now in their possession where it will remain until won by some other college. 
J. H. Snyder ranked second in Ayrshires out of sixty-three competing indi- 

The team ranked se\enth in the judging of (luernsevs. C. K. Holter 
ranked ninth in Guernseys and fourteenth in all breeds out of sixty-three com- 
peting indiyiduals. 

The Eastern Intercollegiate Fruit Judging Contest was held at the Uni- 
versity of West Virginia, January, 1921. The University of Maryland was rep- 
resented by L. J. Stabler, R. L. Sutton and W. P. Fusselbaugh, all of the 
Junior Class; Professor E. C. Auchter being the coach. The "Fruit Judging 
Contest" was organized in 1912 by Professors W. H. Alderman and E. C. 
Auchter, both men being members of the West Virginia University staff at 
that time. Teams from the Universities of Ohio, Pennsylvania. New Jersey, 
Iowa, Delaware, Virginia, Kentucky and Maryland were invited to the W^est 
Virginia institution to compete in this fruit judging contest. After the contest 
a permanent "Eastern Intercollegiate Fruit Judging League" was organized. 
Contests have been held annually since that time at the various institutions. 
In 1819 W. P. Walker of Maryland was high man of the contest. This year 
out of the eight teams competing Maryland ranked fifth. 

On the whole Maryland has lieen very successful in the various Intercol- 
legiate Contests. She has gone up against the stiffest kind of competition and 
has come out with honors in the majority of cases, which goes to show that 
Maryland is rapidly coming to the front along agricultural lines. 

T'aio hundred and jifty-three 




^The "University Reviev?" Stajf 


C. L. ]\[ackert R. N. Yocxg 

Editor-in-Chief Assistant E-ditor-in-Cliicf 

C. P. WTlhelm M. L. Raedv F. Slaxker 

Associate Editor Athletic Editor feature Editor 

J. Themper R. H. Chase 

Personals Editor Social Editor 


Marriett VV. Bland C. H. Geist 

E. B. Brewer j. Groves 

E. Semler a. 'SI. Kraut, Baltimore 

FJjZABETit G. Adv R. W. Xewmax 


W. S. (Iraham 
Business Manat/cr 


Asst. Business Maiioi^cr 


Circulation Manager 

C. \\ . EXGLAXD 

Circulation Manager 

R. Craix, Jr. 
Advertising Manager 

Tjvo tiundrcd and fifl^-four 

il Delta ^ 

'm. m 


I Mil I 

Wa .^Sx. ?wa 



Delta Mu Club 

Founded at the I'niversitv of ?ilar\land. 1920 

Dark Green and Gold 

Cream Rose 

Professor F. M. Lemox 

Class of Xineteen Ticenfy-one 


D. P. Perry 

Class of Xineteen Twenty-lz^'o 
F. J. Norwood 

Class of Xineteen Twenty-three 
E. C. Dl'xxing 

Class of Xineteen Ticenty-fonr 
H. R. ToBL-vs 

Two JianJrcd and fifl^-e!glit 

RossDourg Club 



l')< )L'T thirty years as^o the RDSshourg Chil) was liorn. At that time 

tliere was no organization to foster dances, and none were held at the 

College. Feeling the need of developing this side of college life, a 

group of the more enterprising social lions of tlie day organized this 

club, and it has lived and thrived ever since. 

It was with these purposes in mind that the club was formed, and it has 
always tried to keep the le\el of the dances and social functions of the insti- 
tution at a high standard. Consequently, the greater part of them are formal 
affairs, which are surpassed only by the Junior Prom in their elements and 

One informal dance and five formal ones were given this year, and the 
Rossbourg Club joined with the Athletic Association in giving the Christmas 
dance. All of these dances were most successful. 

Ttdo hundred and ftfi^-nine 





7 ^JA 





Poe Literar}? Society 


HE Pue Literary Society came liack this year with all of the uld time 
"pe]i". The members feel justly proud f)f their membership in the So- 
ciety. The membership now numbers fort}' earnest, active skirls and 
bovs who are co-operating to get the most out of their organizati(_)n. 

Programs consisting of readings, discussions, talks both prepared and im- 
promptu, debates, mock trials and occasionally "eats" are productive of much 
good to the participants. The lieneficial results arising from such training- 
enables the members to speak convincingly and ^vith ease. 

One of our members last year represented the institution in the annual 
intercollegiate oratorical contest, missing first ]5lace by a narrow margin. In 
the annual inter-society debate this year the Poe was defeated, but by no 
means disgraced. Its representatives made a wonderful showing, and it is a 
fitting tribute to the winners ft)r us to say that we were beaten by a better 

Tr»o liwiJieJ au(\ i'fxU) 











- ■ 



L^«:/..-;ite'«iaM^^l^M ■■-' 1 

'm^^^^^r—'-^m^ H 


,....».. jiHhilii 


Mew Mercer Literary Society 

j^^ HIS year a new s|)irit has asserted itself nn our campus. It is. apparent- 

j^^ ly. the iiutc(]ine of a post-war reaction. Such a s[)irit has 1)een long 

SSSSi looked for, and it has come at a most fitting time. P'ortunately, it has 

made itself felt in the New Mercer Literary Society, as it has. we are ^1^^' 
to say, in the other organizations on the campus. 

The New Mercer, taking advantage of this, has jumped in at the very 
beginning to make itself popular and attracti\e to the students. It has done 
this by offering interesting programs, including entertainments, debates, 
recitations, orations, talks, quizzes and musical numliers. It has debated 
such questions as "The Expansion of the American Merchant Marine", and 
the "Curtailment of Immigration Laws". One of the most remarkable reci- 
tations of the year was on "Love", by "Billie" Bland. Claggett and Gifford 
demonstrated on se\eral occasions their abilities as orators. 

Looking- toward the various literary events of onr coming year, one can- 
not help but see that New Mercer will play a prominent part. Here's wishing 
our good friend and competitor. The Poe, much success. Mav we both 


Tjvo hundred and sixly-one 



r — w^rr^'TT^W'^^fmf-f^srywyJrn^ "ynW|Vi- 

rf-yri >n I rti'k^j'nir ii y;,|-(ii„|U(.'j'jt(Hf« ' -iW*?**-. 



Students' Executi'{)e Committee 

C. W. Cole, 

]. H. Eisenan 
C. E. Darnall 
A. W. Mines 
R. M. Watkins 

J. \\'. Smith, 

C. E. White 
A. S. Wardwell 
G. M. Clarke 

Co-Eds' Executive Committee 

WiLr.ETTE Eland 

Letha Edmonds 
Rebecca Tarbert 



H'erminia Ellis 
Anna Murphy 

Tne General Students' Assembl)? 


TUDENT self-government, while not an ancient institution at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland, has already proved its efficiency, and is yearly 
becoming more firmly established. 

Une class period a week is turned over to the meetings of the Stu- 
dents' Assembly for the discussion and solution of the nimierous problems 
which arise relating to dormitory regulations, athletics, military drill, class 
competitions, student and faculty relations, and student conduct in general. 
Our creed of student conduct has not been reduced to words. It demands 
compliance with but one law — that each man be a gentleman and each girl 
be a lady. The inter])retation of this law is left to the discretion of the Ex- 
ecutive Committee, which exercises judicial power subject to the approval of 
the President of the University. r)nly very rarely, however, is it called upon 
to act. 

We feel that the spirit of the student government is in accord with the 
traditions and ideals of the Nation and that by disposing of our own difficul- 
ties here, we are learning to deal with those which will confront us in after 

Tivo hundred and sixl'ii-three 


TKe Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest 

( )R many years the Uniyersity of Maryland has been assuciated with 
St. lohn's. Western Maryland and Washington College in the Ora- 
torical Association of Maryland Ctdlege. Notwithstanding the fact 
that hitherto the University has not stressed its Liberal Arts courses as 
haye these other institutions our representatives have made a record of which 
we can be justly proud. On six occasions the University of Maryland men 
have won first place, and. on four, second place. 

Last year's contest held at St. John's was won by R. ^L Watkins, a mem- 
ber of our freshman class. 

Inter-Society Debates 


H I{ annual inter-society debate is one 
CNcnts of the college year and is alwa)'s 1 
siderable anticipation. 

In the spring of 1916, President Patterson ofl'ered 

f the forenu)St academic 
iked forward to with con- 

^ ^ ^.i ^ ,_ .,.„, - -. a siher lovmg 

cup to be debated for, and to become the permanent possession of the society 
three times winning it. In addition the alumni association annually offers 
11 gold medal to the best individual debater. The Inter-Society debate this 
year was very closely contested, and aroused much interest among the student 

The New Mercer team was victorious, and Mr. C. W. Cole, of the New 
Mercer, also won the Alumni Association medal. 

The importance of the annual inter-society deliates can scarcely be too 
strongly emphasized. They stimulate a friendly ri\a!ry lietween the literary 
societies, and give the debaters an opportunity to demonstrate to the student 
body and friends of the L^niversity the good work which their organizations 
are accomplishing. 

Trvo hundred and stxtv-four 













mm^'i-^^^'^^>^>^ '~M^^^ 

RandolpK Winslow Surgical Society 
Randolph Winslow, A.M., M. D., LL. D. 


E. A. P. Peters 

C. F. Fisher 




J. R. Bernardo 




E. A. P. Peters 

T. R. O'Rourke 

P. F. Wiest 

P. J. Savage 

C. F. Fisher 

J. L. Sowers 

J. R. Bernardo 

J. W. Guyton 

C. F. Benson 

D. F. Keegan 

J. H. Wilkerson 

I\I. H. Williams 

F. A. Ries 

R. J. Plyler 

J. P. Franklin 

S. W. Matthews 

Arley IMcCoy 

K. W. Golley 

T. \V. Seay 

F. S. Shu1.'>ert 

H. E. Wangler 

J. B. Ryan 

J. W. Schilling 

Leon Freedom 

Tt»o hundred and sixt^-scvcn 


University of Mar37lancl Law Club 

HE Law Club of the University of Maryland \\-as organized in July, 
1920, by V. R. Truitt, Paul E. Marsh, Denton S. Lowe" C. A. Trageser 
and Charles W. Klipper, for the purpose of preparing for the next year's 
work. ]iarticularh' in the Practice Court. The membershij) was in- 
creased from time to time until it reached its present limit of fifteen, includ- 
inp- therein the Class President. Treasurer and Historian. The Club meets 
weekly for argument of Practice Court cases, quizzing and general iirejjara- 
tion for examination and otherwise benefiting the members in their studies. 

Denton S .Lowe 
V. R. Truitt 
A. Y. Bennett 
Jos. T. Patti 
C. A. Trageser 


Paul E. Marsh 
C. H. Thompson 
R. E. Kindred 
C. W. Klipper 
R. C. Thomsen 

George R. Nake 
John'C. Eell 
Edward H. Johnson 
Joshua W. Miles, Jr. 
Charles B. Arrington 

Two /lufiiireJ and sixl\)-t::pj:t 

Gorgas Odontological Society) 

j^IHE Gorgas Odontological Society was founded in 1914, I)r. J. Ben Robinson, the present 
rjrni i>cciipant of the chair of Operative Dentistry, being its first president. 

The object of the Society is to further, among the students of the Dental School, the 
general knowledge and understanding of all that is implied in the word Dentistry, this being 
accomplished through demonstrations and lectures given by gentlemen of high standing and 
repute in the Dental Profession. 

The Gorgas Odontological Society has l:een most active this year, a number of highly in- 
teresting and instructive lectures having been given during the course of the session, not to 
mention the Dance which was held on April 15th. 

The officers of the Society are: D. J. Casey, President; L. M. Cantor, Vice-President; W. 
P. Martin, Secretary: C. Highstein, Treasurer; C. J. Stern, Critic; B. F. Henchey and J. W. 
Malkinson, E.xecutivc Committee. 

Two hundred and six(p-nine 

Student Council of tne Department of Dentistry 

W. P. Marti \ 

Honorary President 

C. H. Teague 

C. A. Bock 

W. R. Callowav 


J 'ice-President 


D. I. Casev 
H. \an W'inkle 
W. T. Atno 

J. B. Silverman 
T. A. Jones 
E. W. Childers 

R. A. Ti-essler 
\'. F. Sherrard 
W. \". Sickles 

Two hundred and sevent\/ 

Student Council of the Department of Medicine 

p. F. WiEST, 



J. B. Frist, 




J. T. T. Hundley, 

M. L. Atxen, 
Assistant Secrctarv 

P. F. Wiest 
J. H. Wilkerson 
G. E. Shannon 
W. S. Parson 

J. E. Norment 
K. B. Boyd 
M. H. Williams 
T. B. Fritz 

T. T. T. Hundlev 
R. S. White 
M. L. Allen 


HE promotion of a nnited university spirit by means of inter-depart- 
mental gatherings, mass meetings, and social functions, is a guiding 
aim of the Students Council of the Medical Department. 

Organized primarily to secure closer co-operation between student 
body and faculty, and to act as an intermediar}' in all questions affecting 
both. The Council has abundantly sustained the hopes of its founders. The 
record of past years work shows no deviation from the splendid history of 
preceding years. 

Two hundred ami scvcnlM-one 


To WKom It May Concern 

THE SOLE purpose 

OF THE following 


IS TO tickle 



YOU HAVE one, 

AND WITH that end 


WE HAVE collected 


WHAT WE thought 


TO OUR readers 

AS TASTY food 

FOR A smile, 



IT IS not 


TO CAUSE death 


OR TO promote 


AT THE expense 


WE ONLY hope 

TO BRING about 



AND GOOD fellowship 





AS MAY be yours, 

AND WE state, 



IS THE only animal 

THAT CAN really smile, 

AND WE say 




WE THANK you. 



Tii}o hundred and scvcnli}-thr 

Dickey — I hear they're going to have a battahon ball. 
"Cootie" Harrison — Is that so? I wonder what kind of shoes they'll 
give us to wear? 

Maryland's Slogan 

0! If I had a daughter, 

I'd dress her up in green, 
And put her on the campus, 

To coach the Freshman Team. 
O! If 1 had a son, sir, 

I tell you what he'd do. 
He'd say to H with Hopkins, 

Like his daddy used to do. 

// toe get any more "Breivers" out here at College Park, people will 
soon begin to think this is a "breivery." 

I was dying for a smoke. 

But I feared she might object, 
So dared not dare to hope 

To catch a cigarette 
But I said, "Dear, may I smoke? 

I hate to bother you." 
And she said, "I'm glad you spoke, 

I'm dying for one, too." 

Member of '21 — Did you ever take chloroform? 
Member of '24 — No. Who teaches it ? 

Don't send my boy to Western Maryland, 

The dying mother said. 
Don't send my boy to Old St. John's 

I'd rather see him dead. 
Just send my boy to Maryland, 

There he'll do very well. 
But before you send him to Hopkins, 

I'd rather see him in H . 

First Co-Ed. — Oh, dear ; I have a date with Jack. 

Second Co-Ed. — Why all the noise? 

First Co-Ed. — I just heard the coach say he was a fast man. 

All the boys who expect to win a million dollars with four are visiting 
Laurel every day, but we haven't seen any of 'em bring back the million. 
In fact, they usually leave the four. On the Q. T., play "Beauty Sleep" 
when all the others break a leg. Beauty Sleep will pay big money. Ask 
Mike, he knows. 

Tii>o hundred and sevcntv-four 

Prof. Brookens (in Corporation Finance) — What is the definition of 

Bishop — Who has an encyclopedia? 

Bill White has purchased a piano. 'Tis whispered that he can retire 
from business any day he desires. Nevertheless, don't whisper this to Bill. 

And then he would roll them bones. He would roll them in the morn- 
ing. He would roll them in the night. Buy my baby a new pair of shoes, 
and then he would roll them bones. (Words by Latham and music by 

Prof. Pierson — The body is constantly dving, the cells start dving at 

Bishop — Professor, I prefer a quick death. 

Prof. Pierson — Mr. Bishop, I hope you soon have your wish. 

And tvho ivovldn't have taken McQuade's place in the Freshman En- 
ter tarn me nt? 

College Proverbs 

To play poker is human ; to win, divine. 
A co-ed. is known by the dates she keeps. 
Man proposes — the diamond discloses. 
A French "pony" is a hard-ridden horse. 
Exams are like the poor — we have them with us always. 
The "pink of perfection" is generally rouge. 
Great bluffs from little stud> grow. 

Many co-eds. believe in making headway while the moon shines. 
The only course in which some fellows will ever graduate is the course 
of time. 

Early to bed and early to rise — and you'll never go up before the Dean. 

"King" Cole (to Nebo, just entering 102 D) — Ever do any work on 

Nebo — Yassuh, sometimes. 

"King" — I thought you did it on the ironing board? 

Nebo — Well, after all, it's on credit anyhow. 

He — Do you like indoor sports? 
She — Yes, if they leave early. 

Ttvo hundred and scvcnt\j-five 

Needed Inventions 
Unbreakable haii- nets. 
Tasteless lip sticks. 
Smearless rouge. 
Squeakless swings and wicker furniture. 

Asher studied chemistry, 

Asher studied late, 
Asher snielled some chlorine gas. 

He'll never graduate. 

Pannebaker, the side wheeler of '24, has recently been appointed "offi- 
cer of the night" permanently. Realizirig the honor of having been ap- 
pointed to such a highly respon.sible position, Mr. Pannebaker has bought 
? new pair of shoes. We will soon see him in black glasses, the insignia 
of "officer of the night." 

Another great honor has recently been conferred upon the Honorable 
Mr. Pannebaker. He has been appointed High and Mighty Keepei- of the 
Key to the Pitcher's Box. Mr. Pannebaker states that he will endeavor 
to uphold the dignity of his new position. 

A woman is only a woman, but a good cigar is a smoke. 

Professor Thompson (Social Psychology) — Suppose a man could wal- 
low in the slums of a city and not be disgusted. What kind of a citizen 
would he be? 

Voice in rear of room — He'd be from Baltimore. 

"Huck" Nelson (in Gas Engines) — Say, Professor, is that quiz next 
Wednesday going to be unannounced? 

Beauty may be only skin deep, but who in Hell wants to go any deeperl 

Young (at the Inter-Society Debate) — There's "Animal" Smith up 
there on the platform. 

Young Lady — Oh! They don't call lim an animal? 

Ttoo hundred and sei-eriiu-sijc 

•^ ll'urt,; v>'-l ' V=*| H-K'"^ 



Heard on a "WRECO" street car: "Dirty, move over and let Filthy 
sit down." 

No, Panny, the Police Gazette is not published by the police. 

A beautiful queen named Miss Aster, 
Wore a bathns suit tight as a plaster, 
Slie sneezed a big sneeze, and felt a cool 

And she knew she had met with disaster. 

"Jake" Smith, to Nebo — Would you like to have a drink? 
Nebo — Yassuh ! 'Deed would I ! 
Smith — So would I. 

Near — Esther is not very well endowed. 
Beer — Something like the University. 

Nebo (to Charlie Dory) — Ford dem dice, niggah. Ford dem dice! 

Dory — What you mean, "Ford dem dice?" 

Nebo — Shake, rattle and roll ; shake, rattle and roll ! 

No, Marshall, Rex Beach is not a summer resort. 

Willie and Mollie played in the sand. 
Indulging- in youthful folly. 

The sun was hot on Willie's back 
And the san was hot to Mollie. 

Things That Never Happen 
Reinmuth "snapping out of it." 

Umbarger bringing "seconds on meat" into the mess hall. 
Walker visiting the Ninth Street Opera House. 
Haig buying a pack of cigarettes. 
"Doc" Griffith not handing out "little red pills." 
Posey making A in anything. 
Harp getting dressed in less than two hours. 
Mackert eating at the mess hall. 
Brewer returning to his room immediately after dinner. 

He (at the Hopkins game) — What do you think of our donkey? 
She — Which one? 


Tlifo hundred ar.d seVen/p-seve 


Prof. Ballard (at Botanical Seminar) — My sulDJect today is "Nuts. 
It gives me great pleasure to have such a representative audience." . . 

Our good friend, Mr. Rausch, had a "ripping time" at one of thei 
recent Reveille dances. 

"Fares, please," mumbled the conductor to himself as he slid a few 
in his one-way pocket. 

"I'll be able to make both ends meet," wheezed the butcher, as he 
chased the cat down the alley. 

"That co-ed is the most economical girl I know." 

"How come?" 

"She pays $17.00 for hose and displays $16.95 worth of them." 

Reformer — Yes, brethren, I save men. 

Soph. — Do you save women, too? 

Reformer — Yes, I save women, too. 

Soph. — Well, save me a couple for tomorrow night. 

Landlady — I think you had better board elsewhere. 
Student — Yes, I will admit I frequently have. 
Landlady — Have what? 
Student — Had better board elsewhere. 

"You're playing with fire," purred the devil as she lit her first cig- 

Hey diddle diddle 

This is the riddle: 

When we were going to get tight ? 

The bootlegger's late, 

We'll probably wait 

The better part of the night. 

"You're faded," yelled the gambler as he stumbled over a roll of old 

He — What were you doing last night? 
She — Oh, helping dad around the house. 
He — Drunk again? 

Shoe Clerk — What is your size. Miss? 

Barnardite — Well, four is my size, but I wear sevens because fours 
hurt my feet so. 

Two hundred and seven(l;-eig/i( 


"My brothel' takes up Spanish, French, Italian, Hebrew, German ami 

"Goodness, where does he study?" 

"Study! He doesn't study; he runs an elevator." 

Prisoner — Good morning. Judge. 

Judge — How old are you? 

Prisoner — Twenty-nine. 

Judge — You will be thirty when you get out. 

Her cheeks he said are roses red 

And lovely as can be, 
Her ruby lips are treasure ships 

That speak of love to me. 
But when to kiss this little miss 

The booby took a notion, 
He found her lips vi^ere painted ships 

Upon a painted ocean. 

Sad One (jauntily) — Would you like a nice partner for the next 

Glorious One (innocently) — Why, yes, bring him up. 

"I hear prohibition hit Jim so hard he killed himself." 


"No, Herpicide." 

Mike — He kissed her where she stood. 
Ike — Huh, must have been a soul kiss. 

She — And you'll be true to me while I'm away. 
He — Yes, but don't be gone too long. 

He — What shape is a kiss? 

She — I don't know. 

He — Well, give me one, and we'll call it square. 

Dear Dad — I am asking you for some cash sooner than I had hoped, 
but you see several things have come up — books, laboratory fees, dues, 
room rent, etc. Please send me a check for eighty dollars. 

Respectfully, Your Son. 

My Dear Son : — I received your special today and am enclosing the 
amount you asked for. I was in college once myself, you know. 

With love, Dad. 

P. S. — Is she good looking? 

Ella — I can't find my bathing suit anywhere. 
Stella — See if vou have it on. 

The Infant Terrible — If I wasn't here the young man would kiss you. 
Sister (horrified) — You impertinent boy. Go away this very instant. 

Tn>o hundred and scvcnt^-ninc 



'-•"'>■: Hold I'r 


1 Xii[iiiN"iiiiti[]miNiniiia iiiitjiHiijitiiiumiiiiiiuitliMiiiuiiiitlMiuiiiMWimiiiHmiGiiiMuwtiniiHHKWonimuisOMwwHiKniwti^^ 

New Yorker's Beaten in Bril 
liant Game.--Brewer's Drop 
Kick Prevents Tie. 

^st two 

A big surprise wis handed to the Syracuse Univeraity (ootbaU eleven and I 
3,500 persons who braved the icy blasts this afternoon when the Maryis--' 
University eleven, cosched by CuTly Byrd, iiid with a powerful backfield N 
:er, Macltert, Groves and Plassnig, downed the Syracuse University || 
machine, 10 Ut 7. 

It was a ■»ell-earned victory for the Marylatiders. for they played football || 
every minute, made no mistakea themselves that c 
and took advantage of every miscue made by Chick 

Aa far as rushing the ball is concerned Syracuse 
king U first dgK»by running around t 








Phi Sigma Kappa 

Founded Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Mass., Marcli 15, l<S7,i 

ETA CHAPTER— January 8, 1897 

Silver and Magenta Red Carnation 


Eldridge Baskin, D. D. S. 
R. L. Millse, M. D. 
Cyrus Horine, M. D. 
John Davis, M. D. 
T.. D. Phillips, M. D. 

A. M. Shipley, M. D. 
J. W. Holland, M. D. 
Frank S. Lynn, M. D. 
J, Ben Robinson, D. D. S. 
H. W. Brent. M. D. 


Class of Xinctccii Tz^'cnty-oiic 

Walter B. Clemson N. Carter Hammond 

Leonard I. Davis Edward Wheeler 

Charles H. Teague Norris C. King 

Victor B. McLaughlin William P. Martin 

Cornelius Roe E. E. Broadrupt 

J. I'rank Batty. Jr. 

Class of Xinctccii Tz^'cutv-t-iVo 

John E. Payne Maynard D. Walfe 

W. L. K. Barrett. Jr. William H. Bovey 

W. Cliiiford Terhune Henry B. Thomson 

Allen H. Thurne 

Class of Xinctccii Ticcntv-tlircc 

W. Poscoe Calloway Alfred H. Sheppe 

Jesse D. Hegan William F. Medearis 

James Nelson 

Class of Xinctccii TiK'ciit\-four 
Roland A. Tresslea Dewey D. Hamilton 

Vernon F. Sherrard Wilbur E. Gattens 

Edwin L. Bouea James Nelson 

E. Sa\re Weadard 

Two hundred and etghtp-five 








T L^^^ 

, IviARlAE 


Kappa Alpna 

Founded at Washington and Lee in tlie l-"all of 1865 
Beta Ka])]ia Chapter Esta1i!ished Septendier 20. l'^I4 


Crinison antl Gold Magnolia and Red Rose 


"Kappa Alpha Journal" 
"The Special IMessenger" 


L. B. Broughton 
E. X. Cory' 
T. H. Taliaferro 
AV. M. Hillegeist 
J. A. Gamble 

W. A. Griffith 

H. F. Cotternian 
T. B. Svmons 
R. V. Truitt 
C. S. Richardson 
F. D. Day 

S. B. Shaw 


W. W. Skinner 

Class of Xinctccii I 
T. C. Groton 
J. H. Eiseman 


C. L. Makert 
]. G. Reading 

L lass of A tiictccu 7 
S. R. Newell 
H. R. Fisher 
H. G. Gilbert 
J. A. Moran 

Class of Xiiictccit T-i 
T. C. Wvnkoop 
"M. W. Posey 
J. B. Himmelheber 
A. B. Groton 

E. B. Brewer 

Class of Xiiictccn 7 
\V. A. Anderson 
E. P. Clemson 
Wni. B. Hill 
H. L. Monk 


W. P. Fusselbaugh 
M. L. Raedy 
R. N. Young 
C. T. Bailey 


John Groves 
L. D. Mathais 
A. K. Besley 
H. E. Semler 

J." M. Byrd 
E. L. Kaufman 
E. I,. Plassnig 
W. H. ^'oung 

rn>o hundred and eig/ilu-nine 





Nu Sigma Nu 

Founded 18(S2 — University of Micliigan 

Beta Alpha — Founded 1904 at University of Maryland 
Chapter House. 847 Rollins St. 

COLORS— Red and White 

John C. Henimeter 
R. Tunstall Taylor 
J. Mason Hundley 
Jesse W. Downey 
C. Fovino- Joslin 

Hiram Woods 
H;irr)' Adler 
William Tarun 
Charles R. Edwards 
Horace W. Bvers 


Class of Nineteen Twentv-oiie 

C. Fred Fisher Willetts W". (jardner 

B. Schooley Johns Thomas R. O'Rourke 

Philip J. Savage Jesmond W. Schilling 

Herman E. Wangler John F. Aubrey 

Class of Xmeteen Twenty-tico 

T. Norwood Wilson Roliert D. Harman 

Samuel W. Sweet Jdhn E. Payne 

J. Ogle Warfield. Jr. 

Class of Xmeteen T:.\-iily-tl:ree 

Paul A. Rothfuss lacoli E. Harp 

John T. Hu"d"ey 1 -a id R. 

■Marion Y. Keith H. Hudr.ell Wave. Jr. 

Frederick Kypsr Irn C. Long 

Class of Nineteen Tzeenly-four 

E. Sayre Woodvard T. Bra- ard Wiia'ey 

Wilbur E. Gattens I. Wharton Nelson 

Joseph C. Knox Wil'iam O. McLane 

Dewey D. Hamilton ^lewe'I Howe'.l 

Raii)ii Z. Oyler 

Tivn hundred and nindv-three 



Psi Omega 

Phi Chapter 

Founded at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1892 
Established at the University of Maryhuul in 1900 


l.ieht Blue and White 

"The Frater" 


E. C. Berg- 
D. J- Casey 
H. H. Cowley 
W. B. Clemson 

C. A. Bock 
L. L. Emmart 
G. W. Gaver 

W. R. Crowley 
W. V. Adair 
J. L. Ashby 
W. R. Caliawav 
R. D. Campbefl 
J. R. Cook 
C. C. Coward 

J. F. Beggs 

W. W. Boatman 

J. Casey 

Class of Xinctccii T7i.'ciitv-<''nc 

D. E. Roland E. \V. Davis 

C. P. Teague B. F. Henchev 

N. E. Thalaker V. B. .McLaughlin 

H. Van Winkle W. P. Martin 

L. I. Davis 

Class of Xinctccn Tz^rnty-t7vo 

T. C. Eugar W. C. Terhune 

D. E. Shehan H. B. Thompson 

0. P. Smith M. D. Wolfe 

Class of Xinctccn T-.'.'cnty-tlircc 

1. M. Davenport W^ F. Medearis 

L. Davidson 
E. B. Gibbons 
R. I. Givens 
E. J. Jerdon 
3. C. Karn 
H. B. McCarthy 

H. S. Nimocks 

E. A. Perry 

W. A. Pressly, Jr. 
A. H. Sheppe 
A. H. Thorn 

F. F. Yates 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-four 

C. Grempler R. Rice 

F. I. Hayes V. F. Sharrard 

R. B. McClutcheon R. Tressler 


J. Ben Robinson, D. D. S. — Professor of CJperative Dentistry, Dental Anat- 
omy and Clinical Dentistry. 

Alex. H. Patterson. D. D. S. — Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. 

Oren H. Gaver, D. D. S. — Professor of Physiology, Physiologician Chemistry, 
and Demonstrator of Clinical Dentistry. 

J. A. Davila, D. D. S. — Demonstrator of Clinical Dentistry 

Horace M. Davis, D. D. S. — Professor of Exodontia and Local Anaesthesia. 

Arthur A. Hall, D. D. S. — Assistant Professor of Dental Anatomy, and Dem- 
onstrator of Clinical Dentistry. 

Ttvo himdred and ninctv-siiven 



-.;\*tt .iU:iHv^s4is<M'«-\'*#l--lS^.FM*tS>-ii:v,>^:'iX- 


PKi Beta P 


Zeta Chapter— Established 1891 


Green and White 


AN'hite Carnation 
Green Chrysanthemum 


H. G. Beck, J\l. D., D. D. S. 

C. E. Brack, Ph.. G. M. D. 

S. G. Davis, Tr.. A- B., i\L D. 

F. C. Eleder, M. D. 

H. F. Fleck, M. D. 

S. J. Fort, M. D. 

H. Friedenwald, A. B., M. D. 

E. B. Friedenwald, M. D. 

J. Friedenwald, A. M.. M. D. 

C.B. Gamble, J. R„ A. ?J., M. D. 

W. S. Gardner, }.l. D. 

A. C. Gillis, A. M., M. D. 

A. C. Harrison, M. D. 

C. T. Jones, M. D., C. M. 

N.G. Kierle. A. M., M. D., Sc. F., 

H. C. Knapp, M. D. 
T. F. Eeitz, M. D. 
R. W. Eocher, M. D. 
Standish McClcary, M. D. 
Alexius McGlannan, \l. D. 
B. McGlone, A. B., Ph. D. 
W. \V. Requardt, M. D. 

E. J. Rosenthal, M. E). 
M. "Rosenthal, M. D. 

J. Ruhraw, M. D. 

F. n. Sanqer, M. D. 
E. P. Smith, M. U. 
W. D. Wise, M. n. 
H. E. Wriq-ht, M, D. 

E. E. D. 

Class of Xiiictci'ii T'wciity-oiic 

C. F. Benson 

E. Freedom 
J. S. GrabiU 

A. C. IMonninqer 

F. A. Ries 

|. P. Franklin 
G. E. Wells 
\y. F. Weinkauf 
]. H. Wilkerson 
W. W. A\'ilson 

Class of .\iiictccn Tzccnty-two 
G. F. Pullen 

Class of Nineteen T-u'enty-three 

N. M. Beck W. S. Parsons 

F. D. Dart R. Schorr 

D. A. Gillum W. H. Shealy 

P. Hagerman C. F. Smith 

G. A. Knipp 

Class of Nineteen Ticenty-four 

K. B. Boyd J. T. Marsch 

C. J. Carter E. Moriarity 

P. F. Eallev J- E. Normens 

Three hundred and one 

Sigma Tau Alpha 

Founded at Alarvland State Cullew. 1^19 


Purple and Gray 


Narcissus and W'hite 


Class of Xiiiclccii rzcciity-oiie 
L. H. Thawley 

Class of Xiiictccii Twcnty-t2vo 
D. R. Cakhvell I. W. Matthews 

Class of Xiiictccii Tz^'ciity-tlirrc 

H. M. Boteler F. R. Caldwell 

W. .M. Duvall G. B. Fitzgerald 

'I". H. Fitzgerald H. W. Ouaintance 
R. P. Straka 

Class of Nineteen Tzvciity-four 

G. Benton R. Heidelbach 

W. A. King T. P. Rowe 

H., :M. Walsh 

Three hundred and five 

Cianmia Iztn Qbnmnm 



Gamma Eta Gamma 

Legal Fraternity 

Founded in 1901 at Uni\ersitv of Maine 


Allan W. Rhynhart 
Louis A. Schwartz 
Parlette Brenton 
Herbert B. Nutter 

11. .M. Rollins 
Kvan D. Llewelyn 
Harry Hallam 
P)eni. Michaelson 


Class of Xinctccii Tzt.'ciitY-(>iic 

Donald T. Cronin Cornelius Roe 

Norris C. King- John W. Farrell 

C. G. Cooley Geo. :\I. Mullen 

P. R. Hassencanip Geo. P. W'elzant 

Class of Xiiictceii Ti^'ciity-tzvo 

Frank Arnold Ernest Savard 

John Minder PIrnest V. Baugh, Jr. 

Ellis D. Rollins Julius Victor 

Chas. H. Meigel Jos. T. Parr 

Wm. S. Talbott 1. E. Gav 

Class of Xiiictccn Twenty-three 

C. K. Hartle J. R. T. Hedeman 

L. McD. Ford 

Theo. Hahn 
Chas. A. York 
W. G. R. Mullan 

M. H. Hutchinson 
George R. Crowther 

Three hundred and nine 




CKi Zeta CKi 

Delta Chapter — University of Maryland 

Purple and Gold White Carnations 


Randolph Winslow, A. M., M. D., L. L. D. 
Arthur M. Shipley, M. D. 
William Royal Stokes, M. D., Sc. D. 
' John R. Winslow, A. R., M. D. 
Nathan Winslow, A. M., M. D. 
Frank S. Lynn. M. D. 
Harry D. McCartv, M. D. 
H. A. Todd, M. D. 
L. H. Douglas, M. D. 
Edward A. Looper, INI. T)., D. Opt. 
A. M. Evans. M. D. 
C. C. Habliston, M. D. 
H. M. Foster. M. D. 
A. L. Fehsenfeld. M. D. 
Thomas K. Galvin. M. D. 
F. K. Kearney. M. D. 

Class of \'iin-fccii Tivciity-oiic 

Frank L. Badagliacca Thomas W. Seay 

Bruce Barnes " John A. Skvoela 

Samuel H. Culver Stanley J. Tilghman 

Stanley W'. Matthews Edwin E. Ward 

Arlev V. McCov Paul F. Wiest 

Harold A. Romilly Mortimer H. AVilliams 

Class of Xiiictccii T-auvity-two 

Ira P. Champe Julian P. Linke 

George C. Halley 
George G. Keefe 

Arthur T- Sekerak 

Edward W. Morgan 
C. Glen McCov 

Class of Nineteen Tweiity-thrre 
Herl^ert Pontery 

Class of Nineteen Ti^'enty-foiir 

Alexander Edgar Nash Albert Scagnette 

Charles W. liartlett 

Three hundred and thirteen 



Kappa Psi 

Delta Chapter— I'Istahlishe dl898 


Scarlet and Red Red Carnation 


Dr. G. C. Lockard Dr. G. A\'. Hemmeter 

Dr. J. D. Reeder Dr. H. J. Alaldeis 

Dr. C. Reilly 

Dr. E. S. Johnson 

Dr. D. Base 

Dr. E. F. Kelly 
Dr. B. P. Rinse 
l^r. |. H. Branham 


Class of Nineteen Tzvciity-oiic 

Louis M. Timko Vincent Joska 

Eliott Walter Shircliflf Harold C. Pilshury 

Emory R. Wilson Robert A. Wooten 

Ernest W. Looney Frank J. Donohne 

Wm. S. Maginnis Frederick Downey 

Robert S. Paxson Gaither C. Gaver 

Benner G. Kelly Eric B. Mill 

Class of Xinctccii Tiecnty-tivo 

Edward C. Blaine, Jr. H. C. Schindel 

Laurence Wells Lawson Claude W. Smock 

Class of Xinctccn T-i\.'ciit\'-tlircc 

Anthony E. Cortez Joseph Desane 

Three hundred and sevenlecn 

Xi Psi PKi 

Eta Chapter — ( )rc;anize(l Deteiiilier 3, 1893 

Dr. T. O. Heatwole Dr. Allie V. Knssel 


Allan R. Betts 
Past President 

George W. Young 

ELr.swoRTir W. Childers 


Secretary Treasurer 

Edward J. Stvers 

WiNFiELD J. Atno 
Master of Ceremonies 

\^ernon VV. Richards 


Joseph \V. Voelker 
Daniel E. Doyle 
William S. Moore 
Bennett Hammond 
Francisco G. Garcia 
Edwin S. Cummings 
William R. Kiser 
Selmon I.. Richmond 
Wiiscin ].. Miller 

W. Wade Moss, Jr. 
Clarence Trettin 
Winfield M. Hogle 
John P. Bradshaw 
Arthur Corso 
Harvey D. Brown 
Walter A. Anderson 
Harry R. Nesbit 

Three hundred and livenl\}-one 






TKe PKi CKi Medical Fraternity 

l*"(iiiii<k-<l at tlif riii\ LTsity nf X'ermdnt in 1889 

Beta Delta Chapter 


01i\e (ireen and White 

Lil_\- of the \'allev 
with Leaves 


Arthur G. Barrett 
H. C. Blake 
J. D. Bubert 
lohn A. Biichness 
j. W. V. Clift 
Alhertus Cotton 
Carl L. Davis 
E. B. Freeman 
Charles G. Hill 
Charles R. Goldsborough 
Joseph W. Holland 
Elliott H. Hutchins 

W. H. Ingram 

Laurice Lazenby 

G. Milton Linthiciim 

T. C. Lumpkin 

H. Boyd Wylie 

George McLean 

F. H. Machin 

Tilghman B. Marden 

Samuel K. Merrick 

George \V. Mitchell 

W. B. Perry 

Chas. W. V. Richards 

J. M. H. Rowland 
Abraham Samuels 
J. K. B. E. Seegar 
Arthur M. Shipley 
H. R. Spencer 
George A. Strauss 
Arthur C. Tiemeyei 
Henry J. Walton 
William T. Watson 
R. G. Willsc 
W. F. Zinn 


Class of Nineteen Twentv-onc 

Daniel S. Fisher 
C. J. Foley 
Kyle W^ Golley 
John Willis Guyton 
C. E. Hawks 

George R. Joyner 
F. A. Pacienzo 
E. A. P. Peters 
Ralph Johnson Plyler 
J. Pokorney 

Logan Henry Hobgood F. A. Reynolds 

James Barry Ryon 
Feliz S. Shubert 
John v. Szczerbicki 
Les'ie Arno Yaeger 
D. F. Keegan 
R. J. Kemp 

P. E. Bolewicki 
Anthony V. Buchness 
Dan S. Hatfield 
Dayid N. Ingram 
John Joseph Krager 
Andrew Kunkowski 

Class of Nineteen Tzventy-tnu 

Milton Charles Lang J 

A. S. Mercier 

W. R. Middlemiss 

Tohn A. O'Connon 

H. R. Peters 

Bricev ^Milton Rhode; 

J. D. Rudisill 

Archiba'd R. Saporito 

George Edmon Shannon 

P. D. Stout 

N. J. Scottlelaro 

W. A. Gollic 

Class of Nineteen Tzcentv-tliree 

Clay Walborn Eyatt E. A. Mc\'av R. S White 

J. R. Kenny H. T. [. Touhev 

T. C. Allen 

Class of Nineteen Ticent\'-foni- 

F. W. Kratz A. X. Urban ski 

E. S. Mardeniak 

Three hundred and tivenl\i-five 


?!);15i .^i^u §l;f 




t';;, % 

rt^\y4v\VrflHH.'^j, v;,VA 



Delta Psi Omega 

Founded at the University of Maryland, March 1, 1920 


Red and Black 


American Beautv Rose 

Dr. DeVoe IMeade Dr. M. F. Welsh 


J. R. Drawbauo'h 

I. A. Gray 

W. C. Snarr 


Class of Nineteen Tzventy-one 

H. L. Umbarger W. P. Walker 

E. F. Holter 

Class of Xineteen T-z^rnty-tzvo 

J. W. Elder 
W'. S. Graham 

J. H. Painter 
j. H. Snyder 

Class of Xineteen Tzccnty-thrcc 
W. B. Belt ^I- B. Melroy 

C. M. Compher T. K. Miller 

C. P. Harley W. J. Richard 

W. F. Hickey M. W. Shepherd 

C. E. White 

Three hundred and ixveniy-nine 


'r,~m:l^-f^^\tl^^'■l^-rif ) 


f •■/. ;/-" 'iiii ..Vi'. ^ -:.:- / I. 

Alpha Zeta 

Founded at Ohio State University, October 28, 1897 
Maryland Chapter Established in 1920 


Skv Blue and Mau\e 


Pink Carnation 


"Alpha Zeta Ouarterly" 


Dr. A. F. Woods 
Dr. A. G. McCall 
Dr. H. R. Jones 
Prof. J. B. Wentz 
Prof. R. W. Carpenter 
Prof. W. E. Lear 
Prof. C. C. .Smith 

Dr. O. C. Appleman 
Dr. DeVoe Meade 
Dr. P. W. Zimmerman 
Prof. E. C. Auchter 
Prof. H. W. Richey 
Prof. C. H. Bailey 
Prof. G. H. Bedell 


Class of Niiietccvi T^vciitv-iiiic 

C. K. Holter D. P. Perry 

E. F. Holter O. S. Twilley 

H. L. Umbarg-er W. P. Walker 

C. P. Wilhelm 

Class of Nineteen T-a'ciitv-tzvo 

J. A. Burroughs L. J. Stabler 

R. L. Sutton 

Class of Nineteen Tz^'enty-tliree 
f. W^ Mumford R. M. \Vatkiiis 

Three hundred and lhirl\^-lhree 






PKi Delta Epsilon 

Delta-Epsilon Chapter — Reorganized October. 1918 


Joseph E. Gichner 
Albert Goldstein 
Joseph I. Koniler 
M. Randolph Kahn 
B. M. Levin 
Merwin Levy 

E. E. Mayer 
Theo. Morrison 
Herman Seidel 
H. L. Sinskey 
Irvino- J. Spear 


J. Austerlitz 
L. Bleier 
M. Berkson 
H. J. Dorf 
I. Flax 
E. Friedus 
W. Ginsberg- 
B. Goldberg 
S. Taub 
B. Gottlieb 
J. Holofcener 
A. Jaffe 
I. Maseritz 

H. Miller 

J. Miller 

I. Pachtman 

M. Paulson 

B. Povalski 

A. Salzberg 

M. Scheindlinger 

L. Schlenger 

R. Shapiro 

S. Sherman 

A. A. Sussman 

A. L. Tabershaw 

J. Zaslow 

Three hundred and ihirlv-seven 





^i^-i t V-wntu m ;vv>- 

Sigma Delta Sororit}? 

Founded at Mar}laii(l State College February. 1920 


Bine and Gold 


White Lily 


\'irters Sola Xoblitat 

Flizaheth G. Hook 


Class of Xiiictccn Tzvcnt\'-onc 
H. Willette Bland Letha G. Edmonds 

Class of Xiiictccn Ti^'ciitv-Hvo 
Reliecca Tarbert 

Class of Xiiictccn Tii'ciitv-tlircc 

E. Gladys Crowther L. Herminia Ellis 

Audrey Killiam Elizabeth G. Ady 

Ruth Reppert 

Class of Xinctccn Ticciity-four 

Sarah Morris Laura McBrien 

Helen Aman 

Three tiiindred and foriy-one 






Lambda Tau Sorority 

Founded at the University of Maryland November 11, 1920 


Turquoise Blue and 




Class of Nineteen Tzcenty-tzvo 
Mildred P. Smith 

Class of Xineteen Ti^'enty-tliree 

Ruth Fuhrnian Nellie O. Smith 

Marguerite F. Heath 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-fonr 

Olive W. Castella 
Jaunita Froehlich 

Ella K. Weber 
Mildred Morris 

Three hundred and forl^-five 












Tneta NIu Epsilon 

Founded at W'esleyan University, 11^70 
Incorporated in 1109. New "S'ork 

Sigma Chapter 

Green and Black White Rose 


"Theta Nu Epsilon Quarterly" 

Randol])h Winslow 

H. J. Walton 

A. J. UnderhiU 

J. M. H. Rowland 

\ViTi. Torun 

E. A. Looper 

R. H. Johnson 

W. H. TouLson 

H. C. Blake 

Nathan Winslow 

Compton Reily 

J. G. Lutz 

Page Edmunds 

G. C. Lockard 

H. M. Stein 

C. R. Edwards 

I. D. Reeder 

W. A. Council 

S. DeMarco 

H. I. Moldeie 

T. B. Morden 

W. B. Perrv 

T. M. CraiKhill 

J. C. Heiunieter 

H. C. Davis 

J. W. Holland 

J. E. Downy 

T. G. O'Mara 

Giden Tim]:)erlake 

J. A. Hanna 

"R. G. Willie 

Huo'h Brent 

R. A. Anderson 

H. B. Wylie 

¥. S. Lynn 

H. A. Ulrich 

G. M. Settle 

A. M. Shipley 

C. C. Hobliston 

L. A. Yeager 

D. F. Keegon 

E. W. Shircliff 
P. F. Wiest 

A. \'. Buchness 
H. H. Hormon 

H. A. Rothfus 

Class of Nineteen Tiveiity-one 

F. C. Sabin 
J. B. Ryon 
I. W. Guyton 
C. E. Hawks 

Class of Xineteen Tweiitv-fwo 

S. W. Sweet 
J. A. O'Connor 
J. D. Rudisill 

Class of Nineteen Tzventv^three 

H. A. Petermon 
W. S. Parsons 

Class of Nineteen Tzuenty-fonr 
A. A. Hamilton 

L. M. Tinik. 
R. J. Plyler 
C. A. Foley 

A. A. Lowson 
G. A. Shannon 

F. B. Dort 

Three hundred and fortv-ninc 



^ MARiAE. 

Sigma jNJu 

Founded at the Virginia Military Institute in 1869 
Delta Phi Chapter Established in 1917 


Black, AVhite, Gold White Rose 

"The Delta" 

Professor T. H. Spence 

V. B. Bomberger ' E. C. Towles 

S. E. Day H. R. Walls 

J. E. Palmer 

Class of Nineteen Tzveiity-oiic 

A. C. Diggs 
L. M. Goodwin 
H. R. Peddicord 

W'. C. Jester 
A. McDonald 
T. Sullivan 

Class of Xineteen Ti^'eiify-tzvo 
M. M. Clark H. V. Keene 

A. D. Kemp 

Class of Xineteen Ti^'cnty-tlirec 

J. E. Burroughs J. M. Lescure 

G. G. Bucheister W. J. Lescure 

C. I£. Carty J. F. Moore 

A. I'^inney A. N. Nisbet 

F. H. Parks G. F .Pollock 
A. G. AVallis 

Class of Nineteen Tiventy-fonr 
W. D. Bartlett R. L. Conklin 

A. F. McDougall T. |. :\IcOuade 

Thiee hundred and fiftp-three 



Sigma Pni Sigma 

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


'S'ellow and White 


Lilies of the Valley 

an<l f(inc|uil 


The "Monad" 


Dr. H. B. McDonald 
Prof. J. E. Metzger 
Prof. J. T. Spann 

Prof. H. B. Hoshall 
Prof. M. A. Pvle 

Dr. \V. T. L. Taliaferro 

G. E. Eppley "20 A. D. Etienne '20 ' 

C. W. Cole 
T. D. Holder 
N. Y. Stonestreet 


Class of Nineteen Tivenly-one 

J. W. Smith 

C. E. Darnall 
E. B. Filbert 

C. E. Johnson 
L. W. Snyder 

Class of Xincteen Tzcenty-tzvo 

L. W. Bosley 
A. ^^'. Hines 

Class of Xineteen Twenty-three 

A. S. Gadd, Jr. H. H. Chase 

R. E. Simons C. M. Brewer 

C. Donaldson P. S. Frank 

H. I. Moss C. C. Stoll 

Class of Nineteen Ticeiitx-funr 
G. M. Clarke 

H. H. Sener 
J. D. Scheucii 

G. N. Schramm 

P. D. Lewis 
R. S. McCeney 
S. B. Wood 

Three hundred and fift\^-seYen 






















^"aiil a^ I a 1 Vt?-? <S 



AlpKa Omega Dental Fraternit}? 

Zeta Chapter 


Black and Gold 


J. \\". A[ M.KlXSnx 

J. R. Sn.vFRM \.\ 


/ icc-Chaucdlor 

S. D. Leades 









Class of Nineteen Tzventy-one 

]. \V. ]Malkiiison L. ]\I. Cantor 

C. Highstein C. J. Stern 

N. Byer J. Lubore 

L. Slifkin L. Notes 

Class of Xineteen Tzeenty-tzco 

M. S. Aisenberg A. D. Greenberg 

1. C. Kiell S. D. Leades 

\V. Reichel S. N. Rothfeder 

N. Scherr J- B. Silverman 

j\I. E. Soifer A. Spinner 
S. Blank 

Class of Xineteen Turntv-t/iree 

]. Goldstein L. E. Kayne 

I. H. Sherry C. \\'. Solomon 

H. Sprits I. ^^'asserberg 

Three hundred and sixl^-one 

:-i; ■■ ['■■■v.i-'.i. 

' ' VV-a:;- 


'. !t-'.,' .-■. -. 

- -: . .-'n-'i-Y'^ii^ 

1-' , 






^{\M^',ll^'^*' W.\AlVMJMy 


ISlu Sigma Omicron 

Founded January 26, 1916, at University of Maryland 
Petitioning Phi Delta Theta 


Roval Purple and Old 


Tio-er Lily 


"Nu Sigma News" 


Dr. S. S. Buck'ey 
Prof. J. B. Wentz 

Prof. L. J. Hodgins 
Prof. O. C. Bruce 


G. B. Hockman '20 E. V. Miller '19 

J. P. Jones '18 


Class of Xiiictccii T"":enty-one 
E. C. Donaldson W. T. Gardner 

R.'V. Haig Fred Slanker 

R. W. Heller 

Class of \ ijictccn Tzventy-tzvo 
A. S. Best W. F. McDonald 

E. F. Darner G. V. Nelson 

W. W. Kirby O. P. H. Reinmuth 

\V. G. Malcolm H. A. Shank 

Class of Xinclccii Tiventy-thrcc 

F. \\'. Baldwin, Jr. R. W. Powell 

J. A\'. Elliott F. M. Shambach 

R. G. Porter F. C. Skilling 

W. S. Crooke 

Class of Nineteen Tii'enty-four 
J. B. Harp R. D. Newman 

K. A. House J. C. Reisinger 

Three hundred and sixlv-fivc 




Iota PKi 


C. C. Habliston 
B. McGloane 
R. D. Marden 

H. R. Spencer 
E. A. Looper 


A. \'. Buchness 
j. P. Champ 
\\'ni. J. Fulton 

B. A. Goldman 
G. C. B. Halley 
G. C. Keefe 
G. C. McCoy 
E. N. Moro-an 

Class of A inctccn T-zcciity-lwo 

J.. A. O'Connor 
J. D. Rudisill 
A. J. Sekerac 
G. E. Shannon 
S. W. Sweet 
' J. O. Warfield. 

T. N. Wilson 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-three 

P. Hagerman 

J. T. Hundley, Jr. 

G. Knipp 

H. Ponterey 
T. J. Tauey 
T. H. Ware 

Tf^rcfi hundred and srxlM-ntne 


Beta Lambda 


Hon. Wm. F. Bsoening 

Sponso7' and Honorary 


William F. Laukaitis 

Walter Eric Beuchelt 
Master of Finance 

George Zadock Ashman 
Master of Libers 


David Stein 
Benjamin Tobias 

John O. Seiland 
Israel Levev 

Three hundred and se\>cnt\]-three 




PKi AlpKa 

Beta Chapter-l'eliruary 22, 1916 


Harry H. Goldberg 


R. IjOUIS Bainder 
Recording Secretary 


Abraham Davidson 

Harry M. Bkrmax 

Joseph Bernstein 
Financial Secretary 


Alexander (](i(i(hiian 
Israel Hammerman 
Harry Kairys 
Louis Sagner 
Arnold Taljershaw 
J. J. Rosenberg- 
Julius Holofcener 

Joseph Miller 
Israel Maseritz 
Moses Paulson 
Solomon Sherman 
Harry Weinl^erg 
Bernard ]\h-r(]\\itz 

Epsilon Chapter 


A. J. Gure\ich 
Louis H. Towbes 
Alfred B. Cohen 

Hyman E. Le\in 
Harr\' A. Silberman 

Three hundred and sevenl\)-sevcn 


HIS volume of the Terra Mariae is the 
product of the joint effort of the entire 
student body of the University of 
Maryland. The book is the result of 
hard work on the part of those who 
have had charge of its affairs, and on 
behalf of the Board we wish to thank 
all those who have been in any way 
connected v*rith the work for their co- 
operation and the spirit of helpfulness 
which has prevailed throughout its 

Especially do we wish to mention 
here our gratitude to Professor S. S. Steinberg, with- 
out whose aid and interest this book as it is would 
not have been possible. Giving much of his time and 
energy to the supervision of this publication, his 
unselfish and kindly help have gained for him the 
undying gratitude of the Board and the student 
body of the University. 





What Is Research? 

UPPOSE that a stove burns too much coal for the 
amount of heat that it radiates. The manufacturer 
hires a man familiar with the principles of combus- 
tion and heat radiation to make experiments which will 
indicate desirable changes in design. The stove selected as 
the most efficient is the result of research. 

Suppose that you want to make a ruby in a factory — not 
a mere imitation, but a real ruby, indistinguishable by any 
chemical or physical test from the natural stone. You 
begin by analyzing rubies chemically and physically. Then 
you try to make rubies just as nature did, with the same 
chemicals and under similar conditions. Your rubies are 
the result of research — research of a different type from that 
required to improve the stove. 

Suppose, as you melted up your chemicals to produce rubies and 
experimented with high temperatures, you began to wonder how hot 
the earth must have been millions of years ago when rubies were first 
crystallized, and what were the forces at play that made this planet what 
it is. You begin an investigation that leads you far from rubies and 
causes you to formulate theories to explain how the earth, and, for that 
matter, how the whole solar system was created. That would be 
research of a still different type — pioneering into the unknown to satisfy 
an insatiable curiosity. 

Research of all three types is conducted in the Laboratories of the 
General Electric Company. But it is the third type of research — 
pioneering into the unknown — that means most, in the long run, even 
though it is undertaken with no practical benefit in view. 

At the present time, for example, the Research Laboratories of the 
General Electric Company are exploring matter with X-rays in order 
to discover not only how the atoms in different substances are arranged 
but how the atoms themselves are built up. The more you know about 
a substance, the more you can do with it. Some day this X-ray work 
will enable scientists to answer more definitely than they can now th; 
question: Why is iron magnetic? And then the electrical industry will 
take a great step forward, and more real progress will be made in five 
years than can be made in a century of experimenting with existing 
electrical apparatus. 

You can add wings and stories to an old house. But to build a new 
house, you must begin with the foundation. 


General Office 

Schenectady, N. Y. 




University of Maryland 


(Maryland Collegre of Pharmacy, 1841-1904) 


Professor Emeritus of Materia Medica, Botany and Pharmacognosy. 

Professor of Store Practice and Service. 

E. F. KELLY, Fhar. D. 
Dean of Faculty, Professor of Theoretical and Applied Pharmacy. 

Professor of Dispensing-. 


Professor of Botany, Materia Medica, Pharmacognosy and Vegetable Histology. 

LOUIS J. BURGER, Phar. G., LL. B. 
Lecturer on Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence. 

Professor of Physiology and Hygiene, and Bacteriology. 

Professor of Chemistry. 

W. M. CUTCHIN, Phar. D , LL. B. 
Professor of Business Administration. 

H. E. WICH, Phar. D. 
Associate Professor of Chemistry. 

J. C. KRANTZ, JR.. Ph. C, 
Associate Professor of Pharmacy. 

B. OLIVE COLE, Phar. D. 
Secretary of Faculty, Associate Professor of Botany, Materia Medica, Pharma- 
cognosy and Vegetable Histology. 

J. L. WRIGHT. M. D., 
Associate Professor of Bacteriology. 

Women are admitted on the same basis as men. 

The requirement for entrance is the completion of a standard four year high 
school course or its equivalent. 

For catalogue, giving full information, apply to 
E F. KELLY, Dean 
Lombard & Greene Sts., BaUimore, Md. 

'B =^^^^ III 










Your career is ahead of you, with all 
its opportunities and possibilities. If you 
are going to be a success, you must have, in 
addition to your professional ability, a 
comprehensive view of the business sids of 
dentistry, — the side that has to do with 
"Dollars and Cents." 

Successful dentists are realizing the 
importance of environment on their pa- 
tients, and the effect exerted on them by 
modern, pleasinglj' appointed offices, and 
up-to-date equipment. 

When you buy equipment for your of- 
fice, select the kind that will give you the 
most efficient and lasting service ; the kind 
that will save your time, and the time of 
your patients. 

Ritter Equipment will do all of these 
things, and more. It will give you a big 
impetus on the way to financial success. 

Write today for literature and ilescriptions 
of Ritter efjiiipnient. 













Thousands of dentists are using 
this cabinet and like it. 

Why experiment 

Its interior conveniences are fully 
equal to its exterior attractiveness. 


The table has been in use for a long 
time and found convenient. 

Adding the cabinet gives you an 
ideal auxiliary cabinet or a cabinet 
for prophylactic work. 

Our goods can be combined with others and purchased on the installment 
plan if desired. 

Shall we mail you our catalog? 

The American Cabinet Co. 


Mental and Mechanical 

Vjrf HATEVER your preparation for dental practice 
\ly maybe, the accumulation of specialized knowledge 
^^ represents an asset in mental equipment. It is a 
valuable asset; more valuable as you have conscientiously 
applied yourself to the mastery of the science of dentistry. 

Having acquired the knowledge and the training with 
which to work out a successful career,. the next considera- 
tion is the character of the equipment which will enable 
you to give the fullest expression to your abilities. 

Manifestly an environment and a mechanical equipment 
of a standard below your personal standard, will not con- 
tribute to your best efforts, neither as an inspiration nor as 
a material aid. 

We urge you therefore to procure the best materials, the 
best instruments, the best goods of every kind within your 
capacity to purchase, not that they must be of our manufac- 
ture but of the kind we have always endeavored to provide. 

Let your mechanical equipment equal your mental equip- 
ment in that it is of the highest character possible of attain- 



"Sinire 1S44 the Stamiurd.'" 



Our catalogs of general supplies, anJ 
literature on Equipment an J Office Plan- 
ning ^will be sent you upon request. 

These hooks should al-Mays he close at 

Mail a />ostal today. 



For Local or Systemic Use 


.IS .1 Mour}[ ir.isii rr neutralizes oral acidity 

Phillips' Phospho Muriate of Quinine 

" With marked beneficial action upon the nervous system before and 
after dental operation. To be relied upon where a deficiency of the 
phosphate is evident. 

The Charles H. Phillips Chemical Co. 






The Original 
Malted Milk 





The favorite with students and Ath- 
letes for over one-third century. 

Get the GENUINE 
the QUALITY that 
imitations lack, and 
costs no more. 

David Berg 

Industrial Alcohol 


Manufacturers of pure U. S. P. al- 
cohol for scientific as well as non- 
heverage purposes. 


Delaware Avenue and Tasker Street, 











iHiiiriiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiriiiiniuiiiMiiMiiiMHUiiiiiriiiiiiuiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiniiiiiiMiiiiiniiiiiiiriiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniMiiMiiiiMiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiMiiniiiiim = 


= tiiiitiiiiliiil'liirtiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiniiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiriillliiiriiuiiriii mn in tin in run nil ii 
riiiiiiiiMilllllllllllMlllliiiiiiiitiiiiiiniiiniiiMiiiiiiiiiniin iniiiniininiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiirintiiiiiitiii 

iiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiin = 

A Special Discount to Students 

Ellerbrocks Studio 

Official Photographer 

for "Terra Mariae". 






T. 0. Heatwole, Dean, 
and Jurisprudence. 

A. H. Paterson 
J. Ben Robinson 
E. F. Kelly 

R. P. Bay 

B. M. Hopkinson 
H. M. Davis 

R. L. Mitchell 
H. M. Maldeis 
.J. E. Orrison 
M. B. Milner 
A. Y. Russell 
A. A. Hall 
H. R. Williams 
J. L. Wright 
O. H. Gaver 
J. A. Davila 
H. C. Capels 
S. P. Piatt 
J. C. Krantz, Jr. 
J. F. Emerson 
G. I. Brandon 
Adalbert Zelwis 

Prof. Materia Medica, Therapeutics, Ethics, Economics 

Prof. Pi-osthetic Dentistry and Tech. 

Prof, of Operative Dentistry and Dental Anatomy 

Prof, of Chemistry and Metallurgy 

Prof, of Oral Surgery and Physical Diagnosis 

Prof, of Oral Hygiene and Dental History 

Prof, of Exodontia and Local Anesthesia 

Prof, of Bacteriology and Pathology 

Prof, of Histology and Embryology 

Prof, of Crown and Bridge Work 

Prof, of Orthodontia 

Technique and X-Ray Instructor 

Technique Instructor and Demonstrator 

Exdontia Assistant and Demonstrator 

Prof, of Anatomy and Biology 

Prof, of Physiology and Clinical Demonstrator 

Chief Clinical Demonstrator 

Instructor in English 

Instructor in Technical Drawing 

Assistant in Chemistry and Physics 

Instructor in Operative Tecnique 

Technique Instructor 

Technique Instructor 


HE COURSE of instruction in the University of Maryland School of Den- 
tistry covers a period of four sessions of thirty-two weeks each, in separate 


The fortieth regular session begins October 1st, 1921, and will contmue 
until June 1st, 1922. Full attendance during this period is demanded in order to 
obtain advancement to higher classes. 

The school is a member, in good standing, of the National Association of 
Dental Faculties, and also in the American Institute of Dental Teachers, and con- 
forms to all the rules and regulations of these organizations. 

Requirements for admission are graduation from an accredited high school, 
or academy, which required for graduation not less than fifteen units of high 
school work obtained in a four-year course, or its equivalent. In case of an ap- 
■plicant who is not a graduate from a high school, or academy, as defined above, 
the full equivalent of such education must be established, and attested by the 
highest public educational officer of the state. 


The candidate must have attended four full courses of lectures of thirty-two 
weeks each, in different years, at regular winter sessions in this school. Credits 
will be allowed for courses taken in other dental schools of recognized standing. 
Graduates of medicine are permitted to enter the Sophomore year. 

The summer session for practical instruction follows immediately the close of 
each regular winter session and continues until October 1st of each year. 

Those desiring information or the annual catalogue should address 

T. O. HEATWOLE, M. D., D. D. S., Dean, 

University of Maryland, School of Dentistry, 





There are a lot of features that vou will like about a 


and many of these same features will have a pleasing effect on your patients. 
The latest Harvard is equipped with the supplemental child's seat, automatic 
head rest, low pressure, dust-proof oil pump and new Harvard foot rest. Write 
for installment terms and a copy of the Harvard catalogue. 



The 0. K. Shaving Parlour 

531 W. Baltimore St. 

We have an up-to-date place and 
cater to the trade of the students of 
the University of Maryland. 

Cotrell & Leonard 

Albany, N. Y. 

Makers to the American College from 
the Atlantic to the Pacific. 



538 W. Franklin Street 

Home-made candies and fruit. 

Try our "SODA FOUNTAIN" for 
real drinks. 

Hepbron & Haydon 

Law Booksellers and Publishers. 
1123 Calvert Bldg. 

We supply all text books an«i 
syllabi of lectures used in the Law De- 
partment of the University of Mary- 





We manufacture a paper for every 
printing' process, each recogrnized as 
the best of its Ivind and suitable for 
books, catalogrues, folders, office sta- 
tionery, forms and all mercantile uses. 
We welcome inquiry and will g'ladly 
furnish samples on request. 

Dill & Collins Co. 


New York 





lelephoiie Murray Hill SSCO 


Complete Outfittings for every Occaslmi 

Ready Made or to Measure 

For Day or Evening Wear 

For Travel, Motor or Outdoor Sport 

English Shirts, Neckwear, Hosiery 

Fine Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps 

Trunks, Valises, Rugs, etc. 

Send for UluslraleJ Catalogue 


Trcmontcor BOn.STOH 220 Bet-Lcvue AvcnuA 

R. J. PADGETT, President. 

E. M. THOMPSON, Secretary 
Phones, St. Paul 4977-4978 


Materials for the Builder and Contractor 


910-913 Munsey Bldg-., 

Yard & Warehouses: 
Monroe and Lorman Sts. 





Charles E. Rieman 
Albert Fahnestock 
Wm. K. Bartlett 
F. Highlands Burns 


Wm. Marriott 
David E. Williams 
George Harryman 
John G. Rouse 

John L. Swope 
Alfred R. Riggs 
Donald N. Gilpin 
John A. Mason 

The Western National Bank 





Vice Pres.-Cashier 

Vice President 

Assistant Cashier 


Vice President 

Assistant Cashier. 

Dental Supplies 

319 West Mulberry Street 





New York Fancy Cake Bakery 
and Dairy Lunch 

The best home-made fancy cakes and 

coffee in the city. 

Orders taken for Birthdays, Parties 

and Wedding's. 


I^h„ne. Caltert 2IHT. PROMPT ATTEPiTlOy 

Luther B. Benton 



S. S. White Dental Manufacturing 
Co.'s Instruments, Forceps, En- 
gines, etc. 


Represented by E. Benton Taylor 

Phone Mt. Vernon 1370 

30.5 N. Howard St. Baltimore, Md. 


Dealer in all kinds of 


Dental Supplies 


108 W. Mulberry St. 

Represented by William Scheuerman 


Dental Supplies 

Morris Bldg., 10 W. Saratoga St. 




The Relay Sanitarium 

For the Treatment of 



l)K. LEWIS H. GUNDRY Relay P. C, Baltimore County, Md. 

Phone, C. & P. Elkridge 40 


Importing and Wholesale Druggists 
Drugs, Chemicals, Druggists Fancy Goods and Specialties 


23 and 25 S. Charles Street Baltimore, Mr/. 

Ordinary and Industrial Insurance 


Compliments of 


Home Office, - - Baltimore 

The Chas. Willms 


Instrument Co. 

Baltimore, Md. 

"The House of 
Reputation " 

Our Specialty 

Fitting of Trusses, Elastic Hosiery, 
Abdominal Supporters, Invalid Chairs 
for sale or rent. Complete stock of 
Surg-ical Instruments and Hospital 





Gray^s Glycerine Tonic Conip. 



Sherry Wine 
Phosphoric Acid 

DOSAGE - Adults: Two to 
four teaspoonfuls in a little 
water before meals three 
or four times daily. 

CHILDREN - One-half to 
one teaspoonful in water 
before meals. 


Auto- Intoxication 

Atonic Indigestion 


Catarrhal Conditions 


Nervous Ailments 

General Debility 




THE PURDUE FREDERICK CO., 135 Christopher St., New York 



Baby A is a WELL Baby 

Baby B does NOT GAIN 


They are DIFFERENT, and therefore need a different formula. That is ^v■hy 
MEaD'S DEXTRI-MALTOSE is not supplied to the laity with directions printed 
on the label. 

When mothers continue to make the mistake of feeding: according to stock form- 
ulas which are not tolerated by their babies, digestive disturbances continue — even 
become worse. 

The DOCTOR'S HEAD WORK, plus "D-M," COW'S MILK and WATER means 
gratifying results. 

Samples, analysis and interesting literature on request. 

Mead Johnson & Company 





.Mead's l)e-vtri-.>laltws*' is advertised only t« the med- 
iral |iTof*'«sion. No feediiiK directions a<-<>(>ni|>an> trado 
packaKfN- Information reKardins its use reaches the 
mother onl>' hy written instructions from her doctor 
on his own private prescription hiank. 













SOLD £yfffyiV//£P£. 

Established 1873 

A. H. Petting Manufacturing 
Jewelry Co. 


%xtA ^dto Tifratantitu fefelr^ 


213 N. Liberty Street, 







University Of Maryland 



J. M. H. Rowland, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics and Dean. 

Arthur M. Shipley, M. D., Professor of Surgery. 

Gordon Wilson, M. D., Professor of Medicine. 

Harry Friedenwald, A. B., M. D., Professor of Opthalmology and Otol().a;y. 

William S. Gardner, M. D., Professor of Gynecology. 

Standish McCleary, M. D., Professor of Pathology and Clinical Medicine. 

Julius Friedenwald, A. M., M. D., Professor of Gastro-Enterology. 

Alexius McGlannan, A. M., M. D., Professor of Surgery. 

Carl L. Davis, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. 

Bartgis McGlone, A. B., Ph. D., F. A. C. P., Professor of Physiology. 

Hugh R. Spencer, M. D., F. A. C. P., Professor of Pathology. 

H. Boyd Wylie, M. D., Professor of Physiological Chemistry. 

Albert F. Woods, A. M., D. Agr., Chairman. 

Samuel M. Shoemaker, Esq., Ex-ofRcio. 




Cleaning- & Repairing Neatly done. 
Fit & Workmanship Guaranteed. 

Michel Turk 

Merchant Tailor 

and dealer in ready-made clothingr. 

Clothes boug-ht and sold. 

.1 S. Greene St. BALTIMORE MD. 

Sonnenburg's Pharmacy 

Chas. E. Sonnenburg, Prop. 

Prescription Pharmacist and Chemist 

Drugs, Chemicals, Perfumery, 

Toilet Articles 

Northwest Corner Baltimore and 

Greene St. 


Phone Mt. Vernon 1644 

Robert C. Biggs 

Tonsorial Artist 
.508 W. Franklin St., Baltimore 

Phone Calvert 6.30 Open All Night 

Imperial Lunch Room 

.526 W. Baltimore St. 
Rooms for Men Only Baltimore, Md. 

Phone Mt. Vernon 3128-W 


Cor. Franklin & Pearl St. 

Shoes Repaired While You Wait 
Rubber Heels a Specialty. 

C. & P. Phone Mt. Vernon 33.5-W 

Phillip Miller 

Merchant Tailor 
52.5 W. Franklin St. 

Suits made to order at popular prices. 

Fit Guaranteed. Special Attention to 

Cleaning and Pressing. 

Special Prices to students. 

Compliments of 

Gilpin, Langdon & Co. 


113-115 W. Lombard St. 


in all grades 

Also Manufacturers of 


and jobbers of 

Brass goods and curtain poles 



Pharmaceuticals, Coal, Minerals, 
Steel and Oil Analysis 










and Tailored 
onest Workmanship 
onest Prices 
arry Narron 

512 W. Franklin St. 512 





10 S. Greene St. 


For Every Requirement in all 


St. Paul 1649 Baltimore, .Md. 






General Counsel Fidelity Trust Company 

Former Chief Judge, Supieme Bench 

of Baltimoi'e City 



Secretary and Treasurer 

102-105 Law Building 




Baltimore, Md. 


Edwin T. Dickerson 

Secretary and Treasurer 











Armour Fertilizer Works 

St. Paul 2456 

1504-1514 Munsey Bldg. 

Baltimore, Md. 




I ....Clinedinst Studio.... % 


Offers a Special Discount to All Students 



We also have in our files negatives of all prominent buildings 

in the city 

Phones, Main 4932—4933 




Citizens' National Bank 




Capital $50,000.00 

Surplus $60,000.00 

Undivided Profits ^ $37,000.00 


G. \V. WATERS, Jr., President 
A. G. THOMAS, Vice-President C. E. LITTLE Cashier 

Hyattsville Gas & 
Electric Company 

Telephone Hyattsville Thirty-Eight 




The Riverdale Park Company 












B [11 


Of Hyattsville 


THIS BANK believes Ihat every resident of Prince George's 

County should do business with some one of our local banks. 

THIS Bank welcomes new accounts, no matter how small. 

WE pay 4 per cent, interest, compounded twice a year on 

Savings Accounts. 
WE take a personal interest in our customers and are always 

and at all times at their service. 
WE regard our customers as our friends and we will go the 
limit to serve our friends. 

CHAS. A. WELLS, President 




Piedmont-Mt. Airy Guano Co. 


Virginia-Carolina Chemical Company 



BURTON A. FORD ('16), Manager 

ROY C. TOWLES ('16), Maryland Representative 









And all over the country, as far West as Shreveport, La., and Fort Wayne, Ind. 

ffl ^^^^^ UJ 




1^^ Hov^ to Fet 

^r §ee§e m Ceet§ 

^tC^UnT" Gain this indispensable requisite to success 

•——MJ^^^^mi ^y opening an account in the Savings De- 

The Continental Trust Company 

Capital and Surplus $2,700,000 

Baltimore & Calvert Streets BALTIMORE 




Milwaukee and Adt-ianee Mowers, 


Syracuse Plows, South Bend Plows, 
Wiard Plows, Planet, Jr., Tools, 


DeLaval Separators, Buckeye In- 

They have stood the test 
for more than sixty years. 
Call on our nearest agent 
or write direct to 





F. W. Bolgiano 

Subsidiary of Virginia Chemical 


1009 B STREET, N. W., 


Washington, D. C. 



ffl B 

The E. Morrison Paper Co. 


Paper and Stationery 



Engravers and Stationers 




Automobile Accessories 


PHONE, MAIN 4870-71-72 


Florist and Nurseryman 


w = ffl 






Established 1857 

Jewelers and 


Young Men's Clothing and Fixings 

— an import(()it branch of our business 



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

We Give and Redeem Surety Coupons 

All a man need know about good 
clothes is: 


■Collar Hug Clotnes 

Bj/timore and Liberty Streets 







Four Per Cent. (4%) Interest Allowed on Savings Accounts 

Interest Allowed on Deposits Subject to Check 


Modern Up-to-Date Banking Department, Being Thoroughly Equipped to Handle 

All Business Pertaining to Banking 


John M. Dennis, President 
Wm. O. PEiRSON, Treasurer 
Maurice H. Grape, Vice-President 


Nationally Known Store for 
Men and Boys 




China, Glass, Silver, Kitchen ?,nd 
Bake Shop Supplies 


Prizes and Trophies for College ard 
Athletic Spoi'ts 

Catalog Furnished to CoUerjes, 
Hotels, Etc. 

No. 121.5 F St., and 1214-18 G St., 
N. W. 


Joshua S. Dew, Secretary 

W. Graham Boyce, Vice-President 

Thos. C. Thatcher, Ass't Treasurer 


Weight 135 Lbs. 

Price $1.50.00 f. o. b. Factory 

Can be furnished with Lawn Mower 

Attachments. Write for Catalog. 


Farm Machinery 






-i':i;''-i':^'"-(t^'— ic 

Ohar/es J^. 7ay/or. l^ce-Pres. -ffarr^ J. T^ead. 

^<?c'y - Tripas. 

i lW--■-^ \li 

J/ fice 



aijlor ^ompanu; 

iQua/if^-f- Oervice (^ 

JlnntGrs and "PubliskGrs 

toinbard and South Sireets 

p. S. X. 


''■■»- -»- ^ -,r -V 
5u y?s5u >?^u >a5u jii/y: 



bee the Producers of This Annual! 

'Action Pictures are c/reatly iniproOed by iiornial, naiaral colors. 

BUT especial care Is called, for oix tKe pact or your PRINTER and ENQRAVER. Tiierc must be 
tne nxost pecrect registGi* of four plates, otkecwlse a blucfed ene'ct loUows. rKufu must be 
constant watcnmlness to sec tkat tliere is an equal distribution of ink on eacn color, or tlic 
beautiful coujr scneme itVLll be destroyed. TUere luis been uolKinq vvKicli. nas retarded t'le use 
of process color work so muck as bad and {aidty printiixy. CJood plates ka'v'e been obtainable. 
but In tke kands of ordinary printers, tkey lias^e yielded but indifJeuent results. It Is kardly to be 
expected tkat tke untrained eye skoald be successful in work tkat requires tke ciutLv.'ateiil judgment 
of an artist. Expevio Gvede ! '^ \ve are producing annuals tki.s year lov practically cul tke im- 
portant Golleges and Uni'^ersities in tke city and state, besides otkera not located in Maryland. 
Our system ov'erconies distance, due to its perfectioix resulting from years oi experience. ^^ From 
evJery *,?leWpolnt, your book is ouc book fronx tlxc sJery nionient contract is placed witk us, luitll its 
delu'ery to yoLi. 

THE READ-TAYLOR GOM'PANY, Baltimore, ^^'[at•^■la,^cl. 





Club Dinners A Specialty 


The Store for Men 

HUTZLER minm % 

R. Harris & Co. 

Manufacturing Jewelers 

Makers of CLASS PINS 

COR. 7th and D streets, N. W. 
Washington, D. C. 


Manufacturers of 

High Grade Bone and 
Fish Fertilizer 

Baltimore - - . Maryland 
AGENTS Wanted 

White's Store 


Tobacco, Cig-ars, Candy, Cakes, 
Sandwiches, Coffee and every- 
thing else you want 

If You Want Quality Call On Us