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Full text of "Terra Mariae"

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UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



1922 — 

=^P 1. .1 c 



VOL UME TVO 

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1922 



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^=^ ^=^ 



-^ PUBLISHED ANNUALLY - 



-BYTHESTUDENTSOFTHE - 



UNIVERSITY- OFMARYLAND — 



45rolo3ue 

Your pardon, please, I'm but the Prologue. 
The Editors have placed me here 
Because they wish to introduce 
To you their record of this year. 

In manner pleasing, form unique. 
Their efforts all have been to seek 
A different means of telling true 
The many things that int'rest you. 

Evry phase, both great and small, 
Of College Life, they shall recall; 
So as they pass on to their task, 
} our pardon, please, again I ask. 





S ^.clX ^r" — : 




Samuel yU, 5l)oemaKer 




United States Senator once said that a man's real worth to his state 
usually can be gauged by noting the number of people who call him by his 
first name. That probably is why Sam Shoemaker is so well known to 
Maryland people generally and to those interested in Agriculture in par- 
ticular. And certainly, under the premise set forth by the honored Sena- 
tor Mr. Shoemaker should be known as "Sam" to every alumnus, student, 
and member of the faculty of the University of Maryland ; surely, the 
University has not had a greater influence in its development. 

Born in Baltimore December 7th, 1861, Samuel M. Shoemaker obtained his early 
education in the private schools of Baltimore and New Haven, Conn., and graduated 
from Princeton with the class of '83. Mr. Shoemaker came back to Maryland and 
since has been a great constructive force in the affairs of the State. He has a big dairy 
farm in Baltimore Count\' and as a farmer has been actively interested in the develop- 
ment of all things agricultural. He has been a member of the Maryland State Roads 
Commission and was secretary of the Committee which drafted the State Aid Roads 
Law. Mr. Shoemaker is President of the Board of Education of Baltimore County 
and an officer in several National and State Agricultural Organizations. He is Chair- 
man of the Board of Regents of the State University, very fittingly, because it was he 
who took the reins in 1916 and directed the reorganization of the old Maryland Agri- 
cultural College into the Maryland State College and in 1920 was a leader in efifecting 
the amalgamation which turned over the property of the old University of Maryland 
to the Maryland State College and gave to Maryland a State University. The Board 
of Regents also functions as the State Board of Agriculture. 

But it is useless to try to tell in this small space all the fine things that he has done ; 
suffice to say here that while we cannot in words give Mr. Shoemaker full credit for 
all his accomplishments for the public good, we hope to show by dedicating to him this 
book just a little of our appreciation of what he has done for the University of 
Marvland. 



Nine 



iDuties of l[)Q. Alumni 




HROUGHOUT the entire tvventA-nine years of its existence, the Alumni 
Association has been an active and helpful factor in the progress of the 
Institution. The work which the alumni of the Institution have set 
themselves to, is the development of a State University second to none. 
This is a great and praiseworthy task. 

~^^pW The college man has exceptional opportunities to enjoy and appre- 

ciate the more worthy pleasures of life. His training fits him to stand in 
the front rank of his fellows morally, mentally and physically. There 
are but a comparatively few who may receive this distinguishing training which the 
nation and state has provided. However, with these greater opportunities for success 
and pleasure that are conferred by a college degree, come in direct proportion, greater 
responsibilities. 

It is expected of the college graduate that his personal and business life shall be 
above reproach and that his insight into the problems of life shall be clear and more 
certain. It is not enough that he be a successful and honest business man ; he should be 
also an active and intelligent citizen, losing no opportunity to advance the well-being 
and economic welfare of his community and state. 

The alumni, appreciating the opportunities they have had, with the desire to do 
the State the service which they owe, and realizing that Maryland has practically the 
most inadequately equipped state university in this country, are giving their efforts to 
the betterment of the Institution that the educational facilities of the State may meet the 
needs of the people. Former efforts have not been in vain, as one can readily see by the 
steady growth of the Institution ; however, the work towards the goal is far from 
being completed. The added impetus of the new alumni is not only needed and 
desired, but depended upon in order that the work so well begun shall be successfully 
completed. 

Nor does an alumnus' duty stop here. He must take a personal, direct and in- 
telligent interest in the work of the University'. He must see that it is doing its work 
well and thoroughly and in a manner that will fit her sons morally, mentally and 
physically to be strong citizens. The influence of the alumni upon the student body 
should be constructively critical, helpful and progressive. And by this means aid the 
development of a deep spirit of unselfishness and patriotism. 

Can the present alumni and the coming alumni of the Class of Nineteen-Twenty- 
two do anything more worth while, anything which will appeal more stirringly to each 
and all of us, than to lend their best efforts to see that the State provides for our suc- 
cessors, our children, and their children, the facilities it never provided for us? 



Ten 







Dr. Albert F Woods 

President 



:5^a;«-3rv,>an!g.^r:"Wf.-.? ^8R^'}iiW'.y<aa?SR^^ 



Eleven 








Dr. Woods Conferring Decree of LL. D. on Ferdinand Foch, Marshal of France, 
November 22, 1921, at Baltimore 



Tiuelve 




Ol)e ICniversitp of ^arYlan6 

HE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND is located at College Park in 
Prince George's County, Maryland, on the line of the Washington 
branch of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, eight miles from Washing- 
ton and thirty-two miles from Baltimore. The grounds front on the 
Baltimore and Washington Boulevard. The suburban town of Hyatts- 
ville is two miles to the south, and Laurel, the largest town in the county, 
is ten miles to the north on the same road. Access to these towns and to 
Washington may be had by steam and electric railway. 

The site of the University is particularly beautiful. Some eighteen buildings 
have been erected on the University campus for research, extension, and residence edu- 
cational purposes. They occupy the crest of a commanding hill, which is covered with 
forest trees and overlooks the entire surrounding country. In front, extending to the 
boulevard, is a broad rolling campus, the drill ground and athletic field. A quarter of 
a mile to the northeast are the buildings of the Agricultural Experiment Station. The 
farm of the College of Agriculture contains about 300 acres, used for experimental pur- 
poses and demonstration work in agriculture and horticulture. 

The general appearance of the grounds is exceedingly attractive. They are taste- 
fully laid off in lawns and terraces ornamented with shrubbery and flower beds. 

The location of the University is healthful ; the sanitary conditions are excellent. 
No better proof of this can be given than that there has been practically no serious case 
of illness among the students for many years. 

The Schools of Medicine, Pharmacy, Dentistry, and Law of the University are 
located in Baltimore at the corner of Lombard and Greene Streets. 



Thirteen 




" Eight Miles Fruin W'ashijigton" 




"Baltimore" 



Hflstorr of tl)e Kniv^rsltY of Mlar^laa6 




HE history of the present University of Maryland practically combines 
the history of two institutions. It begins with the chartering of the Col- 
lege of Medicine of Maryland in Baltimore in 1807, which graduated its 
first class in 1810. In 1812 the institution was empowered to annex other 
departments and was by the same act "constituted an University by the 
name and under the title of the University of Maryland." As such, its 
Law and Medical schools have since been especially prominent in the 
South and widely known throughout the country. The Medical School 
building in Baltimore, located at Lombard and Greene Streets, erected in 1814-1815, is 
the oldest structure in America devoted to medical teaching. 

For more than a century the University of Maryland stood almost as organized 
in 1812, until an act of the Legislature in 1920 merged it with the Maryland State Col- 
lege, and changed the name of the Maryland State College to the University of Mary- 
land. All the property formerly held by the old University of Maryland was turned 
over to the Board of Trustees of the Maryland State College, and the Board of Trus- 
tees changed to be the Board of Regents. 

The Maryland State College first was chartered in 1856 under the name of the 
Maryland Agriculture College, the second agricultural college in the Western Hemi- 
sphere. For three years the College was under private management. In 1862 the Con- 
gress of the United States, recognizing the practical value and increasing need of such 
colleges, passed the Land Grant Act. This act granted each State and Territory that 
should claim its benefits a proportionate amount of unclaimed Western lands, in place 
of scrip, the proceeds from the sale of which should apply under certain conditions to the 
"endowment, support and maintenance of at least one college where the leading object 
shall be, without excluding other scientific and classical studies, and including military 
tactics, to teach such branches of learning as are related to agriculture and the mechanic 
arts, in such manner as the Legislatures of the States may respectively prescribe, in 
order to promote the liberal and practical education of the industrial classes in the sev- 
eral pursuits and professions of life." This grant was accepted by the General As- 
sembly of Maryland. The Maryland Agricultural College was named as the bene- 
ficiary of the grant. Thus the College became, at least in part, a State institution. In 
the fall of 1Q14 its control was taken over entirely by the State. In 1916 the General 
Assembly granted a new charter to the College and made it the Maryland State College. 
The University is co-educational and under the charter every power is granted 
necessary to carry on an institution of higher learning and research, comparable to the 
great state universities of the West, in which Agriculture and Engineering hold a domi- 
nant place along with the Liberal Arts and professions. This is in full accord with 
the Morrill Act of the National Congress and the subsequent acts above referred to. 
This institution, therefore, is the representative of the State and the Nation in higher 
education and research. The charter provides that it shall receive and administer all 
existing grants from the national government and all future grants which may come 
to the State for this purpose. 



Sixteen 







""■^■■^m 



Gateway to Campus 



Seventeen 




Agricultural Building 
College Park 




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Eighteen 




Engineering Group 
College Park 




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Nineteen 




Law Building 
Baltimore 







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Twenty 




Medical Building 
Baltimore 













Twenty-one 




Morrill Hall 
College Park 




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Tiventy-lii-o 




Chemistry Building 
College Park 




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Tix'enty-three 




Pharmacy and Dentistry Building 
Baltimore 



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Tiuenty-four 




University of Maryland Hospital 
Baltimore 












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Tii:enty-five 




Extension Department Group 
College Park 



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Ttve/ity-six 




University Library 
College Park 







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Tiventy-seven 




University Library 
Baltimore 






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Tvienty-eight 




Men's Dormitories 
College Park 




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Tv:enty-nine 




Gerneaux Hall (Girls' Residence) 
College Park 







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Thirty 




Girls' New Practice House 
College Park 




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Thirty-one 



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Infirmary 
College Park 













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Thirty-two 



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Laying Corner Stone of Sylvester Hall 



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Dr. a. F. Woods 
President 




Byrr 




Director of Atliletiis 



M. HiLLEGEIST 

Registrar 



m 

'^:^yA 

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it 



m 

m 







^^e iDeatts 

P. W. Zimmerman, M.S., College of Agriculture 

A. N. Johnson, S. B., College of Engineering 

T. H. Spence, M. a.. College of Arts and Sciences 

H. F. CoTTERMAN, M. S., College of Education 

M. MARfE Mount, A. B., College of Home Economics 

C. O. Appleman, Ph. D., The Graduate School 



Thirty-six 




E. F. Kelly, Phar. D., School of Pharmacy 

T. 0. Heatwole, M. D., D. D. S., School of Dentistry 

J. M. H. Rowland, M. D., School of Medicine 

H. D. Harlan, LL. D., School of Law 



T/iirty-seven 




"^Facultp of the (ToUege of Agriculture 



P. W. Zimmerman, M. S., Dean 



E. C. AUCHTER, M. S. 

A. S. Thurston, M. S. 

H. A. Jones, Ph. D. 

Wm. B. Kemp, B. S. 

O. C. Bruce, B. S. 

W. T. L. Taliaferro, A. B., Sc. D. 

Ray W. Carpenter, A. B. 

E. N. Cory, M. S. 

C. E. Temple, M. S. 

W. E. Leer, B. S. A. 

W. E. Whitehouse, M. S. 

J. B. Blandford 

A. F. Vierheller, B. S. A. 



R. C. Reed. D. V. M. 

E. M. Pickens, D. V. S., M. S. 
Mark Welsh, D. V. M. 

L. J. POELMA, D. V. S. 
DeVoe Meade, Ph. D. 
J. A. Gamble, M. S. 
S. H. Harvy, M. S. 
George Smith, M. S. 
A. G. McCall, Ph. D. 

F. W. Besley, a. B., M. F., D. Sc. 
C. O. Appleman, Ph. D. 

J. E. Metzger, B. S. 
Roy Waite, M. S. 



E. S. Johnston, Ph. D. 



Thirty-eight 




J^acuUy of tl)e (Tollege of nEnsineerins 



A. N. Johnson, S. B., Dean 



H. GwiNNER, M. E. 
Myron Creese, B. S., E. E. 
S. S. Steinberg, B. E., C. E. 
R. H. Spahr, M. S. 

D. C. Hennick 



L. B. HoDGiNs, B. S. 

H. B. HOSHALL, B. S. 

M. A. Pyle, B. S. 
B. Berman, B. S. 



Thirty-nine 




J^acult;? of tl)e (Tollege of -Arts anb Sciences 



T. H. Spence, M. a., Acting Dean 
H. B. McDonnell, M. S., M. D. H. W. Stinson, B. S. 



J. B. S. Norton, M. S. 

C. S. Richardson, M. A. 

T. H. Taliaferro, C. E., Ph. D. 

L. B. Broughton, M. S. 

C. J. Pierson, M. a. 

N. E. Gordon, Ph. D. ' 

T. B. Thompson, Ph. D. 

R. V. Truit, B. S. 

H. C. House, Ph. D. 

Frank Collier, Ph. D. 



J. T. Spann, B. S. 
F. M. Lemon, A. M. 

MiLTANNA ROWE 

Susan Harmon, A. M. 
M. D. Bowers, A. B. 
E. F. New, B. P., LL. M. 
O. C. Lichtenwalner, B. S. 
B. L. Goodyear, B. S., B. Mus. 
A. RoMAiNE Dymond, A. B. 
L. H. VanWormer, M. S. 



Frederick Juchhoff, LL. M., Ph. D. H. R. Walls 



H. L. Harrison, A. M. 

A. H. Putney, Ph. D., D. C. L., LL. D. 

C. G. EicHLiN, B. S. 

G. J. ScHULTZ, A. B. 
C. F. Kramer, A. M. 
R. C. Wiley, B. S. 



E. B. Starkey, B. S. 

E. D. Donaldson, B. S. 
C. M. Fleming 

A. L. Flenner, B. S. 
Mrs. Jessie Blaisdell 

F. G. Baggs 



Ruth Malone 



Forty 





B.M<;GL0NE H.FRIEDENWALD W.H.SCHULTZ A.M.SHIPLEY 





H.B.WYLIE 




I3l)<i Mte6ical (Touncil 



J. M. H. Rowland, M. D., Dean 



Arthur M. Shipley, M. D. 
Harry Friedenwald, A. B., M. D. 
Gordon Wilson, M. D. 
William S. Gardner, M. D. 
Standish McCleary, M. D. 
Julius Friedenwald, A. M., M. D. 
Alexius MgGlannan, A. M., M. D. 
Bartgis McGlone, A. B., Ph. D. 



Hugh R. Spencer, M. D. 
H. Boyd Wylie, M. D. 
Carl L. Davis, M. D. 
Maurice Pincoffs, M. D. 
William H. Schultz, Ph. B., 
John F. Lutz, M. D., A. B. 
T. W. Hatchel, M. D. 
T. B. Marden, a. B., M. D. 



Ph. D. 



Forty-one 




Henry D. Harlan, A. M., LL. B., Dean 



Alfred Bagby, Jr., Ph. D., LL. B. 

Randolph Barton, Jr., A. B., LL. B. 

Forrest Bramble, LL. B. 

J. Wallace Bryan. Ph. D. 

Howard Bryant, A. B. 

W. Calvin Chestnut, A. B., LL. B. 

Ward Baldwin Coe, A. M., LL. B. 

Edwin T. Dickerson, A. M., LL. B. 

Eli Frank, A. B., LL. B. 

James P. Gorter, A. M., LL. B., LL. D. 



Charles McH. Howard, A. B., LL. B. 

Arthur L. Jackson, LL. B. 

Lt. Col. S. S. Janney, A. B.. LL. B 

Sylvan H. Lauchheimer, A. B., LL. B. 

Alfred S. Niles, A. M.. LL. B. 

Eugene O'Dunne, A. M., LL. B. 

John C. Rose, LL. B. 

G. Ridgely Sappington, LL. B. 

Morris A. Soper, A. B., LL. B. 

Clarence A. Tucker, LL. B. 



Joseph N. Ulman, A. M. 



Forty-two 




Tacultf of iDepartment of iDcntistrj 



T. O. Heatwole, M. D., D. D. S.. Dean 



Alexander Horn Paterson, D. D. S. 

J. Edgar Orrison, D. D. S. 

B. Merrill Hopkinson, A. M., M. D., 

D. D. S. 
Howard Lee Hurst 
Neil E. Gordon, Ph. D. 
Robert P. Bay, M. D. 
Robert L. Mitchell, Phar. G., M. D. 
Howard L. Maldies, M. D. 
J. LeRoy Wright, M. D. 
Oren H. Gaver, D. D. S. 
Magnus B. Milner, D. D. S. 

Clarence 



Allie Y. Russell, D. D. S. 

E. Frank Kelly, Phar. D. 
L. B. Broughton, M. S. 

J. C. Krantz, Jr., Ph. C. 
George S. Koshi, D. D. S. 
Carl J. Stern, D. D. S. 
H. L. Caples, a. M. 
Samuel P. Platt 
Adalbert Zelwis, A. M., D. D. S. 
Gerald I. Brandon, D. D. S. 
Neil E. Thalaker, D. D. S. 

F. G. Garcia, D. D. S. 
Pross, Ph. G. 



Forty-three 




facidl'2 of tl)"^ School of 4^t)armacj 



E. F. Kelly, Phar. D., Dean 



J. Carlton Wolf, B. Sc, Phar. D. 
John C. Krantz, Jr., Ph. C. 
Louis J. Burger, Phar. N., LL. B. 
Stanley L. Campbell, Phar. G. 
David M. R. Culbreth, A. M., 

Phar. G., M. D. 
Charles C. Plitt, Phar. G., Sc. D. 
B. Olive Cole, Phar. D. 
T. H. Spence, a. M. 



Neil E. Gordon, Ph. D. 

L. B. Broughton, M. S. 

H. E. WicH, Phar. D. 

Robert L. Mitchell, Phar. D., M. D. 

LeRoy Wright, M. D. 

W. W. Cutchin, Phar. D., LL. B. 

Harry Gwinner, M. E. 

F. M. Lemon, A. M. 

H. W. Stinson, M. E. 



Forly-foiir 




J^acultp of the (Tollege of ^6ucation 

H. F. CoTTERMAN, B. S., M. A., Dean 
M. M. Proffitt, Ph. B. Edna B. McNaughton, B. S. 

F. D. Day, B. S. 



Forty- five 




Jfacultj of tl)e (TolUge of Ifome Cconomics 

M. Marie Mount, A. B., Jcting Dean 
Frieda Marie Wiegand. B. A. Claribel P. Welsh, B. S. 



Forty-six 




J^acultp Staff of the School for Curses 

Lucy Ann Marshall, R. N., Sup/. 
Elizabeth M. Getzendanner, R. N. Helen McSherry, R. N. 

Ethel A. Wilbur, R. N. Naomi Kirkley, R. N. 

Florence E. Nolan, B. Sc. Myrtle M. Selby, R. N. 



Forty-seven 




JFacuUp of tl)e Scl)Ool of (Tommcrce 



Maynard a. Clemens, M. A., Director 



A. W. RicHEsoN, B. S. 
L. W. Baker, M. C. S., C. P. A. 
William N. Bartels, C. P. S. 
Henry E. Spamer, C. P. A. 
Edward J. Stegman, M. C. S.. C. P. A. 
Edward T. Wagner, C. P. A. 
Grover C. Feurst, LL. B., B. C. S., 

C. P. A. 
H. Elmer Singewald, LL. B. 
Walter M. Cutchin, Phar. D., LL. B. 
T. B. Thompson, Ph. D. 
Barrow B. Lyons, A. B. 
William H. S. Stevens, Ph. D. 

Thomas M. 



Peter Peck, A. B., LL. B. 
H. KiRKus Dugdale 
Ira D. Scott, M. A. 
Wilbur L. Harrison, M. A. 
R. Loran Langsdale, A. B., LL. B. 
William P. Stedman, A. B. 
Charles S. Richardson, M. A. 
Ernest R. Spedden, Ph. D. 
Philip E. Ehrhorn 
William H. Wilhelm, M. A. 
E. C. Hendrix, C. p. a. 
Webster C. Tall, LL. B. 
Albert M. Doty, C. P. A. 
Gontrum, a. B. 

Forty-eight 




Senior (Tlass Ufistor^ 



College Park 









T was during the reign of the S. A. T. C. that "22" started on its career. 
Eighty-eight members constituted the class. Important things of that year 
origination by '22 of the Freshmen Code. We lost a tug-of-war to the 
Sophs, but won our cross-country run and basketball game against them, 
were the aboHshment of "rat-rules" by the Sophomore class and the 

As Sophomores we bent our attention to taking care of the Freshmen. 
Our Sophomore Prom was one of the best dances of the year. 

When we arrived at our Junior Year, we had to tackle many prob- 
lems. Our Junior Prom was the finest that had ever been held. We had the task of 
combining the "Reveille," the Year Book of the College Park Schools, with the 
"Terra Mariae" of the Baltimore branch, and all admitted that we made a good job 
of it. 

Senior Year came before it would have seemed possible. 

College life consists of three phases — intellectual, social and athletic. In all of 
these we have taken our part. Young and Clark are two of our social leaders, while 
Reinmuth and Beachley are the orators of the class. Our best known athletes are 
Bosley, Clark, Brewer, Gilbert, Keene, Semler, Moran and Paganucci. 

We now go out into the world to try our hand at life, with the training that we 
have received giving us confidence in ourselves. May all who come after us leave with 
as pleasant and worth-while a four years as we have had. 

BERTfiA B. EZEKIEL. 



Forty-nine 



I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I 1 1 1 1 1 I I 




HELENA DODGE AVERY 
Agriculture 

2 A 

Shreveport, La. 

This Dixie maiden, hailing from Shreve- 
port, Louisiana, has the honor of finishing in 
three years. A good student in Agriculture, 
Helen is now contemplating buying a farm in 
the Shenandoah Valley. A truer or better 
friend could not be found, and Helen carries 
with her the best wishes of all for a brilliant 
future. 



RALPH HENRY BEACHLEY 

Arts and Sciences 

Middletoivn, Md. 

"Beach" is a gentleman, a good fellow and a 
good student. He has participated in many 
activities on the campus, athletic and otherwise, 
and has made a very good all-around record. 
If intelligence, honor and good nature count for 
anything, then "Beach" is due to make a suc- 
cess of life. 



ALFRED SELLMAN BEST 

Engineering 

NS 

Hariuood, Md. 

"Asbestos," as his nickname implies, has a 
temper which seldom flares up. His pleasant 
and smooth disposition causes him to make many 
friends. The results of his engineering course 
can be seen in the systematized manner in which 
he conducts his affairs. Our hope is that the 
"best will always be for Best." 



LESTER WILLARD BOSLEY 
Arts and Sciences 

22 $ S 
Washington, D. C. 

We owe a debt to Tech High for sending 
"Sally" to us, for his activities have been many 
and his popularity great. He is a good foot- 
ball and lacrosse player, and has been man- 
ager of the lacrosse team. Also, he has been 
a good student and secretary of his class for 
three years. May your life be happy and suc- 
cessful, "Sal." 



Fifty 



BROOKE BREWER 
Arts and Sciences 

K A 
College Park, Md. 

"Untz" Brewer — that name needs no intro- 
duction to sport-lovers in this part of the coun- 
try, at least. On the footbal gridiron and the 
cinder-path, "Untz" has upheld the best tradi- 
tions of Maryland as a star athlete and a clean 
sport. In the meantime, he has developed into 
an efficient chemist. The best wishes of all go 
with you for a successful career, "Untz." 



KEATER THOMPSON BROACH 
Engineering 

A M 
RiJ/jeicooJ, N. J. 

"K. T." came down from Ridgewood, New 
Jersey, to matriculate in engineering. He spe- 
cialized in the electrical branch of it. He has 
worked hard and been rewarded with a very 
good record. Outside of classes he has taken 
part in numerous activities, the most important 
of which was lacrosse. May happiness and 
success ever be yours, "K. T." 



EDWARD LELAND BROWNE, Jr. 

Agriculture 

Washington, D. C. 

"Ed" came here from University of Wis- 
consin, having spent two years there. Having 
graduated from Tech High, Washington, he 
met many old friends here, and has made many 
more. E)uring his two years here he has been 
very active. He expects to go into the Guern- 
sey cattle business. In this we wish him suc- 
cess. 



JOHN ARMISTEAD BURROUGHS 

Education 

AZ 

Clinton, Md. 

"Army" is specializing in education. He has 
worked hard and long in his chosen course, and 
his steadiness has finally been rewarded with a 
diploma. Besides his success along academic 
lines, he has also made a good record in ath- 
letics, being one of the mainstays of the base- 
ball team during his last two years. May your 
future be happy. Burroughs, old man. 



I ' I I I I ] I I I ] I I I I I I I I I [ I I I I Mil 




Lw-^r^-^^-^a -I 



" I n I I I 1 T-rri I 1 I I I 11 III 



Fijiy-one 




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PAUL GUNNI BUSCK 

Engineering 

AM 

Washington, D. C. 

Paul spent his first collegiate year at Lehigh. 
He then went overseas in the army, going over 
a sergeant and returning a commissioned of- 
ficer. During his three years at this institu- 
tion he has proved himself a scholar and a man, 
thereby making many friends. It is w!th best 
wishes for his future that we watch him depart 
from among us. 



SIDNIA BUTLER 

Arts and Sciences 

Neiv York City 

"Syd" came to us in the fall of 1921 and 
matriculated as a Senior, having taken her first 
three years' work at Randolph-Macon and Uni- 
versity of Vermont. She has proved her worth 
by making a great number of friends in one 
year. They all unite in wishing her the best 
of everything. 



JOHN ALBERT BUTTS 
Engineering 

A M 
Loysbiirg, Pa. 

"Jack's" career as an electrical engineer 
started back in 1918. Since then he has made 
rapid strides towards his goal. He has done 
good work, both in his academic work and in 
numerous activities. His many friends among 
the students and faculty unite in wishing him 
good luck and prosperity. 



FRANCIS DeSALES CANTER 
Education 

Aquasco, Md. 

Canter is a student, first and last. His great- 
est pleasure is tobacco — not the smoking of it, 
but the raising of it. When the Experiment 
Station starts an experiment in tobacco, they of- 
ten find that Canter finishes ahead of them. We 
all hope that you make a million dollars raising 
tobacco, Canter. 



Fifty-tivo 



MORRISON MacDOWELL CLARK 
Arts and Sciences 

S N 
Silver Springs, Md. 

"Tater's" honors are too numerous to men- 
tion here, but will be included on other pages. 
In all of his activities his success was complete 
and unquestioned. His fine personality has won 
for him a respect, trust and popularity seldom 
accorded to anyone "on the hill." Success and 
happiness to you, old pal. 



FREDERICK RUDOLPH DARKIS 

Arts and Sciences 
Frederick, Md. 

"Fred" decided to forsake his native hills 
and the farm near Frederick to enter Maryland 
during the S. A. T. C. regime. He liked it so 
well that he stayed here and now he has com- 
pleted a course in chemistry very successfully. 
He has been successful in his collegiate career, 
and we expect him to make a name for himself 
in the game of life. 



CHARLES EUGENE DARNALL 
Engineering 

Hyattsvilte, Md. 

"Chawlie" may well be proud of his collegiate 
record. He was president of his class for three 
years, captain of winning Company C last year 
and a member of the Executive Council which 
inaugurated the present system of Student Gov- 
ernment. Besides his many honors, "Chawlie" 
has become popular for his good-fellowship. 
We wish you the success you so richly deserve, 
pal. 



EDWIN FOLTZ DARNER 

Engineering 

N 2 

Hagerstonvn, Md. 

"Pip" is a hard worker, a good student and 
a wonderful classmate. Not satisfied with his 
scholastic accomplishments, he has gone out and 
won the hearts of numerous members of the fair 
sex. With his congenial personality and all- 
around ability, "Pip" has a strong foundation 
for success. Good luck to you, boy, and may 
good fortune come your way. 




Fifty-three 




JAMES WILLIAM ELDER 
Arts and Sciences 

A i/zfi 
Cumberland, Md. 

"Jim" came here four years ago to learn 
chemistry. If appearances mean anything, he 
has succeeded, for in this, his senior year, he 
was called upon to impart some of his knowledge 
to "rats." He was successful in this undertak- 
ing, as he was in all others. Such a fine fellow 
can not do otherwise than get along well, ami 
we all wish you good luck and happiness, "Jim." 



HULDAH ELIZABETH ENSCR 

Education 

S A 

Sparks, Md. 

"Ensor" is a girl who will be missed at col- 
lege. Conscientious, a hard worker (and a 
brainy one), she is so ready to have fun at the 
proper time that she is liked by all. As Presi- 
dent of the Girls' Executive Council she has 
proved her ability as a leader. At the "Prom" 
she has scintillated along other lines. "Ensor," 
the world owes a good time to such as you, and 
the class of "22" wishes you the best of luck 
along your way. 



FRANCIS GEORGE EWALD 

Engineering 
Mt. Sa'vage, Md. 

Upon the disbandment of the S. A. T. C, 
Frank enrolled as a regular student in the 
Electrical Engineering Department, which 
course he has successfully completed. Ambition 
and perserverance, those two qualities so es- 
sential to success, are both his. \\^e have founti 
in him a friend to the fullest degree. May good 
hick ever pal around with you, old man. 



BERTHA BRILL EZEKIEL 

Agriculture 
Berivyn, Md. 

Bertha entered this institution as a sub-fresh- 
man in the fall of 1917. During her entir; 
college career she has maintained a standard of 
excellent scholarship. Due to her even and 
pleasant personality she has become very popu- 
lar on the campus. Good luck to you. Bertha, 
and may your life be happy. 



Fifty-jour 



EDWIN BENNETT FILBERT 

Arts and Sciences 

2 $ S 

Baltimore, Md. 

"Fil" came to us from Boys' Latin School, 
Baltimore, during the S. A. T. C. in 1918. In 
this, his last year, he was track manager and 
captain of Company C, both of which tasks he 
tilled with a marked abilit>'. His pleasant na- 
ture, smiling face and musical ability have won 
for him many friends. Good luck, "Fil," in 
whatever you may undertake. 



HENRY SAULSBURY FISHER 

Agriculture 

K A 

Hillshoro, Md. 

This is little "Bud," who appeared on the 
campus four years ago fresh from the Eastern 
Shore, and who now looks like Broadway. 
"Bud" has made an enviable record during his 
stay here, and we are sure that his genial smile, 
which will be missed on the campus, will help 
him make friends wherever he goes. 



WILLIAM PRESSTMAN FUSSELBAUGH 

Agriculture 

K A 

Baltimore, Md. 

A nickname usually means a good fellow. 
This young man is no exception, for he is known 
as "Bill," "Pop" or "Fuzzy." Bill came to us 
from Baltimore in 1918, and since then has so 
endeared himself to us that his passing will be 
keenly felt. We feel that a bright future 
awaits him, and hope that he may be thoroughly 
happy. 



CHARLES HERBERT DEWEY GILBERT 

Arts and Sciences 

K A 

Frederick, Md. 

Charles Herbert Dewey Gilbert. Does not 
this very name suggest nobility and distinction? 
And yet this classic name can only hint at the 
true nobility that is revealed in "Humpty." 
True friend, clean sport, and good fellow, he is 
a source of pride to the class of "22." 




Fifty-five 




WALTER SCOTT GRAHAM 
Arts and Sciences 

A iZ-n 

Hyattsvitle, Md. 

Graham is a very sincere and orderly chap. 
He entered Maryland State College in the fall 
of 1917. Selecting plant physiology as his spe- 
cialty, he has ever since labored diligently 
towards the coveted end. He intends to enter 
Johns Hopkins next year to work for his mas- 
ter's degree. We wish him all the success that 
a good fellow deserves. 



HENRY JAMES GUREVICH 

Agriculture 

$ A 

Washington, D. C. 

"Murph" — (where this comes from is a mys- 
tery) — came here during the days of the S. A. T. 
C. from McKinley High of Washington. When 
the S. A. T. C. disbanded, he registered in agri- 
culture. He has learned all the intricacies of 
this science, and now receives his diploma. 
May your life be a success, "Murph." 



AUGUSTUS WEBSTER HINES 

Engineering 

2 <J> - 

Washington, D. C. 

"Gus," our cheer leader, began his search tor 
a C. E. degree in 1918, and his search has now 
been rewarded. He has been a good student 
and gives promise of being a great engineer. 
His hobbies are week-end parties and railroad- 
ing. Keep up your good work, "Gus," and the 
world will recognize you. 



ROBERT JAMES HODGINS 
Arts and Sciences 
College Park, Md. 

Hodgins will probably be found among the 
new crop of college professors. His devotion 
to his text-books has been a matter of general 
knowledge around the campus. Success usually 
shines on the industrious, and for this reason, 
we think that he has a great future before him. 



Fifty-six 



JESSE MARION HUFFINGTON 
Agriculture 
Eden, Md. 

"Huff" spent his first two years at Washing- 
ton College. Then he was called to serve in 
the army. When his military career was over, 
he decided to finish his education at a good 
school. Accordingly, he came to Maryland, 
where he has shown himself a diligent and in- 
telligent worker. May your future be happy, 
"Huff." 



HOWARD VICTOR KEEN 
Arts and Sciences 

S N 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

"Vic" has been a good student, a popular fel- 
low, a participant in many extra-curriculum 
activities and an extraordinary athlete. His 
specialty is baseball, and he has been the best 
college pitcher in the country. He is now with 
the Chicago "Cubs." We wish you a success- 
ful career, "Vic," and may you some day be a 
world-series hero. 



ALLEN DUVALL KEMP 
Arts and Sciences 
2 N 
Frederick, Md. 

"Gus" came here in 1918 from Frederick 
High School. He soon made himself known, 
and has progressed steadily ever since. His 
good nature and ability have won for him many 
friends. He has held many positions of note, 
among them being baseball manager, class treas- 
urer and secretary of the Student Assembly. 
We predict a bright future for you, "Gus," and 
may our predictions come true. 



WILLIAM WALLACE KIRBY 

Agriculture ^ 

NS 

Washington, D. C. 

When "Bill" came back from France, he de- 
cided to come to Maryland to finish his educa- 
tion, a fact for which everyone concerned is 
glad. He has proved his merit as a scholar 
and a gentleman, and by so doing has won the 
respect and friendship of the faculty and stu- 
dent body, who unite in wishing him a happy 
life. 



Fifty-seven 





HYMAN EDMUND LEVIN 

Arts and Sciences 

$ A 

Baltimore, Md. 

"Mike" started with us during the S. A. T. 
C, but departed after that was over. However, 
the call was too strong to go unheeded, and he 
had to come back. He has specialized in Chem- 
istry. He has proved to be a good student and 
a very likable pal, and we all wish him success 
in whatever he undertakes. 



WILBUR GEORGE MALCOM 

Agriculture 

NS A Z 

Barton, Md. 

"Weed" is the fellow who has the grouch- 
proof disposition. His motto is — "Be happy 
and smile," and it has won for him many 
friends. Coupled with this good humor is a 
good brain, which has stood him in good stead 
in quenching his thirst for knowledge of agri- 
culture. \\'ilbur. boy, may your smile never 
fade and may fortune be good to you. 



WILLLAM FLEMING McDONALD 

Education 

N :c 

Barton, Md. 

"Bill" is a man who makes himself known 
through his actions rather than through words. 
He has made good in two branches of sport, 
while other activities have claimed much of his 
time. However, they have not hindered him 
from doing good work in classes. May happi- 
ness always be yours, "Bill," you deserve it. 



CHARLES EDGAR MOORE 

Engineering 

Baltimore, Md. 

"Charley" is one of the few Baltimore repre- 
sentatives in the Electrical Engineering Depart- 
ment, and he holds up the name of Maryland's 
largest city very well. For him, graduation 
will be followed closely by matrimony. May 
this latter prove a source of happiness. 



Fifty-eight 



JOHN AUSTIN MORAN 

Agriculture 

K A 

Frederick, Md. 

Here's "Johnnie" Moran, star ball-player, 
pride of the "Climax Club" and the best "bug- 
ologist" in the University. His wild stories and 
mid-night assaults have caused many extra 
heart-beats of our freshmen. However, too 
much credit can not be given this "buddie" uf 
ours, for his honors are many. Unanimously, 
we wish him continued success throughout his 
days. 



PAUL TYLER MORGAN 

Agricultural Education 

Baltimore, Md. 

"P. T." is recognized as a man who pos- 
sesses more original and constructive ideas and 
the energy and ability to carry them out than 
any man who has been "on the hill" for some 
time. Through his untiring efforts in behalf of 
a great number of student activities, he has 
won a firm place in the affairs and hearts of the 
students. Our farewell to you, "P. T.," is 
"carry on," and you will be a success. 



HERBERT EUTAW NEIGHBORS 
Engineering 

Leivislowri, Md. 

"Herb" has always felt that the present high 
ways could be improved. With this idea in 
mind, he matriculated at Maryland as a Civil 
Engineer. He has proved to be a good student 
and also a man who gets along well with others. 
Good luck, "Herb," and may you always be 
successful. 



GORDON VERNON NELSOK 

Education 

NSO 

Newport News, I' a. 

After winning honors in the war as a naval 
aviator, "Huck" came to Maryland to continue 
his studies. He matriculated in the College of 
Education, and has now completed the course 
with a good record. Upon leaving us, "Huck" 
expects to make a tour of the world. Upon this 
trip we wish him success and happiness. 




TT r-i TT-r: 



Fifty-nine 




STERLING RUFFIN NEWELL 

Agriculture 

K A 

fVashington, D. C. 

"The Bird" is a true type of the Southern 
gentleman. Courteous, kind and a good fellovf, 
he is the kind of a man to "tie to." When 
there is added to these qualities his seemingly 
limitless supply of energy, one can realize read- 
ily why he has been such a leader at the Uni- 
versity. One and all, friend, we wish you 
prosperity and happiness. 



ALFRED JAMES NORTHAM 
Arts and Sciences 

AM 
Beaver Dam, Md. 

"Al" has been a hard and faithful worker, 
with the desire to learn chemistry as his main in- 
centive. In this, as in all other undertakings, 
he has succeeded admirably. In his other ac- 
tivities he has shone as brilliantly as in his aca- 
demic work. May fame and fortune come your 
way, "Al." 



FREDERICK JAMES NORWOOD 

Engineering 

AM 

Washington, D. C. 

Norwood started to study engineering at 
George Washington University, but soon found 
that he preferred Maryland, even though he has 
to commute. He is a hard worker and has be- 
come popular with both faculty and students, 
who unite in wishing him the best of everything. 



ELLIOTT PRICE OWINGS 
Engineering 

A i/- fi 
North Beach, Md. 

Owings started here as a sub-freshman, and 
has now completed his Senior year. He has 
earned the reputation of being an untiring, 
energetic and serious student. No problem is 
too hard, no task too great for Owings to suc- 
cessfully handle. We are confident of his suc- 
cess and wish him the best of everything. 



Sixty 



ROMEO JOSEPH PAGANNUCCI 
Arts and Sciences 

K S 
fVaterville, Me. 

The rare ami enviable record of having been 
both a stellar athlete and an exceptional student 
belongs to "Paggy." Besides these achieve- 
ments, he is a fine fellow and possesses a host 
of friends among students and faculty. His 
graduation leaves a gap in our ranks which will 
take a mighty good man to fill. 



JOHN HOWE PAINTER 
Agriculture 

Washington, D. C. 

John entered with the idea of taking a pre- 
medical course, but soon changed to pomology. 
Judging by his good work in the latter, he 
changed wisely. During his stay here, he has 
been connected with numerous activities, among 
which are the Glee Club and a Literary Society 
We wish you luck, boy, in your journey through 
life. 



WALTER WILLIAM PETERMAN 

Education 

Clear Spring, Md. 

"Pete" has pursued his studies here with zeal 
and earnestness, without making a show of it. 
He served us well in the band during his first 
two years, and since then has taken an acti\'e 
part in the Glee Club. He has chosen teaching 
as a profession, and the best wishes of the 
whole school go with him. 



LAWRENCE WHITTINGTON POLK 

Arts and Sciences 

Pocomoke, Md. 

"Pocomoke" has quietly and unobtrusively 
passed through four years of college, without 
ever breaking the even tenor of his way. His 
quiet and congenial manners have won for him 
many friends, and we hope that the list may 
continue to grow throughout his days. 




Sixty-one 




MERWYN LEON PUSEY 

Engineering 

AM 

Cape Charles, la. 

"Puze" is an electrical engineer of no mean 
ability. Some day we hope to hear his name 
linked with that of Steinmetz. We feel sure that 
"Puze," accompanied by his mandolin to bring 
good cheer, will some day make a name for 
himself and for his Alma Mater. Go to it, boy, 
we wish you the best of everything. 



PHILIP HENRY OTTO REINMUTH 

Arts and Sciences 

N 20 

Frederick, Md. 

Otto is a man who does his work well, this 
work meaning academic work and student ac- 
tivities, for he has been an active participant in 
both. In this, his Senior Year, he was Presi- 
dent of the Student Assembly. His natural 
ability anii firm determination, we feel sure, 
will carry him a great way towards success in 
life. 



GERALD GROSH REMSBURG 
Arts and Sciences 
Braddock Heights. Md. 

Remsburg has completed the Arts and Sciences 
course with a good record behind him. He has 
always been a steady and consistent student. 
His hobby is talking of topics of current interest. 
If he studies and practices law, as he now ex- 
pects to do, we wish him the success he seems 
to merit. 



CLAYTON REYNOLDS 

Porl Deposit, Md. 

Inuring his three years with us, Reynolds has 
shown unusual ability as a student. He came 
from Delaware College in his second year of 
college, and has been conspicuous in all activi- 
ties connected with Dairy Husbandry work, and 
has carried off numerous medals and honors in 
Judging Contests. Here's hoping you will be 
as successful in your life work as you were in 
your collegiate career, Clayt. 



Sixty-tii'O 



EDGAR FARR RUSSELL 

Engineering 

Skull and Coffin 

Washington, D. C. 

"Birdie," for so he is called, is a military 
man, an excellent student and an artist of note. 
His main difficulty seems to be in deciding just 
what line of endeavor he will follow. In what- 
ever line he finally decides to devote himself to, 
however, we wish him fame and fortune. 



CLARENCE DeSALES SASSCER 

Engineering 

North Keys, Md. 

This quiet, unassuming chap loves to do things 
and say nothing about them. By this we do 
not mean that he is bashful. He possesses that 
rare quality of self-effacement so seldom found 
in men of real ability. Virtues, like sins, are 
usually found out. The world will some day 
discover Sasscer. 



JOHN DORSEY SCHEUCH 
Arts and Sciences 
2;<i>S 

Washington. D. C. 

"Jack" is one of those rare fellows who has 
an intelligent answer, based on sound logic, 
every time his views are called for. We did 
not fully appreciate what a friend he was until 
now, when he is leaving us. We all feel sure, 
"Jack," that you will be a success in Agricul- 
tural Chemistry. 



GEORGE NELSON SCHRAMM 
Arts and Sciences 

2 $ S 
Cumberland, Md. 

"Wop" is one of those "regular fellows" 
whose sterling personality stands out above all 
other things. He is specializing in chemistry, 
which seems to come to him as second nature. 
Your many friends, "Wop," feel sure that your 
keen imagination and good common sense have 
great things in store for the world of science. 




Sixty-three 




JOSEPH GUNBY SCOTT 
Arts and Sciences 
Princess Anne, Md. 

"Joe" is one of the most active members of 
this class. He has proven himself at all times 
capable and conscientious in the performance 
of his tasks. He is popular with his classmates, 
and we feel no hesitancy in predicting for hira 
a useful and successful career. 



HARRY EDWIN SEMLER 

Arts andf Sciences 

K A 

HagerstoiLn, Md. 

Never has Maryland been more fortunate in 
having so versatile an athlete and gentleman 
represent her on the athletic field. "Ducky" is 
a shining light in two major sports, football and 
baseball. Besides these gifts he is a modest 
gentleman and a good scholar. There are few 
who can leave such a record behind them, and 
we wish him the success that he so richly de- 
serves. 



HUGHES ADAMS SHANK 

Arts and Sciences 

N 2 

Smithsburg, Md. 

"Hugh" has always been a steady, depend- 
able fellow, both in his work and in his play. 
One of his chief sources of "play" was the Uni- 
versity Glee Club, of which he was one of the 
stars and also President in his Senior Year. 
He carries with him our sincere respect and 
hearty wishes for his success. 



GEORGE FRANCIS SMITH 

Agriculture 

Big Spring, Md. 

Here is a man whose chief characteristics 
are courage and perseverance. Throughout 
his college career no task has been too great 
or too small for him to tackle, and he usually 
finishes whatever he undertakes. Qualities such 
as these seldom go unrewarded, and we feel suie 
that "Smitty" will make his mark in the world. 



Sixty-four 



MILDRED PAULINE SMITH 

Education 

A T 

Washington, D. C. 

Mildred's ability to "put things across" has 
been in eA'idence ever since her arrival here 
four years ago. She is a good student and has 
also found time to indulge in athletics. It is to 
her that the future co-eds may ascribe the or- 
ganization of the first woman's basket ball team 
at the University. Your many friends wish you 
an enjoyable life, Mildred. 



JAMES HERBERT SNYDER 
Agriculture 

Leivistoicn, Md. 

Snyder has proved equal to his calling as a 
dairy husbandryman. He is the man who 
placed second in the National Dairy Show at 
Springfield, Ohio, last year. Snyder is an ex- 
ceptionally good student, and blessed with a 
noble and engaging personality. He is recog- 
nized as one who possesses strong initiative and 
who works fearlessly, regardless of attending 
difficulties. May he be accordingly rewarded. 



LAWRENCE JANNEY STABLER 

Agriculture 

AZ 

Washington, D. C. 

The first experience that Lawrence had in the 
ways of college life was during the S. A. T. C, 
which he liked so well that he came back for 
more. During his freshman and sophomore 
years he pursued a general course in Agricul- 
ture. In his last two years, however, he spe- 
cialized in Pomology, and made a success of it. 
Our good wishes go with you wherever you 
go, Lawrence. 



ROLAND LEE SUTTON 
Agriculture 

A Z 
Ballsion, I'a. 

After serving in the S. A. T. C. at Cornell, 
Roland entered Maryland. He made horticul- 
ture his specialty, and his work in this depart- 
ment has been more than satisfactory. He has 
proved to be an earnest worker and a depend- 
able fellow. Good luck to you, Roland, in your 
apple-growing project. 




Sixty-jive 







ROBERT NICHOLAS YOUNG 

Arts and Sciences 

K A 

JVashingion, D. C. 

"Although "Bob" has been in college four 
years, he has never learned the meaning of the 
word "quit." He has always been a hard 
fighter and a leader. The class has always 
looked to him when it wanted to "put something 
across." The class of "22" wishes him success 
and happiness through future years. 



Sixty-six 





Senior !5tle6ical (Tlass Hfistor^ 

HAT'S in a name?" thus wrote the immortal bard. To appreciate this 
momentous question, one must survey the history of this class. 

The class of Twenty-two was as Freshmen one of the smallest that 
has matriculated at the University in recent years. The reason for this 
was two- fold; it was war time, and this was the first class of which was 
required at least a two-year college course previous to entrance. At the 
beginning of the second year the class of Twenty-two doubled its numbers 
and entered upon a year which has proved to be the most worrisome of 
them all. October 1920 found each member of the class equipped with a stethoscope, 
thermometer, and a Boston bag, eagerly delving into the mysteries of clinical medicine. 

We are now a united and dignified Senior class consisting of fifty-six members. 
Although the class may have seemed irritated at the many changes in the curriculum 
which have occurred simultaneously with the progress of Nineteen Twenty-two, yet we 
were indeed fortunate to have received the benefit of such improvements. The class 
wishes to extend its heartfelt thanks and appreciation to each and every member of the 
faculty for his interest, perseverance, and courtesies. 

As the end of the year draws near and the time for "finals" approaches, the class 
of Nineteen Twenty-two looks forward an.xiously to graduation, although it regrets 
the necessity for breaking up as a unit. 

J. O. Warfield, Jr. 



Sixty-seven 




HARRY MUNSEY BAILEY, B. A. 

Neil) Haven, Conn. 

Here is the class martyr. First on the roll, 
Bailey has borne the van of the attack on the 
part of the profs. Always up in his work, he 
has met the enemy successfully and saved us 
other poor mortals on many occasions. We are 
sure a brilliant future awaits Munsey. 



ANTHONY y. BUCHNESS, A. B. 
$ X e N E I * 

Baltimore, Md. 

Tony, the good-natured and efficient presi- 
dent of our class for three years, has been one 
of our most popular comrades since the day of 
his advent here. Buch is always laughing or 
working or both, and his record as a scholar 
is an enviable one. \\^e think a lot of you Buch, 
and we know you will bring fame to yourself, 
your class and your University. 



IRA PRESTON CHAMPE 
$ K ^ X Z X I $ 

Charlesto<wn, W. la. 

Looking sleepy and never missing a trick, sure 
of failing exams and always among the high- 
est, having everv d'sease ever lectured upon 
and never missing a class because of sickness, 
always worried about something but ever over- 
flowing with contageous humor and sincere 
comradeship — Prcs has won our utmost confi- 
dence. His morale insures the coming true of 
h's dreams. 



LOUIS J. DOSHAY, B. A. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

All his leisure moments he spends cultivat- 
ing his scalp. Each and every hair on his head 
is as dear to him as Dr. Taylor's notes. If 
baldness is a sign of intelligence, Doshay will 
in a few years become a genius. We wish him 
as much success in his life's undertaking as he 
has had in college — which says much. 



^ I9ZS, ,^^^^ J 



sixty-eight 



BERTHOLD FLEISCHMAN, B. S. 

New York City. 

Bert gained renown when he uttered that im- 
mortal phrase, "Let Cushny be our teacher." 
He has many good qualities and is well liked 
by all who know him. Bert is always ready to 
help anyone in need and is a conscientious work- 
er, an excellent student and an everlasting 
friend. 



ALFRED ELIAS FRIEDUS 

* A E 

Neio York City 

As his picture shows, AI displays a most dis- 
tinguished appearance. His classmates look 
up to him with all the respect due a man of 
such professional ability. We would hesitate 
opening our office next to his, for his personality 
alone would attract all the feminine patients 
and we should soon languish. 



JULIUS DUDLEY FRITZ 

Brooklyn. N. Y. 

We recognized Dud's abilities by electing him 
for two consecutive years as a member of the 
Student Council of which he was president. He 
is a chap with a real personality and is usually 
in the lead of any undertaking. We predict a 
successful career in whatever branch of medi- 
cine he selects. 



WILLIAM JAMES FULTON, A. B. 
$ K * I* 

Baltimore, Md. 

Billy is unique. Our University could not 
hold two like him. An enthusiastic optimist, 
his personality has ever been a philosophy of 
eternal sunshine and industry to us. At ease 
under any circumstance, his judgment is de- 
liberate, thought keen, intuition phenomenal. 
His friendship is frank and sincere. His 
straight-forward, self-confident poise will com- 
mand confidence. Here's luck to you Billy! 




Sixty-nine 




WILLIAM GINSBURG, B. A. 

$ A E 

Ne'w York City 

We cannot think of Ginsburg without pic- 
turing him sitting day after day in the same 
upper corner of the lecture room with Friedus 
on one side and Noll on the other, and Salzberg 
somewhere in front. The quartet have been in- 
separable. Bill is a quiet sedate sort of fellow 
but an exceptional student, who ranks among 
the few bright men of the class. 



BERNARD A. GOLDMAN 
HA* 1$ 

Pittsburg, Pa. 

We have before us the champion heavyweight 
of the class. Goldman has a character of sev- 
eral humors, but is most inclined to a jolly dis- 
position. His pleasing disposition blends well 
with his dignified appearance, and this com- 
bined with his energy and sincerity can spell 
nothing but success in life for him. 



WILLIAM A. GOLLICK, B. S. 
$ X 

Jersey City, N. J. 

Bill has had a rather stormy medical course. 
It was interspersed and interrupted with ill- 
ness and other causes, but he has pulled through 
"magna cum laude." Hopes are entertained 
for his permanent and uneventful recovery from 
his recent addiction to Ford Car (?). His ca- 
pabilities are unquestionable and his application 
persistent, hence his success is assured. 



HERBERT GORDON 

Neiv York City 

Gordon is a chubby fellow and not so bad to 
look upon when his mustache is off, but that 
fur-piece reminds us of the scenery in back of 
Bay View. Herb is a very popular man and 
has been elected Vice-President of the class for 
the past two years. Because of his winning dis- 
position, capabilities and progressiveness, he is 
destined to bring honor to his Alma Mater. 



Seventy 






't^i* 






nc|' 



LEONARD H. GREENBAUM 

Baltimore, Md. 

Tall and handsome, Len has upheld the repu- 
tation of our class when we boasted of having 
good looking men, but he is in a class unto him- 
self. Len is a quiet sociable fellow with much 
common sense, and is respected by everyone with 
whom he comes in contact. Good luck, Len. 



MAURICE GROFF 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

His greatest ambition in life is to get the 
maximum amount of work done with the least 
expenditure of energy. Groff is not lazy but 
believes in efficiency. When he graduates he 
will hasten to Brooklyn where in a few years 
he expects to earn enough to feed a couple of 
little Groffs. He will make a valuable addition 
to the medical profession. 



GEORGE C. HALLEY 
XZ X 1$ 

Twin Falls, Idaho 

Before entering the University in 1918, George 
attended the University of Virginia. He is one 
of the most popular members of the class and a 
sincere and earnest student. We predict a great 
future for George and feel that the medical pro- 
fession of the Wild and Woolly West will ac- 
quire an able and valuable colleague. 



ROBERT D. HARMAN, B. S. 

e N E N 2 N 

Riverton, W. I'a. 

Bob still argues that West Virginia is the 
best State in the Union. He is a good student 
and well liked by his classmates, and, especially, 
by the ladies. His energy and pleasing disposi- 
tion will some day make him a leading physician. 
Bob, you have our best wishes. 




Seventy-one 







I X9Z2. ^.^ 



DANIEL S. HATFIELD 
$X 

Charleslon, W. la. 

Hailing from the state of moonshine and 
murder, Sid brought murder with him when he 
came here and left all the moonshine at home. 
His eyes always sparkle with tire and lust and 
when his hairs stand erect from the back of his 
occiput, he presents a most characteristic pic- 
ture. We wonder whether it means murder or 
fun? Here's luck, Dan. 



WILLIAM HOLLISTER, B. S. 
Neia Berne, N. C. 

Bill realizes that he came to medical college 
to learn medicine and not to waste time playing 
around the Century Roof. He is exceedingly 
conscientious in his work and an excellent and 
inspiring student. He is president of the Y. M. 
C. A. and when he settles in North C'lina will 
no doubt instill the darkies with religion in ad- 
dition to administering to their illnesses. 



HERMAN J. HOROWITZ, B. S. 
New York City 

If it were not for his mustache, we really 
think he would be handsome. He, on the con- 
trary, would rather have his lip amputated than 
have those hairs even singed. Jack is an ex- 
cellent fellow. His suave manners and per- 
severance will help materially to net him the 
meed of success that is due him. 



WILLLAM HUFF, A. B. 
n K A 

Ltinsdoicne, Md. 

HufF is a good football player, and he plaved 
the game of Medicine as he played football — 
surely, doggedly and efficiently. Though com- 
ing to us in his second year, he has rapidly 
climbed the ladder of popularity. We know he 
is a good student, we are confident of his abil- 
ity, and we do not apprehend disappointment 
in looking forward to his worthy success. 



Se-venly-tivo 



DAVID N. INGRAM 

*X 

Pittsburg, Pa. 

Dave is a gentleman and a student. His 
speech is soft and gentle. His manner is con- 
vincing and his ways are winning. He is a 
"keen kutter" of ideas and acute and accurate 
in his information. An enthusiast, his joy is 
the accomplishment of things others think im- 
possible. 



GEORGE GREGORY KEEFE, A. B. 
X Z X I * 

H'aterbury, Conn. 

The Nut-Meg State has every reason to be 
proud of George. He accomplishes everything 
he undertakes with able thoroughness and 
finesse. His sincere personality is infectious to 
all those fortunates exposed to innoculation. 
With his quiet dignity and genial affability, he 
is an example of manliness to his comrades, a 
credit to his University, a potential (and we 
believe, a kinetic) success. 



GEORGE S. KERDASHA 

Wood Ctiff-on-Hudson. N. J. 

Introducing "His Nibs" — better known as 
"King of the Needle." George gained much 
fame when he deigned with his needle and nim- 
ble fingers to save one of our learned profes- 
sors from embarrassment. In his classwork, 
George ranks among the favorite few. With 
his ability as a student and his dexterity as an 
artisan, we expect him to become the coming 
Master in the Art of Surgery. 



JOHN JOSEPH KRAGER, A. B. 
$ X 

Baltimore, Md. 

John is an ambitious, serious-minded, and 
philosophically inclined fellow, whose unique 
voice can be easily enticed into any desired 
argument. He is one of the most capable men 
of our class and has always been an enthusias- 
tic reaper of medical knowledge. His untiring 
zeal and energ\' will guarantee success. Here's 
luck, John. 




Seventy-three 




ANDREW, KUNKOWSKI 
$ X 

Baltimore, Md. 

An energetic student of true ability, a real 
good fellow of sympathetic disposition, Andy 
possesses all the qualities requisite for the suc- 
cessful physician. A reticent nature has denied 
to many the privilege of intimacy, but the ex- 
pressive eulogium of "A Good Man" is quite 
indicative of the esteem in which he is held by 
his classmates. 



MILTON CHARLES LANG 

'i'X 

Baltimore, Md. 

Milton, one of the smallest members of the 
class, boasts of a genuine Marcelle wave in his 
hair. A native of Baltimore, a graduate of 
Polytechnic Institute and Mt. Vernon College, 
he has proved himself a worthy friend and 
classmate. Besides being a good student, he is 
an organist of note. 



LAWRENCE WELLSILAWSON, A. B. 

K ^ K A I $ 

Logan, W. la. 

Quindy is a real comrade and a man. He is 
popular, a good student, and will certainly make 
a creditable physician. We expect the mortality 
rate to drop 50 per cent among the Logan 
coal miners when the prodigal Lawrence 
"marches home." We believe in you Wells, 
and are proud of you as a classmate and friend. 
We're glad you didn't study Law — son! 



J.'JTJLIAN P. LINKE, B. S. 

X Z X 

Plainfield, N. J. 

Linke has justifiable confidence in himself, 
which is an admirable quality and will prove 
an asset in future experiences with the world. 
His character is Samaritanical (we have ever 
found him giving to and helping others) and 
his sincere smile will always remain an inspira- 
tion to his professional associates. 



Seventy-four 



C. GLEN McCOY, Sr., A. B. 
I $ X Z X 

Mannington, W. la. 

Throughout his four years at the Medical 
School, Mac has earned a most enviable 
scholastic record. His popularity and leader- 
ship in the classes are evidenced by the fact that 
he was chosen to many high offices. From an 
intimate association of four years, we are sure 
he will greatly enrich the chirurgical side of 
the profession. 



ALBION S. MERCIER, A. B. 
* X 

Lisbon, Md. 

Merce's congenial and whole-hearted dispo- 
sition has won for him the admiration of every 
member of the class. No doubt, his native state 
will in the near future feel proud of him as 
one of her most skillful physicians. Merce, we 
all join in wishing you much success, happiness 
and prosperity in the noble work before you. 



WILLIAM R. MIDDLEMISS, B. S. 

Salt Lake City, Utah 

We have often wondered where this young 
giant acquired all his herculean brawn. It 
must be the atmosphere out in Utah. If Mor- 
mons are what they are popularly thought to be. 
Mid will no doubt go in for obstetrics and 
make a fortune. We all wish him the utmost 
of success. 



EDWARD N. MORGAN 

X Z X I * 

Batavia, N. Y. 

Young in years but verily a sage in wisdom, 
Reds has completed his school years with an 
ease that is as characteristic as it is remark- 
able. He never cuts classes but quietly picks 
out his seat in the back row and calmly closes 
his eyes. Success must gladly await such har- 
mony of industry and repose as is exemplified 
in him. 




t :X9a^ .:A 



Seventy-five 





LUIS NOLL, B. S. 

Hartford, Conn. 

Noll carries an air of thoughtfulness abo\it 
him. To separate him 'from Ginsburg or 
Friedus is impossible. His cheerful manner 
combined with his pleasing disposition will form 
a wonderful foundation on which to build his 
future. 



JOHN ANDREW O'CONNOR, A.B. 

I* e N E $ X 

Baltimore, Md. 

In his early college days John was the best 
athlete in the South, but alas! he is taking on 
a professional rotundity of figure. To further 
add to his professional dignity, John took unto 
himself a wife last ^ummer and is now a settled 
married man. John is an exceptional student 
and is a prime favorite with his classmates. 



JOHN EDWARD PAYNE, B. S. 

* i: K N i: N 

Clarksburg, IV. la. 

Doc came to us as a Junior and because of 
his pleasant disposition soon made many friends. 
He is always a steady and consistent worker and 
will never let the grass grow under his feet — 
except while waiting for all moving vehicles 
to get out of sight so that he may cross a 
street in safety. 



HAROLD RAYMOND PETERS, B. A. 

$X 

Baltimore, Md. 

Pete plays the piano and saxophone so well 
that the "scheckels" continually come his way. 
It was rumored that medicine with him is a 
side line, but from his success and aptitude here 
at school, we really believe he will make a very 
successful physician. Pete, we are backing you 
in your chosen profession. 



Seventy-six 



HENRY L. PITTMAN 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Pittman is the most enterprising member of 
the class— he is the proud father of four chil- 
dren. His greatest ambition is to get the real 
stuff instead of that nauseating moonshine. 
However, Henry is a rare good fellow and with 
his ambition and ability will be a credit to him- 
self and the Institution. 



GUY F. PULLEN 

Greenivich, Conn. 

Here is one whose lip adornment is really 
becoming — it has served as a model for the rest 
of us. We have little doubt of Pullen's success 
as a phvsician, for he has the skill and assur- 
ing manner which wins a patient to his confi- 
dence. His methods are faultless and we would 
do well to imitate his example. 



BRICEY MILTON RHODES 
$ X 

Tallahassee, Fla. 

In his calm, easy-going and peace-loving na- 
ture, with his staunch trueness to his friends, 
and unswerving adherence to his Ideals, one 
sees reflected the magic charm of the Sunny 
Southland in Bricey. He is a very conscien- 
tious and successful student and if he will con- 
tinue the battle after leaving his Alma Ma^r 
as he has here, his success is sure. 



JOHN DAVID RUDISILL, A. B. 
I $ ONE $ X 

Limolnton, N. C. 

Dave upholds all that has ever been said 
about the disposition of the obese. His smil- 
ing face, jovial disposition, and generosity will 
always be remembered. We feel certain that 
success stands before him, especially if his 
patients happen to be of the fairer sex. Best 
wishes in all your endeavors, old man. 




Seventy-seven 







ABRAHAM H. SALZBERG 
* A E 
New York City 

As a tripper of the light fantastic and a 
tickler of the ivories, Al is our honor man. He 
was master of the L. O. A.'s and R. O. P.'s at 
the Hebrew Hospital this past summer and is 
going to make Obstetrics and Gynecology his 
life's work. Salzberg is one of our best stu- 
dents and we await the time his name is placed 
high in the Hall of Fame. 



ARCHIBALD RICHARD SAPORITO 

<i>X 

Harrison, N. J. 

Both tongue and pen fail in an effort to de- 
pict the wonderful record of this product of 
Joisey. His remarkable persistence in the face 
of seemingly insurmountable difficulties has been 
a source of inspiration and encouragement to 
his fellow students, and his tranquil disposition 
and unfailing aid along the rugged road of 
Medical education. He will succeed and help 
others to success. 



ARTHUR JOSEPH FRANCIS SEKERAK 
X Z X I $ 

Bridgeport, Conn. 

This curly-headed chap is a typical Romeo — 
without an enemy. Sack has proved himself to 
be a veritable planet of energy. His ever-ready 
smile and pleasing personality have drawn 
towards him a host of friends. He is a good 
student, a true comrade and a practical man. 
Our faith in Sack justifies and expects good luck, 
happiness and future success. 



GEORGE EDMUN SHANNON 
1 * e N E $ X 

Baltimore, Md. 

George is the giant of the class, measuring 
six feet three. After graduating from the City 
College, George received his pre-medical work 
at Mt. Vernon College. He has served for two 
years on the Students Council and is an active 
member of the Randolph-Winslow Surgical So- 
ciety. Good luck, George ! 



X:9Z:^...^^A 



Seventy-eight 



SYDNEY SHAPIN , 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

For weeks before and after exams, Sid wor- 
ries, and perspiration gathers on his brow, 
polyuria having full sway. As a rule, his 
knowledge of the subject is unlimited and his 
marks usually indicate his katabolic activity to 
be neurotic. He displays ability and progres- 
siveness, which will undoubtedly win for him 
due recognition. 



LOUIS M. SHAPIRO, B. A. 

New Haven, Conn. 

Shap's keen wit and original sense of humor 
has kept us constantly in hysterics. He leaves 
us now a full fledged doctor, but we can never 
picture him as the sedate, stern-faced M. D. 
as doctors are supposed to be. We will always 
remember him as a curly-headed, wild, and 
bleary-eyed youngster, and with him goes the 
best wishes of his classmates. 



HARRY M. STERNBERG _ 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Sternberg's career in college was not with- 
out many accomplishments. Last summer he 
did research work at St. Elizabeth Hospital and 
his resultant thesis will soon be published. In 
a few years he will probably hang next to Pas- 
teur and Koch and Ehrlich — that is, his portrait 
will. 



PHILIP D. STOUT, B. A. 

Johnson City, Tenn. 

This is the real picture of 'ittle Innothence. 
However, Phil has been known to swear; and 
when accused, admitted he once attended a 
burlesque show. We once caught him at a 
dance, sitting in a corner with a fair damsel in 
his arms. And there are many things we never 
caught him at. P. D. will probably specialize 
in gynecology, in which we are sure he will 
make a name for himself. 




Seventy-nine 




JOSEPH SAMUEL STOVIN, Ph. B. 

Neiu Haven, Conn. 

When Joe first came among us, burdened 
with a diploma from Yale, his handsome phy- 
sique and well-trimmed mustache simply over- 
whelmed us. Stovin and Salzberg have been a 
smooth running team of buddies and expect to 
practice their specialties together in the future. 
Joe is a mighty good fellow and here's wishing 
him a pleasant Life's Journey. 



SAMUEL WATERMAN S^WEET, B. S. 

!<!> e N Z N E N 

Utica, N. Y. 

Toots is the other half of the vodevil team of 
Sweet and Payne, who are delighting audiences 
this year with a sketch called "How to Spend a 
Profitable Evening." A real student — quiet and 
unassuming, thorough and conscientious in all 
branches, his only fault is prolonging holidays. 
Toots' specialty is obstetrics. We linow he will 
succeed. 



AARON H. TRYNIN, B. A. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Here is the original heartbreaker. Once Hon 
dances with a girl she is his'n. There is no 
wonder that he has more phone numbers in his 
engagement book than central has wrong num- 
bers. Hon. however, has not concentrated all 
his ab lities on outside activities, he was an ac- 
tive man in his class and his studies. Shall we 
forget Trynin and Fleischman, the Hall Room 
Bovs ? 



JOHN OGLE ■WARFIELD, Jr., A. B. 
N 2 N I $ E A ■ 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

The exiology of feminine vasomotor disturb- 
ances, tachycardia and palpitation, is no longer 
doubtful, as the accompanying photo will prove. 
John's studious, quiet, unobtrusive and even- 
tempered manner makes him well liked by 
everyone. With such natural endowments, pop- 
ularity and honors could not fail being bestowed 
upon him, and we deem it a pleasure to num- 
ber him among our friends. 



Eighty 



THOMAS NORWOOD WILSON, A. B. 

I * N 2 N 

Hebron, MJ. 

Speed is not only a faithful student and well 
liked, but is a true friend to all. His idea of 
exquisite pleasure is to kid Ira and Mac. And 
as for the ladies — he is a wiz. We can safely 
prognosticate a brilliant future for Norwood. 
Our best wishes, Speed. 




Eighty-o7ie 




Senior Caw (Tlass ^fistor^ 




HE Class of 1922 was the first class to enter the Law School after the 
close of the war; and being the largest law class that had ever entered the 
University, it has tried to make its achievements measure up to its numbers. 

Even so early as our Junior year, our gregarious instincts expressed 
themselves in a big party, and ever since then, the various social events 
have been pleasant features of our class life. By far the most notable 
feature of our Intermediate year was our initiation into the mysteries of 
the Practice Court ; here we listened to the strange doctrine solemnly pro- 
pounded or stridently urged by our fellow legal sophomores. 

During our Junior and Intermediate years, several groups in the class had discussed 
various plans for the establishment of an Honor System in the Law School. It was not 
until our Senior year, however, that these discussions took definite form. A Student 
Council Constitution, providing among other things, for an Honor System similar to 
those in force in other large universities was adopted by our class, and subsequently, by 
the other classes of the Law School. The Council held its first meeting late in the 
Fall, and we feel justly proud of the fact that our class inaugurated a system which we 
hope will be a strong factor in the development of the University. 

"The Rose Girl," the show selected by the Theatre Benefit Committee which was 
appointed early in the year, proved a very good musical comedy. The benefit netted the 
class several hundred dollars. 

The Dance Committee promises that the final prom will far outstrip any party the 
class has as yet had. 



Eighty-tliree 




SAMUEL J. AARON 

But still /lis tongue runs on, the less 
Of weight it bears, with greater ease. 

Look him over! The one and only! He 
passes on all titles in the City Solicitor's office. 
King George, Bill Hohenzollern and Coxey 
have nothing on him. He has a good line and 
is busy all the time. Garrulous? — Yes. Noisy? 
— Yes. Studious? — Oh my yes! We expect him 
to be the next City Solicitor, the youngest in 
the history of our fair city. 



FRANK ARNOLD 
Great modesty often hides great worth. 

This young man has endeared himself to us 
by his modesty, his sincerity and the saving 
sense of humor which he occasionally displays. 
He contemplates an epic to Judge Rose "be- 
cause it must have taken a heroic effort to flunk 
70 per cent of a class." Arnold will bring 
strength, sincerity and modesty with him to the 
bar. 



THOMAS BARRETT 

Put not your trust in money 
But put your money in trust 

There are two Barretts in the class; this is 
the other one. Barrett's middle name Is Tnists. 
He's a genius on Trusts, Trustees, Trust Com- 
panies, Cestui que Trust, in-God Trusts, and 
the Safe Deposit and Trust Company where he 
is the Legal Department. In this radical age, 
it is a relief to smoke a cigarette with Barrett. 
He is always calm, collected, cool, cautious, 
candid and captivating. 



WILLIAM L. K. BARRETT, Jr. 

Little troubled with the disease of studying. 

Bill's ability to convince is exceeded only by 
his capacity to cram; and if he studied as con- 
sistently during the four months before exams as 
he crams during one, he would be a wonder. 
He is a man everyone seems to know, picks up 
friends like a sponge does water. Rumor has 
it that he was once ON TIME for class. 



Eighty-four 



■iiimiir lUirill 



ERNEST VAN CLEAVE BAUGH 

Bfauty is better than all 

The recommendations in the •world. 

Look with one glance at this handsome face, 
and tell me if you can that this boy is not des- 
tined to be either a Blackstone or a Barrymore. 
Ernie was cut out to be an actor, and why he 
ever decided to study law is beyond all of his 
many friends. However, he should be just as 
successful as a lawyer as he would be as an 
actor, and this is predicting a wonderful future 
for him. 



PAUL UBURTS BEALL 

Eternal sunshine settles on his head. 

Paul is a member of the burglary force of the 
U. S. F. and G. They tell us that he usually 
encloses one of his hairs with each policy, as 
this will furnish sufficient light to make any 
prospective second-story man think some one is 
at home. We look forward to the time when 
his head will be a beacon light to future gen- 
erations. 



ALTON YOUNG BENNETT 

j1 Squib, a Squib — my Frederick for a Squib! 

Blow thy Bellows, Fair Frederick! Barbara, 
thy Frietchies! Braddock, thy Heights! Ben- 
nett comes home diploma-atically. Author of 
many monumental dissertations on "Squibs," 
our Warwick! — our President Maker! He 
made Winebrenner and Johnson. Because of 
him, Fell fell down. Miegel doesn't appreciate 
Bennett half enough. 



F. MURRAY BENSON 

A. B. WESTERN M.'iRYLAND 

In the bright lexicon of youth. 
There is no such word as "fail." 

The countenance which now attracts your 
gaze is Murray's, who is as speedy with the fair 
sex as he is with exams — which means some- 
thing. A genial and magnetic personality, 
coupled with keen perception and sound judg- 
ment, we predict for Benson a brilliant career 
at the Bar. 




I'NIII IMIIII 



Eighty-five 




PAUL BERMAN 
.4 Big, Fat, Oily, Round, Man of God. 

Paul is a good-natured boy with a host of 
friends. He is supposed to be a real orator, 
having achieved fame as the leader of the Peo- 
ple's Court Bar (and other bars). His work at 
the Record Office deserves some comment for 
Paul can usually be found there, poring over 
the records in an effort to find defects in the 
title to the City Hall. 



RICHARD C. BERNARD 

Work is the best tiling to make us love life. 

We present the original plutocrat of the Law 
School, a good fellow of the highest calibre, and 
a gentleman always. Becoming a benedict in 
his second year, he escaped the lures that have 
tempted most of us and has come through the 
entire course with marks that are the despair of 
us all. 



ANDREW L. BLANKNER 

He took his journey to a far country. 

Andrew is a congenial gent, always willing to 
render taxi service to his friends. He is de- 
veloping the Arcadia tract — a place for ideal 
homes — and, in addition, has gone into manv 
other business ventures. The last pursuit in 
this direction being what is presumably known 
bv his friends as "Blankner's Hotel" — supposedly 
located at Light and Baltimore Streets. Stick 
to it, Andy, we are all with you. 



JAMES WILLIAM BOLLINGER 
Didst thou come in but to go out again? 

One thing to commend Jimmie is that he al- 
ways comes to lectures. He comes, indeed, but 
it is not unusual at the end to note that he has 
gone. Jimmie says he does not like to annoy his 
classmates by his loud snoring, and that is the 
reason. Also, Jim never likes to do today what 
he can do tomorrow. We feel quite sure he will 
not die of overwork. 



Eighty-six 



STANLEY REVELLE BOSSARD 

Jll's ivell ihat ends well. 

Where is there the pen which can do justice 
to Speed King Bossard ? Always comes into class 
late or else he leaves early. Hist! Sherlocko! 
They tell us he's quite a "squeeze" in the Motor 
Vehicle Commissioner's Office. Tip this off! 
He might be a good fellow to see when His Nibs, 
the Traffic Court, gets you. 



WILLIAM HARBAUGH BOVEY 

LITT. B. PRINCETON'. 

Everything Itandsome about him. 

Bill was a little late in joining the class, but 
by hard work, he easily caught up with and 
outdistanced most of us. He takes life as it 
comes, making the most of his opportunties, and 
when the opportunities do not come, he makes 
them. Success to you. Bill, old man. 



HUGH FRANCIS BRADLEY, Jr. 

Small in stature, great in mind. 

Hugh, among his many other admirable traits, 
is blessed with an extremely good disposition 
and optimistic attitude toward all things. For 
a time he was a student at Tome Institute and 
afterwards, attended Washington College. 
Whatever phase of the profession of law he 
chooses, we feel that he will be successful. 



JOSEPH T. BRENNEN 

He thought as a sage 
Tliough he felt as a man. 

Joe affiliated with us in his Senior year, after 
making a name for himself as a football star at 
Johns Hopkins and Catholic University. The 
few who know him well know of what material 
he is made and we are proud to number him 
among our friends. His pleasing personality 
and straightforwardness have made us happy 
to have him with us. 




Eighty-seven 




MEYER BROWN 

B. S. JOHNS HOPKINS. 

Him for the studious shade, kind Nature formed. 

Meyer teaches during the day and manages 
to exist through two lectures at the Law 
School at night. He has won a host of friends 
by his earnest efforts to boost the morale of the 
school, and by his active efforts to secure re- 
examinations for those who flunked. He is an 
ardent worker, a good and loyal friend, and — 
but what more could one ask? 



AMON BURGEE 

Seldom seen hut not unknown 

Burgee is one of our classmates who makes 
himself conspicuous by his absence. Indeed, it 
seems he is afflicted with a chronic case of "ab- 
sentitus." However, he is a good student, a 
pleasant fellow and a desirable classmate. 
Much is expected of him in his prospective Law 
career. 



CHARLES N. BURTSCHER 
Ho'u: like a winter hatli thy absence been. 

We simply can't understand why we see so 
little of Charlie. It is only occasionally that 
we are honored with his presence. Somehow, 
though, this chap always seems to be there with 
the goods when exam times come. Among other 
things, Charlie is a good sport, and we are 
sorry to part with him, even though his vis'ts 
were infrequent. 



THOMAS BALDWIN BUTLER 

H'hence? Whitherf 

After a glance at such a determined counte- 
nance you wouldn't belie\'e that this staunch 
young man is of such an unsophisticated nature 
that he would believe Newport News to be a 
daily newspaper. The fact that he lives in 
Towson accounts for his artless character. He 
is a tireless traveler and may be seen every 
Friday evening on the train bound for Washing- 
ton. 



Eighty-eight 



ALLAN ELI COHAN 

They alii'ays talk iv/io never think! 

Ah! in the light of Blackstone and Coke, we 
have before us the famous Allan, a pillar of 
knowledge ; for when one listens to his silvery 
tongue, one immediately becomes aware of the 
fact that a highly distinguished linguist is ex- 
pressing his thoughts. We hope that this bright 
individual who is now a member of the bar, will 
have great success in his practice. 



EUGENE C. COUNCILL 

Silence hath its virtues. 

Although one of the hard workers and good 
students of the class, he is quiet and short so 
you won't find him unless you know where to 
look. However, this is easy, for Gene is al- 
ways to be found in the same place! He is an 
extremely well liked fellow who attends his 
own business only. 



ROLAND GEORGE CUMMINGS 

My hooks — / love my books. 

George is a donation to this Temple of Learn- 
ing from the Isle of Tilghman, which is an- 
chored somewhere in the Choptank River. He 
is always busy, usually trying to entangle our 
learned and dignified professors in some deep 
problems. He doesn't attend any of the little 
parties after school, and that probably accounts 
for his great knowledge of law. 



JOSEPH F. Di DOMINICO 

/ cannot tell ichat the dickens his name is. 

Joe is known to the senior class as Rudolph 
Valentino. He has memorized Professor Jack- 
son's syllabus, and it is understood Joe will prac- 
tice International Law at the North-Eastern 
Police Station. Here is good luck to you, old 
fellow ! 




Einlity-nine 




llllllll llllillll 



OLIVER^KEYS DREURY 

A man may be bra-ve and yet not be a soldier. 

Ollie has plenty of nerve. He took a leap into 
the maelstrom of matrimony while still studying 
law. However, his wife should get along well 
with him because he is a man of spirit, of the 
best manners, a nifty dresser, and ought to 
make a good lawyer and husband. We wish 
him plenty of luck in the practice of law, as 
well as in his married life. 



JOHN C. FELL 

Knoivledffe comes but Wisdom lingers. 

This gentleman from Crabtown rides the 
range in summer and the W. B. & A. Pullmans 
in winter. John is a tall, handsome St. John's 
boy with a Southern Maryland accent and dig- 
nified mien. He is the father of our Student 
Council and Honor System. John is bound to 
win in life — except when betting on St. John's 
football team. 



GEORGE FREDERICK FLENTJE, Jr. 

Let George do it — He's a man of large parts. 

Flentje occupies an exalted position in the Gas 
Company — on the seventeenth floor. He is a 
diplomat, having selected "Rose Girl" for our 
Benefit — which so tickled Judge Rose that in- 
stead of busting the whole class he merely 
flunked 79.5 per cent. George has remarkable 
executive ability and would make a fine sheriff 
— or a salesman, because of his artistic line. 



WILLIAM E. FREENY 

.■\. B. ST. John's. 
The luorld is out of joint, O Cursed Spite 
That ever I was born to set it right. 

Bill is always anxious to tell us the news 
which he has gleaned from the "Salisbury 
Weekly Moan." "The crops are fine, but they'd 
be better if we had some rain. The crows dug 
up four acres of our corn." These and other 
similar remarks are what we have come to look 
upon as part of the res gestae of our curriculum. 



Ninety 



iiiimui llHllll 



DAVID FRIEDMAN 

The man ivho sleii' Goliath. 

Notice his perpetual grin. They call him 
"Dapper Dan." His brains are in his feet on 
the dance floor. Being fond of the ladies and 
of hard work, he never hesitates to drop the 
latter when the two conflict, as any true and 
gallant gentleman should, of course. He is a 
fine classmate and we feel sure he will be a 
successful lawyer. 



JAMES EDGAR GAY, Jr. 

Legal research luorries us not, 
I was born to look pretty. 

Jimmy is a true cavalier of the old school. He 
is an exact replica of that admirable type of a 
student and a gentleman. Faithfully rendering 
his services to one of Baltimore's vast corpora- 
tions, absorbing the legal lore which he loves, 
and finding time occasionally to dance a bit, he 
does everything with a sang froid which is mag- 
nificent. 



HARRY E. GOERTZ 
Good temper is like a sunny day. 

Harry is one of the quiet fellows in our 
class, but his quietness has an air of promi- 
nence about it. Ask anyone and he will tell 
you that Harry is the fellow who actually got 
the right answer to one of Judge Niles' quiz 
questions. The best wishes of the class are with 
you, Harry. 



ALEXANDER GOODMAN 

Old Age comes, Beauty goes, hut Fat clings on 
forever. 

Alex, with all his weight, looks like a pros- 
perous banker or bootlegger- — not a lawyer, be- 
cause he lacks that hungry look on his face 
which is usually attributed to attorneys (or 
would-be's). He is an energetic worker, full of 
pep (when once started) and is always in the 
midst of all activities. He has a host of friends 
in school and out. 




Ninety-one 




SAMUEL^V. GUERCIO 

He comes from Mexico! 

Guercio has the bad habit of hanging around 
with Palmisano too much. He has rings around 
his eyes — but not from dancing and prancing 
No! — from serious contemplation and nocturnal 
study. His Latin temperament is deliciously 
salubrious. He is a legal, Latin, lascivious, 
lithesome luminarj'. 



JOESPH A. GUTHRIE 

A. M. LOYOL.^. 
A deep thinker and a hard worker. 

Joe is one of the older members of the class, 
whose hobby is occupying the same seat at each 
lecture. Joe is not slow of comprehension as 
some may think, but is one of those logical 
thinkers who takes his time in ferreting out the 
real point involved, and when the time comes, 
he is able to sustain his viewpoint with text, 
cases and logic. 



REGINALD IRVING HALL 

Thou art weighed in the balances. 

Hall is of the Lilliputian variety, or, in other 
words he is a specimen of the "sawed off and 
hammered down" type. He has always tried 
to disprove the old saying, "Birds of a feather 
flock together," because he is usually found in 
conjunction with Hartle. The pair remind us 
of "I do and I don't." 



EDWARD E. HARGEST 

A. B. ST. John's. 
A Hunter would a-wooing go. 

This work of art is none other than Ed, Duke 
of Arlington, originator of many choice Latin 
phrases, curb-stone orator, and Nimrod par ex- 
cellence. He always starts his days right by 
taking his hunting dog out for a walk; and he 
always ends them right by taking some fair 
damsel out for a walk; but the days are best 
spent in between, for he walks around by him- 
self. 



Ninety-two 



CALVERT K. HARTLE 

Over acres nine from end to end 
His vast unmeasured limbs extend. 

Hartle is one of the giants of the class. One 
of his great ambitions is to grow a bit taller — 
he only measures six feet two now. He can 
knock exams cold — when he wants to. You are 
young, Hartle, and the world is before you. 
Stoop as you go through it, and you will miss 
many a hard knock. 



SAMUEL HECKER 

Ye Gods — hoiv he ivill ihatter! 

The proverb that two birds cannot be killed 
with one stone, has no bearing on our future 
Judge Hecker, for he has accomplished the 
eighth wonder. Not only is he a brilliant stu- 
dent of the law, with an exceptional knowledge 
of arguing a case, but he is also a full-fledged 
optomotorist. Ole Doc, we hope you succeed 
in the pract ce of Law as you have in the opto- 
metrical field. 



LINWOOD T. HEWITT 

Diligence is the mother of good luck. 

Hewitt is one of the really busy men of the 
class. He has cause to envy those who have 
plenty of time to study, or those who work in 
law offices, for he has time for neither. How- 
ever, he's a man with a lot of stick-to-it-iveness, 
and deserves success. 



JOHN G. RISKY 

IVhat a spendthrift lie is of his tongue. 

Genial, rotund, care-free, John has formed 
many friendships. With his Apollo-like figure, 
his bright auburn hair, keen sense of humor and 
merry laugh, one could imagine himself by the 
banks of Killarney in County Kerry. We know 
John will make his way to the niche awaiting 
him in the Legal Hall of Fame. 




Ninety-th rec 




ROBERT S. JETT 
Full speed ahead/ 

This chap has passed the Bar. Not the bar 
immortalized by Tennyson; nor yet that made 
famous by Volstead, but the State Bar. He be- 
longs to the order of P. Y. A. (Promising 
Young Attorneys). Blossoming forth from the 
embryonic Ford stage, through the Cadillac 
period, up to the Rolls-Royce class, he says, 
"Watch my dust!" — so say we also. 



EDMOND H. JOHNSON, B. A. 

He could be silent in seven languages. 

Here is another of the noble sons of the East- 
ern Sho' — from the wilds of Snow Hill. While 
on his tour abroad last summer, he made close 
friends with several of the dignitaries of Eu- 
rope. Some time in the near future, we shall 
see him minister to some foreign country as he 
speaks seven (more or less) different languages 
fluently. 



SAUL L. JOSEPH 
Knowledge and IVisdom are mine. 

Saul seldom asks a question but he is always 
attentive. He is of pleasing personality, gentle 
manner and seems to get along well with both 
sexes and all others. He passes the Bar (en- 
tering none) during the time he was attending 
school and we predict that more will be heard 
of him in the near future. 



ROBERT ELMER KINDRED 

Never idle a moment, hut thrifty and thoughtful. 

Old boy Kindred hails from what we pesky 
Easterners call "Sy-ox" Falls, South Dakota, and 
they tell us this is near the Round-Up City. 
Among his many achievements. Kindred is an 
eloquent member of Prof. Richardson's "You tell 
'Em" Class. His all around qualities and de- 
termination to do his best should insure him a 
large clientele. 



Ninety-four 



CHARLES W. KLIPPER 

/ am the pink of courtesy. 

Klip is the type of fellow it is a pleasure to 
know. He is always ready to help his class- 
mates and his genial disposition made him ex- 
tremely popular among us all. A good student, 
and a conscientious worker, we are proud to 
have him with us. What more can we say? 



HARRY S. KRUGER 

A li-agging tongue is the outlet of a s/iallow 
brain. 

Harry's voice sounds like an express train 
and goes twice as fast. When his tongue gets 
twisted, it takes him an hour to get it un- 
tangled, but he then goes at it all over again. 
Harry did well in all his work and has gained 
the friendship of many. 



HERBERT F. KUENNE 

Strong in adversity — in success magnanimous. 

Kuenne's a keen student and reliability is his 
middle name. When Herbert became a dis- 
ciple of Blackstone, the stage and pulpit lost a 
champion. He finds time, however, still to don 
"Buskin" or "Fight for the right." Crusader 
and gentleman, Kuenne proves that a man can 
be true to principles and yet be a "good fellow." 
We want more lawyers like Kuenne. 



LEWIS M. LATANE 
fVal, I recon we've won agin.' 

Lewis a teacher, traveler, student, political 
scientist and lawyer. He is a member of the 
Virginia Bar, but is equally at home at bars all 
over the world. He visited all the European 
bars last year, and hasn't been the same man 
since. He possesses a can, mustache, degrees, 
sense of humor, colorful past, comfortable pres- 
ent and a colossal frame. 





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Ninety-five 




HARRY LEBOWITZ 

'Tis remarkable that they 
Talk most ivho have the least to say. 

This "Boid" came from New York. His elo- 
quence is of a peculiar kind. They say he came 
here for the express purpose of teaching us how 
to talk in the regular style. He may think he 
succeeds — but we smile and let him rave on. 
Hope you have a big time when you go to 
little ole New York for a vacation and rest. 



W. CARROLL LEONHARDT 

His manners luere gentle, complying and bland. 

Carroll is a rather quiet sort of chap. He 
doesn't have very much to say, but drinks it all 
in. From the way he gets through his exams, it 
would appear that what he drinks in, doesn't 
run out. Of course, we only know Carroll in 
the class room — now outside, it may be different! 



J. VERNON LEMMERT 

Trifles are the hinges of destiny. 

Though short in stature, Shorty isn't short on 
brains. He is only a little fish in a big school 
and does not make much of a splurge, but after 
all, however, the hinges are the most important 
part of the door of destiny. Keep the hinges 
well-oiled. Shorty, and a great future will lie 
before you. 



ALBERT ALLANiLEVIN 

Good goods come in small packages. 
Here we have Stubby. He is every inch a 
real man (even though he is small) and is a 
splendid companion and worthwhile friend. .W 
has the habit of getting into physical and verbal 
scraps and always coming out on top. He is a 
hard worker, full of pep and energy and can 
always be counted on to "produce the goods" 
whenever necessary. 



Ninety-six 



SAUL LEVINSON 

Siveet smiling youtli, the luorld is too wicked 
for thee. 

Saul is a product of Gretna Green — Ellicott 
City. He is another of our handsome specimens 
^always ready to give advice — but not talie it.' 
However, he can tell you a lot more about girls 
than about law. No wonder! They all fall 
for him. 



DENTON S. LOWE 

Nenx nvays I must attempt, my ijro-v'linii name 
To raise aloft, and ii;ing my flight to fame. 

Brains, 'tis said, are not trusted too far from 
the ground. Lowe verifies this. His fighting 
jaw and fearless eye, however, betray his daunt- 
less spirit and keen perception. He can give 
anybody a scrap, and when he starts hitting on 
all twelve cylinders, the windows are opened to 
let out the smoke. Like all Eastern Sho'men, 
Dent is a politician, and his name will not de- 
ter him from success. 



WILLIAM L. LOWE 

Oh my! Another Eastern Sho'man. 

Born, raised and cultivated on the Eastern 
Shore, Lowe has the usual amiable characteris- 
tics of his countrymen. He is industrious and 
makes every minute of time count. We look 
forward to a prosperous future for the country 
boy who came to the big city. 



ADELAIDE HELENE LINDENBERG 

A cause could never fail luith so fair and ivise a 
Portia. 

Our only lady "fellow" student has the de- 
lightful faculty of being "one of us" without for- 
feiting our respect and esteem. No Professor 
disconcerts her. A Senior delegate of the Stu- 
dent Council — only lady "Councillor" too. We 
salute you Miss Lindenberg — it was jolly to 
have you with us. 




Ninety-sei'en 



""■'"' "'I'lm i i i iiiMi 




CHARLES A. LYNCH 

Don't try to hang me, kid! 

Lynch is too thin, but he is very engaging. 
He bowls divinely, shoots pool like Ethan Al- 
lan's Green Mountain boys, and loves chop 
iuey. He is a natural-born lawyer, his spe- 
cialty being real estate and Notarial Publicity. 
He is, however, strongly opposed to Lynch Law. 



F. LEONARD MAAS 
Beard is not alivays a sign of brain. 

Leonard's illness made it hard for him to at- 
tend lectures at first; however, determination 
to make good, has caused him to stick it out un- 
til everv member of the class now knows him 
for the questions (wise and otherwise) that he 
asks. That spirit of stick-to-it-iveness will win 
him laurels in the legal profession. 



ROBERT LEE MAINEN 
The hoy ivlth the Patent Leather Hair. 

Gaze on a veritable Adonis. He carries his 
"part" with him wherever he goes — which is 
everywhere except to lectures. Bob is an en- 
thusiastic member of the Kuzzin Kwizz Klub, 
and crammed faithfully — but not on Law! He 
is a Patrick Henry for eloquence on the "Sen- 
ator from Arkansaw." At common-law, he is 
a Blackstone — four volumes in one. 



PAUL EVERHART MARSH 

He hath eaten me out of house and Iiome. 

We don't know what he eats, but whatever it 
is, it not only gives Paul weight, but also a 
genial disposition that makes him liked by all 
who know him, plus a real fighting spirit that 
never savs quit. He is a good student, a good 
fellow, and a HE-man. 



lilllin imniii m i m 



Ninety-eight 



i iimi ii iiiiiTinr _iiuiiii 



ROLAND S. MARSHALL 

Another Marshall on the horizon 

Here is a fellow who was in the army ami 
then, as soon as he was discharged, got mar- 
ried. Can you beat it? Wants a war all his 
own. However, he is energetic, ambitious and 
well known as a credit man. (But don't at- 
tempt to borrow any money from him.) 



WILLIAM LEE MERRIKEN 

And may there he no moaning of the Bur 
JVhen I put out to sea. 

After Johns Hopkins could do no more for 
him. Bill came to the University to be cured of 
his ignorance of the Law. In quizzes, he keeps 
his tongue well-bridled; but in practice court, 
when law, facts and justice are on the opposite 
side, his flow of argument is torrential; and we 
prophesy that no judge will ever slumber on 
the bench if Bill can help it. 



CHARLES HERMAN MIEGEL 

// /( he a sin to covet honors 

I am the mos' offending soul alive. 

Hail our Class President! Charlie has made 
an excellent class president, and his executive 
ability has been shown in his committee appoint- 
ments, and his matching of men, with the re- 
sult that 1922 has an enviable record of class 
activity. Charlie is a man that can't be kept 
down, and we are going to hear more of him 
later. 



J. ■WELDON MILES, Jr. 

A. B. WESTERN MARYLAND. 
.4 man of 'words and of deeds. 

A friendly nature and an inherent good 
humor make this product of Western Maryland 
College one of our most popular classmates. 
Though small in stature. Josh is all man. and 
with his clear eye and level head, commands 
the respect of those with whom he comes in 
contact. We shall watch his progress with in- 
terest. 




"" iiiiiir 



Ninety-nine 




J. HOWARD MILLAR 

The Miller Grinds the Meal. 

Millar is what you might call an urbane in- 
dividual — always calm, he's a hard man to beat 
in argumentation, for he has an uncanny abil- 
ity of convincing you that he is right. There 
is one thing for which the class owes Millar a 
vote of thanks — during his entire three years 
with us, he has never sprung a foolish ques- 
tion. 



GEORGE BENSON MILLER 

Behold a friend of Publicans. 

Introducing an attache of the Appeal Tax 
Court. By his daily contact with the learned 
jurists of that Court, George couldn't help but 
acquire a judicial mind. His only vice is "hit- 
ting the dudheen." We hope his kindly nature 
will not disqualify him for a judgeship on the 
A. T. C. 



JOHN HENRY MINDER 

Merry, Mirthful, Minder — a modern Falstaff. 

Besides studying law, John's an electrician. 
He'll be either an electrical lawyer or a legal 
electrician. He plays violin, banjo, poker and 
canoes beautifully. He's a very versatile fel- 
low — overcoming the handicap of being a High- 
landtowner quiet handily. If not a lawyer, 
he'll make a good Notary (?). 



JOSEPH THEODORE MOLZ 

Thou of thyself, thy siveet self dost deceive. 

Joe is the post-mortem expert of the class. 
After each and every exam he carefully dis- 
sects the questions, hunts up the answers in the 
text-books, compares notes with the other fel- 
lows, tells everyone where he and they are all 
wrong, and convinces himself he has flunked. 
Hut when the marks are in — oh boy! — what a 
changed man! Happy, smiling, joyful, jubi- 
lant Joe announces he has passed! 



One Hundred 



GEORGE R. NAKE 

Ton littlf kiioiL'H to he appreciated, 
Too retiring to win renown. 

Not many of us become intimately acquainted 
with George because of his quiet, unobtrusive 
way ; but those of us who do know him can 
vouch for his capability. Handicapped by lack 
of time for study, because of a long and busy 
workday, sacrifice of pleasure and close appli- 
cation to book and lecture, made George a suc- 
cessful student. 



GEORGE S. NEWCOMER 

Still waters run deep. 

George spent a year at Georgetown, and 
consequently, "knew law." However, he has 
since shown that his displayed wisdom was not 
splurge, but truly attained by diligent and con- 
scientious work. He is extremely quiet but 
has won the friendship of many by his unassum- 
ing manner and his knowledge of law. He will 
be a lawyer who will have the respect of the 
bench, bar, clients and the public generally. 



JOHN J. NOWAKOWSKI 

Many can ari/ue — not many converse. 

Folks, he is the chap that is known to the 
class by his features rather than by his name ( ?). 
He can spill words at a hundred per and we 
grant that all he says is true, because it is be- 
yond human possibility to keep track of his ac- 
celerated speech. Although John is no intel- 
lectual giant when marks are distributed, he has 
no cause to worry. 



JOHN PHILEMON PACA 

.4 man may hold all sorts of posts 
If he will only hold his tongue. 

John is one of the few of our number who 
is really studying law. The marks which he 
receives are the despair of all his friends. 
Sphynx-like, he seldom opens his mouth, either 
to brag or complain; but we know that he pos- 
sesses a never-ending fount of information. 
The class is behind you, John. 




J""'" -TTTTTTm ^ 



One Hundred and One 




AUGUSTINE PALMISANO, Jr. 

Hang sorroiv; care ij;Ut kill a cat ; 
Theiejore, let us be merry. 

Pal has a host of friends. He is especially 
noted for his happy-go-lucky interpretation of 
life, and somehow he gets away with it. He is 
also alert, ambitious and studious; and may 
generally be found during the day in the real 
estate center. Here's to Pal! 



JOSEPH THEODORE PARR 

Little troubled icit/i tlie disease of thinking. 

Here is one of our good looking students. 
Every good looking man is troubled with an 
attraction for the ladies, and Joseph T. is not 
an exception. He was not named after a presi- 
dent, but insists that one was named after him. 
Despite the handicap of having an illustrious 
name, he is a hard worker and a good thinker. 



JOSEPH J. PATTI 

Patti cake, Patti cake — 
Legal pot-pies for mine! 

Pattie is a seventeenth cousin of Adeline, on 
their great grandmother's side. He really ought 
to be in the movies — because of his dashing de- 
bonair, daring and doughty appearance. But 
he has heroically devoted himself to Law. More 
power to such a sacrificing student of Black- 
stone. Italia Irridenta! Spaghetti! 



RICHARD PAUSCH 

Some men laere born for great things ; 
Others small; others, =why at allf 

We don't mean to say that Dick was better 
unborn, but merely that we wonder why he 
exists any way. He seems to get through his 
work without much effort. But Dick is employed 
in the Clerk's office of the District Court and 
his proximity to Judge Rose probably accounts 
for his ease in imbibing the Law. 



'iiii'i' 



iimii 



One Hundred and Ttsio 



WILLIAM H. PRICE 

A. B, ST. John's. 
Tlie best of me is diligence. 

When Bill says, "Your Honor," he nearly 
shakes the bandage from the eyes of the blind 
goddess — and this, in spite of his smallness of 
stature. Being an Eastern Shoreman (and 
proud of it) he is a natural born politician. 
We can picture him in Congress, saying to his 
cohorts, "Boys, we'll have to get together and 
plan a little campaign or we'll be snowed un- 
der." 



JAMES H. PYLE 

A. B. WESTERN MARYLAND. 
Hark! Calletli thou a man? 

Judge leads a triple life. During the day, he 
teaches youthful Baltimore the intricate laws 
of Physics, and at night, he tries to be taught 
the intricate laws of the State of Maryland. 
He spends his spare time raising a family out 
Arlington way. Having been Judge for a 
number of years, he should find little difficulty 
with the law. 



EBEHARD E. REUTTER 

My eyes have groivn heavy irith study. 

A teacher, and monarch of all he surveys dur- 
ing the day, his eyes close as soon as he ar- 
rives at school in the evening, where he is but 
one of the afflicted. It seems that each night 
somebody slips a chloroformed handkerchief 
into his pocket, for his hardest job is keeping 
his eyes open. We really feel sorry for him. 
He gets it going and coming. 



EDWARD D. E. ROLLINS 

I'm a sea-gomg man — the original Royal 
Horse's Assistant. 

One lecture on Medical Jurisprudence and 
Rollo hit the trail! He's Doc Oliver's right 
bower and full house. Doc said, "No man ever 
went dippv from loving himself." "Amen, 
Brother," said Rollo. Rollo has nerve, a won- 
derful line, and is a good speechmaker. Watch 
him ! 




One Hundred and Tliree 



ii^i i i ii i iiiuiLii i m iiiii 




HYMAN PAUL ROME 
Aye, he has earned a n'tyhi's repose. 

Pete is one of the busiest men in the class. 
All day, he works hard listening to the com- 
plaints of 162 bankrupts. After school, he has 
a good time ; and we all wonder when he sleeps. 
Ah, yes, during the lectures, of course! There 
is success for you, H. P., and if you take on 
weight, you will be a big lawyer some day. 



GOLDSBOROUGH G. ROSSITER 

Aspiring unto dizzy heights of fame. 

Gitty (not Giddy) is rather short of stature. 
His blonde head coating, however, as well as 
the honest to goodness tickling upper lip, make 
up for his shortcomings. We are sorry to part 
from him, but we wish him success and feel 
sure that we shall some day be able to point 
to him with pride as a member of the class of 
1922. 



G. FREDERICK SANDERSON 

Nobody loves a fat man. 

This certainly does not apply to Fred, for he 
has made many friends by his genial manner 
and his ever-readiness to help others. He has 
proved himself a conscientious and consistent 
student, and has all the earmarks of a real 
lawyer. H Fred puts all the weight behind 
him that he has within him, we know he will 
make good. 



ERNEST E. SAVARD 
"No<w up in Connecticut — " 

Some boy! Snappy kid! Connecticut Yan- 
kee! He came here from "Over There;" hard 
as nails then, but my! how he has changed. 
Why? He married her last year so he could 
apply his mind to his studies. "Ernie's" marks 
have certainly gone up since he took the fatal 
leap. He is now "Mild" (minus the "*red") 
and is so tame that he thinks Miegel and Rol- 
lins are Bolshevists. 



'"I" lllllllll nTTTT] 



One Hundred and Four 



FREDERICK SCHMELZ, Jr. 

/ am an also-ran. 

Fred is so short and fat that it seems as 
though he couldn't run if he tried. But he did 
run once, for a class office, several years ago. 
The returns showed him "an also-ran." Fred 
has a pleasing disposition, and we are sure he 
will push his way to the top in the legal pro- 
fession. 



LEO A. SCHNEIDER 

One omnipresent infernal noise. 

Lee is the youngest but probably the liveliest 
member of the class. His queer antics and 
funny sayings have kept us on the verge of 
combustion from laughter for three years. Our 
only consolation will be the fact that many of 
us will still see him cavorting around the Rec- 
ord Office, after we leave school. 



EUGENE SCHOENFIELD 

Better to he alone than in had company. 

Eugene is a quiet fellow and prefers solitude 
to a crowd. However, his friends know hira to 
be a wide-awake, earnest chap who believes in 
making the best of each minute. He can usually 
be found in the Library reading and studying, 
and has actually been known to remain awake 
at every lecture. He is sure to make good in 
his chosen profession. 



JESSE ISRAEL SEEDMAN 

But the very hairs on your lip are numhered. 

Gaze upon the result of Jesse's notion to grow 
a mustache! He doesn't let this growth of hair 
hide the smile which is always lurking about 
his lips — even when he is answering a question 
put to him by the lecturer. Jesse gets all of 
the fun there is in life, giving all his spare time 
to real arduous work. 




-nrmn iiimni nnn i 



One Hundred and Five 




"""" 



lllllllll lllllll 



JOHN SELLARS 

He came here to study, and his mission he ful- 
filled. 

Behold ! Here is Sellars of the auburn locks. 
The thing by which we will all remember Sel- 
lars is, that he never misses a lecture (?), al- 
ways is on time (?) and is interested in the 
topics discussed (?). But with all his faults, 
this Titian has gotten through, and he wiii 
surely make the jury believe every word he says. 



JOSEPH SHERBOW 

To hear an open slander, is a curse 
But not to find an answer, is a luorse. 

Tom Watterson, back in the '60's had nothing 
on our Joe. He is versatile, clever, a good ar- 
guer who knows law and never asks foolish 
questions. Joe is usually right there when 
quizzed. He is a most liberal fellow — though 
he won't share beaux with you, but neither 
would we. Joe's clients will be well cham- 
pioned. 



VALENTINE BERNARD SIEMS, M. S. 
Why all this toil for thoughts of an hour? 

Siems is a water engineer of some renown. 
He is laying and maintaining water mains all 
over our town. When his daily task is over, 
he hurries to the Law School, always late, takes 
his pen and pad, asks everyone around him if 
the lecturer gave out any pointers on the exam 
before he came in, then proceeds to take a mil- 
lion notes. From these he makes a chart and 
then comes through the exams with high marks. 



WALTER E. SINN 
The genial Colonel. 

No matter when you meet him, the Colonel is 
always "happy to see you," and makes you feel 
it. His mind is a veritable storehouse for 
choice legal and diplomatic phrases which he 
applies with unerring accuracy. We expect 
great things of the Colonel and the firm of Sinn, 
Straus, and so forth. 



One Hundred and Six 



JOSEPH SKRENTNY 

Knoii'ledge is proud ihiil he has learned so 
much. 

Joe holds a record to be proud of — he actually 
correctly answered a question put by Judge 
Rose. No one has yet recovered sufficiently 
from the shock to realize what has happened. 
Joe says he is going to practice in the Federal 
Court. We know he will make good wherever 
he practices because he has the real "stuff" in 
him. 



LEON SMALL 

Little things lia-ve their value. 

Leon always maintains his equanimity when 
put to the most severe tests, as was demon- 
strated during the trying period of examina- 
tions for the first semester of the senior year. 
Small Junior at present makes more noise in his 
little class than his dad does in the University 
of Maryland. Our heartiest congratulations and 
best wishes, Leon. 



MORRIS S. SNYDER 

Greater men than I have lived, but I douht it. 

You would hardly imagine that this young 
man is a member of the Baltimore Bar — 'tis so! 
This, no doubt, is a sufficient explanation why 
we so seldom have the pleasure of having him 
and his pleasant countenance with us at lectures. 
Well, Morris, here is good luck to you, and 
hope that you do not send any of your clients 
to the gallows. 



HARRY SOCOLOW 

A man may smile and smile 
— ."Ind still he a villain. 

Handsome Hank is the elite and fascinating 
member of our class whose pleasantries are un- 
limited. He is thoroughlv dependable, always 
jolly and never turns anyone down. We are 
sorry to lose Harry, and hope he will be as suc- 
cessful an advocate as he has been a comrade. 




"Ill" 



One Hundred and Seven 




JOHN S. STANLEY 

A. B. JOHNS HOPKINS. 

I'olstead has no terrors for liim. 

Ladies, behold the original Beau Brummel! 
He was compared with Justice Marshall and 
Doctor Johnson when he first arrived, for "'tis 
in argument that he waxeth fiercest." However, 
we still hope that someone will convince him 
"Blackstone's" or "Cooley's" Commentaries can- 
not be acquired at the Country Club. 



ABRAHAM STERN 
Honest Abe! 

Called thus for Abe reminds us of Abe Lin- 
coln and Stern himself impresses the fact. At 
first, we were reckless enough to dispute it, but 
were confounded by a flow of legal argument 
that made us retreat, wholly convinced that it 
is true and that all he needs is the whiskers. 



RICHARD STIRLING SUTTON 

Silence is Golden. 

Dick is one of those quiet but ambitious fel- 
lows who is content to plug along and acquire 
knowledge by hard work. The result is that 
the knowledge he acquires sticks with him. 
Dick is liked because of his unobtrusiveness, 
but he shocks us by awakening from his lethargy 
to ask a question that astounds even the lec- 
turer. However, he means no harm. 



WILLIAM S. TALBOTT 

Merrily ive trip the light fantastic. 

The big temptation of this fellow's career was 
his insatiable desire for dancing, and we ex- 
pect to see him either as a dancing master or a 
judge at the People's Court. Sometimes, when 
you see him going around the floor, you think 
he is dizzy, but this is done to make you think 
he has a full cellar. However, he seems to get 
through every subject with little effort. 



One Hundred and Eight 



WALTER L. TAYLOR, Jr. 

A. B. JOHNS HOPKINS. 

Mingo — hy Jingo! 

You need not run to cover, friends. This is 
not a desperado. True, he comes from Mingo 
County, West Virginia. However, neither a 
course at Hopkins nor one in the "School of the 
Nation" have quenched the latent fires, and we 
are all glad Taylor was absent the night Mr. 
Jackson expostulated: "That must be West 
Virginia law." / 



CHARLES H. THOMPSON 
Tommy, did you passf 

Our congenial and amiable chum Thompson 
has thus been greeted at the end of each semes- 
ter by friend wife. At last, two hearts are in 
a unison of joy that "Tommy has his locus 
standi." Here's God-speed, Tommy; with 
wishes that your wife's three years of watchful 
waiting will be crowned with reward. 



R. CATHCART THOMSEN 

A. B. JOHNS HOPKINS. 
A scholar and a good one. 

Tommy is the lawyer of our class. When 
called on to answer anv question, he alwavs 
gets it right, either truthfully or by stalling. 
Thomsen devotes himself entirely to his work 
and studies. He is our Class Historian and his 
quiet observance of all the things that make up 
class history, render him capable for the task. 



CHARLES A. TRAGESER 

My mien is dignified. 

Cool, calm, composed and collected, he seldom 
has much to say. When he does say anything, 
however, you can rely on the fact that it is 
worth listening to. Trageser has made a host 
of friends by his quiet manner, and has a record 
as a student. We predict a bright future for 
him. 




One Hundred and Nine 




VAUGHAN RUE TRUITT 

Dillgen', Steadfast and True. 

The Judge, after much preponderance, de- 
cided to study Law instead of Medicine. He is 
one of those logical thinkers who can argue for 
hours on the effect of a misplaced comma, and 
has won two cases in Practice Court on the 
Etymology of a single word. Judge, we'll let 
you handle our difficult cases, which we hope 
you will win by a comma. 



FRANCIS H. URNER 

0! Amos Cottle! Phoebus! H'liat a name! 

In itself, Frank's name is not a bad one. But 
we are thinking of the traditions he has to up- 
hold by reason of bearing it. The Judge can 
be proud of his son, for his pleasant smile and 
cheerful attitude have made him close to us 
all. Hope you succeed your father, Frank. 



JULIUS ANTHONY VICTOR, Jr. 

More elboic-grease ; less jaiv-oil. 

Victor is a shark on argumentation and his 
knowledge is marvelous except when the lec- 
turer calls his name — then ".-^cqua" loses his 
voice entirely, or putters like a good machine 
without gas. If Vic doesn't make a good law- 
yer, he and Rollins are going to become hospital 
orderlies while they "run through" medicine. 



JOHN G. VOGELER 

/ /lave mui/i iritliin myself that pleasetli me. 

Red head, smiling face, and a big brain — 
that sums him up. He opens his books the day 
before exams and the day after complains that 
they were so easy. His greatest ambition is to 
try a case before the Supreme Court. There 
is no doubt but that his ambition will be satis- 
fied because John has a world of confidence and 
is going to win. 



One Hundred and Ten 



EDWIN C. WEAVER 
/ am iclio I am. 

Ed is really distinguished looking. Looks as 
though he really thinks deeply at all times — 
even if he does take a cat nap during lectures, 
occasionally. Ed's father works for him — that 
probably accounts for his legal knowledge. 
He'll do, however. 



LAFAYETTE WEINBERG 

H-'hat is glory: wluit is fame? 
The echo of a long lost name. 

Lafe is eccentric like the rest of us, thinking 
he could cram on Federal Proceedure and get 
through. Like the rest of us though, he found 
that he couldn't do it. But Lafe says he won't 
have any use for Federal Proceedure until 
Judge Rose gets off the bench. He will con- 
fine himself to Corporation Law, because there 
is more money in it. 



FRANCIS A. WEISKITTEL 

B. S. MASS. INST. TECH. 

Let me not burst in ignorance. 

Not satisfied with graduating at Boston Tech, 
Hooky started with us to learn the law. We 
don't ever expect him to "hang out his shingle," 
because he is quite a stove manufacturer, when 
not coon hunting or — sad, but true — chasing 
the girls. Lucky girls, we hope they don't kid 
him the way we do. 



CHARLES C. WILLIAMS 

Swans sing before they die. 'tivere no had thing 
Did certain persons die before they sing. 

This chap used to sing in the Poly Glee Club 
— an irrebuttable presumption that he is very 
musical. From the way he answers in quizzes, 
however, we are inclined to believe he lost his 
voice. Ordinarily, the only noise we hear from 
him in class is a steady zzz — zzz — zzz — as he 
takes his nightly sleep. We can't blame him, 
though, as he works in the Record Otfice as an 
Examiner Plenipotentiary. 



One Hundred and Eleven 








RICHARD W. WILLIAMS 

If'ith his e-verlasting clack he sits all men's ears 
upon the rack. 

Dick is a good scout, but he has one great 
fault — he is addicted to the obnoxious disease of 
fussing. When he starts "Clackity-clack, clack- 
ity-clack," — it goes. Outside of this, Dick is all 
wool and a yard wide. He is a native Vir- 
ginian, and we all like him. 



LEWIS M. WILSON 

H'hence is thy learning? Hath thy toil 
O'er hooks consumed the midnight oil? 

Corsica gave Napoleon to the world and Cum- 
berland sent the Judge to us at Law School 
Were he of an especially studious turn of mind 
he would probably lead the class, as Lew is 
endowed with a fine brain, which grasps quickly 
and retains long. He is a loyal and unwaver- 
ing friend, justly popular with the class AND 
the ladies! 



DAVID C. WINEBRENNER, 3rd 

\. B. PRINXETON'. 

His mind his kingdom, and his laiv his icill. 

Dave is a born politician. In our first year, 
he was elected president of our class. Since 
then, his statesmanship and ability have been 
in evidence, and we expect to see him in State 
Politics some day. His big heart and genial 
disposition and his attractive personality have 
won him many friends who all wish him luck. 



BENJAMIN L. WOLFSON 

H' hate-ver con'radicts my sense 

I hate to see and never can helieve. 

What kingly bearing! What stentorian 
tones! This is the Grand Kwizzer of the Kuz- 
zin Kwizz Klub. Already a dignified member 
of the Bar, he seeks to lead his comrades 
through the intricate mazes of Blackstone, and 
brooks no differing from his sacred pronounce- 
ments. Perhaps he'll be a judge some day, 
when his opinions will really have effect. 



One Hundred and Ticelve 




Senior i)ental Hflstor^ 




E have now arrived at the crossroads where all must part — each go his own 
way with probably nothing left but pleasant memories of our Alma 
Mater. It would, therefore, be well to briefly review our four-year 
sojourn here which have passed so quickly. 

We first entered at a time of strife and turmoil — the World War 
was in progress. In a short time, we were inducted into the S. A. T. C. 
and labored therein until shortly after Armistice Day, when we were 
released and returned to school. 

The Sophomore year brought the entire class back with renewed interest in our 
own and the school affairs. IVIaynard D. Wolfe was elected president. Four months 
were devoted to clinical work which will always be remembered as the launching of 
twentv-nine careers upon the sea of professional life. 

As Juniors, life assumed an entirely new aspect. Five afternoons a week were 
spent in the clinic in close association with the seniors. Consequently, our importance 
took a big jump in our own estimations. As our leader, we elected Nathan Scherr, 
under whose pilotage we passed through the stages of astute Juniors. 

This has been our most eventful period of school life. We have received our 
final instructions. These have indeed been wonderful years and we trust that occa- 
sional reunions may bring us together to revive in our memories those happy days spent 
at the grand old University. 

Sidney N. Rothfeder. 



One Hundred and Thirteen 




MYRON SAMSON AISENBERG 

A fi 

New Britain, Conn. 

Myron's symbol is the lamp of knowledge, 
and in his tireless search, he has been well re- 
warded, There have been very few seniors be- 
for us who have assimulated as much real 
knowledge as has Myron. Our only regret is 
that the course did not allow him to delve into 
athletics. However, knowing that all his efforts 
have been concentrated on his professional 
training, we predict a very bright future for 
him. 



WINFIELD J. ATNO 

X 1//$ 

Newark, N. J. 

Due to his ability as a linguist plus his Irish 
wit and humor, Win has made many friends. 
With all his good traits, he has one weakness, 
that is for school teachers. We feel sure that 
he will attain great success in his chosen profes- 
sion and prove to be a "world-winner." 



SAMUEL H. BLANK 

A Q. 

Camden, N. J. 

Sam's good nature can be seen at a glance. 
His smile is as broad as his physique and all of 
the attributes of success are incorporated in him. 
Consideration for others, a congenial person- 
ality and the ability to do things in an easy 
graceful manner, speak well for his future; 
which we expect to be very bright. 



CHARLES ADAM BOCK 

Baltimore, Md. 

"Mister Mowden" says, "The early bird gets 
the worm, but I don't care much for worms." 
At all hours, he may be seen prowling about the 
city streets. Owl-like, he hoots it up all night 
and sleeps by day. But when Charlie does come 
to life, he is very much alive. He is a good 
student, a hard worker, and above all, a fine 
chap. 



One Hundred and Fourteen 



EMMETT P. BUGG 

X i//* 

Madison, Ga. 

Emmett has made so many friends by his 
pleasing and friendly disposition that we dread 
to have him leave our midst. He can fill the 
canals of any third molar — and as an Ortho- 
dontist, he is a wonder. E. P. will continue his 
work "Somewhere in the Southland ;" and we 
all wish him the utmost of success. 



WILLIAM F. BURKE 

Ameshury, Mass. 

We are extremely sorry that we did not have 
the pleasure of Burke's company throughout our 
four years at the University. Burke is a quiet, 
unassuming chap who strongly believes in mind- 
ing his own business. We appreciate your good 
work, Burke, and wish you the greatest success 
attainable. 



JOHN F. CLARK 

X i/^t 

Utica, N. Y. 

After spending his first year at the U. of 
Buffalo, John joined us and established himself 
as a man of good judgment — a reputation he has 
ever since upheld. At school, he is always en- 
gaged in work destined to be a boon to human- 
ity. His ability to produce excellent work and 
lots of it has placed him well towards the head 
of his class. 



LUTHER LYNN EM MART 

Baltimore, Md. 

Every morning during the past four years, 
Lynn has untiringly toured in from Woodlawn. 
Lynn is a good student and his record is one of 
which he may be proud. Rumor has it that be- 
fore long he is going to be married. He is a 
regular fellow and we wish him the best of luck. 




One Hundred and Fifteen 





GRAYSON WILBUR GAVER 

Middletoivn, Md. 

Dick is a very popular chap. One realizes 
the truth of this when he sees the pretty girls 
who visit Dick at the clinic. In Operative he is 
a wizard, having won many gold medals. A 
good fellow and mixer, a hard worker and a 
religious man is Dick. What more is necessary 
to become successful in whatever community he 
may tack up his shingle? 



MOSES GIBSON 

Hehingfors, Finland 

"Papa love Mama?" is what Gibbie probably 
hears every night after school hours, because he 
is married and a "sure-nuff" papa. Gibson 
goes at his work with a zest and his work shows 
the results of arduous concentration. Outside of 
school, Gibson is a tutor of no mean ability. 
Good luck to you and yours, Gibson. We know 
success will come your way. 



SAUL M. GOLDSTEIN 

A z r 

Newark, N. J. 

Shorty, for short, has proved to us that good 
goods come in small packages — sometimes. By 
diligent application to this work, and constant 
effort towards doing what is right. Shorty has 
become one of our bright stars. Because of his 
ready wit and good-fellowship, he has gathered 
about him a goodly number of friends who wish 
him success in every undertaking. 



ABE D. GREENBERG 

A 9. 
New Haven, Conn. 

Abe came to us from "Way Down East" and 
soon justified the belief that Yankee judgment 
is not an empty phrase. He has labored under 
many unwarranted handicaps and is a type of 
real self-made man. In the clinic, he is sur- 
passed by none. Opportunity need not knock, 
for Twimp will seek it; and seeking, he shall 
find, 



h:-...,mzz- 



One Hundred and Sixteen 



LOUIS B. GROSSMAN 

A fi 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Jake, our walking encyclopedia, after years 
of research, came to the University this year to 
finish his ecfucation. Looking into the future, 
we can only see Lou wearing a frock coat, de- 
livering lectures on his latest findings in the 
dental field. To wish him success would be 
superfious — it is his for the asking. 



ISADORE C. KIELL 
A fi 

Newark, N. J. 

Luke does not believe in moping, and conse- 
quently, wears a perpetual smile. He has made 
conquests far and wide and is a leader among 
his fellows. Luke is looked upon as a man of 
rare ability and one who always produces the 
goods. We expect the world to "sit up and 
take notice" when Luke enters upon his career. 



SAUL D. LEADES 
New Britain, Conn. 

AQ 

Oratory is but one of the many gifts bestowed 
upon Saul, and his work is of such quality that 
it requires no oratory to aid it. He has a con- 
vincing personality and he always acted the part 
of a big brother to the underclassmen, whose 
minds he has many times set at ease. Our best 
wishes for a bright future go with you, Saul. 



TROY CARL LUGAR 

New Castle, la. 

Spider seems to have a thorough knowledge of 
the fair sex and he is always ready to lend a 
helping hand. (?) Knowing that his conduct and 
character is of the highest quality, there is no 
doubt concerning his future. He has always 
shown a sincere interest in his class and fellow- 
students and has proved himself a leader among 
men. 




One Hundred and Seventeen 




WILLIAM REICHEL 

Annapolis, Md. 

Although he hails from a small town, Bill has 
long ago outgrown any so-called "Rube charac- 
teristics." Both as a student and as an opera- 
tor, Bill is remarkable. He goes about his work 
in a quiet unassuming manner and "produces 
the goods." There is no question in our minds 
as to Bill's future being entirely successful. 



SIDNEY N. ROTHFEDER 

A 9, 
New Britain, Conn. 

Sid has an active interest in school affairs 
and is prominent as a student. We are not at 
all surprised to hear our instructor refer to him 
as one of the best men on the floor. Only hard 
work coupled with a grasping and retentive men- 
tality could call forth such commendation. With 
this well-earned tribute, Sid can hardly fail to 
make his mark in the world. 



ALFREDO S. SALIVA 
Porto Rico 

"Oh Boy" has only been with us for two 
years but he has shown himself to be a most 
faithful and ardent worker. Saliva is a torea- 
dor, and takes this means of displaying his skill 
to the beautiful senoritas. Our best wishes for 
a most successful career are with him. 



NATHAN SCHERR 
Baltimore, MJ. 

Nate, the speed marvel! How one can turn 
out such excellent work in so short a while was 
an unsolved mystery until we found the solu- 
tion — close concentration and utilization of 
every spare moment. Nate is also the class 
humorist. His motto is: Work and Smile. Such 
a motto promises all the success we wish you. 



One Hundred and Eighteen 



DANIEL EDWARD SHEHAN 

Baltimore, Md. 

Dan is the diminuitive gangster of the class. 
For his convenience plans are being made to 
move the University next door to his home so he 
may attend nine o'clock lectures. Seriously, 
Dan is a good student and a very good opera- 
tor, besides being one of the most popular boys 
at school. Good luck, old boy! Keep up the 
good work. 



JACK B. SILVERMAN 

Newark, N. J. 

Our Chief! Destined to be a leader amongst 
men, he has served in that capacity in our ranks. 
He can argue on any side of any question and 
convince us that he is right, and he usually is! 
Jack is one of our best students and we predict 
a bright future for him. Of him it may be said: 
Friend to all and foe to none. 



OSWALD PATTON SMITH 

t// n $ s K 

Asheiiille, N. C. 

O. P. quickly made an enviable place for him- 
self in the life of our University. He knows 
more big words than can be found in the dic- 
tionary and takes great delight in spreading 
them broadcast. He is a thorough, careful 
operator who will excell in his profession. 



MAX E. SOIFER 

A n 
Hartford, Conn. 

Max is a Connecticut luminosity who has 
proved to be of no small credit to our class. He 
has applied himself diligently to his work, and 
has overcome all obstacles that presented them- 
selves. Ask Dr. Russell — he knows. In the 
four years that he has been with us, Max has 
made many friends by his warmth of genial 
courtesy and self reliance. 




One Hundred and Nineteen 




ALEX JAY SPINNER 
A n 

Newark, N. J. 

The saying that still water runs deep is well 
substantiated by our class president. He has 
shown that he is sincere, conscientious and care- 
ful, which traits have gained for him the repu- 
tation of a skillful operator, an attentive stu- 
dent, and a conscientious worker. Al expects to 
practice the art of Dentistry in the old home 
town and if he maintains the fine reputation he 
has already earned, prosperity is assured him. 



WILLIAM CLIFFORD TERHUNE 

xP9. $2 K 

Patterson, N. J. 

Terry is high in stature and ambition — a 
hard worker and an authority on Theory. Speed 
is his middle name as he always manages to be 
the first man out during exams. Turk's favor- 
ite rendezvous on a Sunday afternoon is the 
back seat of a certain Packard! However, from 
all indications, Terry will be a successful prac- 
titioner. 



HENRY BURGESS THOMSON 

4^a $2 K 

Culpeper, I'a. 

Tommy didn't take long to get the hayseed out 
of his brain and take on citified ways. He has 
never been seen with any of the fair sex but 
we suspect that there is a "fair reason" for 
that at home. Tom is one of the best students 
and a hard worker. He is certain to succeed 
in anything he undertakes. 



MORRIS M. WOLF 

A fi 
Wasliington, D. C. 

Never before have we seen one, who with so 
little effort, has been able to produce so great 
a quantity of work of such unequaled calibre. 
We are forced to the conclusion that Morris is 
a born technician. With his perpetual genuine 
smile, Morris has earned his nickname of Happy 
and with his personality and unusual ability 
will undoubtedly uphold the U. of M.'s good 
name in the Capital. 



One HutuireJ and Tivenly 



MAYNARD DeWITT WOLFE 

Bloomfield, N. J. 

Woss is the Adonis of his class. He always 
has a ready answer for every question put to 
him, and is one of the few individuals upon 
whom Fortune seems to smile. The climate 
about the seven hundred block of North Avenue 
seems to agree with Maynard! He is an ex- 
cellent technician and a good student who will 
undoubtedly attain a high standing in the field 
of his endeavor. 




One Hundred and T'vjenty-one 




After the Fire 




Senior p[)armacY (Tlass 3fi$torY 




N October 2, 1920 we entered the school of Pharmacy, and, although a 
cosmopolitan group of individuals, we soon became a definite organiza- 
tion. The class election held late in October resulted in E. J. Blaine, Jr., 
President; Claude M. Smoak, Vice-President; Virginia G. Somerlatt, 
Secretary ; Charles W. Marsh, Treasurer. A very delightful and in- 
structive year passed and we entered upon our final or senior year. 

One of our most significant achievements was the institution of a 
Student Council with R. B. Moxley, as president ; A. T. Lyon, ex-officio, 
David Hermon, C. H. Hopkins, W. Pa\ant and J. J. Richardson as members. 

We, the nineteen hundred and twenty-two class, shall soon cease to exist. Its in- 
dividual members will scatter to various parts of the globe. But before leaving this 
grand old institution, which we soon hope to call our Alma Mater, we wish to express 
our heartfelt thanks to each member of the Faculty for their sincere efforts to impart 
to us the fundamental principles of the profession, the excellent training, and for their 
many sacrifices they have undergone. We appreciate it now and will more fully later. 

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 intimately together for the past 
two years, never fade from our memories. 

Charles W. Marsh. 



One Hundred and Twenty-three 




MARVIN JACKSON ANDREWS 

K lA 
Bristol, Tenn. 

Jack hails from the state that sunshine and 
moonshine made famous. A conscientious stu- 
dent and a good fellow, he has made many 
friends. He has come quite a distance for his 
education and deserves much credit for the man- 
ner in which he worked for it. May his future 
anticipations be equal to his realizations. 



WILLIAM HAROLD BATT 

A n 

Davis, W . Va. 

Introducing the gentleman from West Vir- 
ginia who is a convincing talker, advocate of 
fair play, possessor of a pleasing personality, 
neat appearance, and immunity to the wiles of 
the gentler sex. Harold has had eight years of 
interrupted experience in the Pharmaceutical 
business, which has placed him among the first 
of his class. 



GEORGE WILBUR BERGER 

A ri 

Baltimore, Md. 

An Alpha Pi man, a basketball fan — 
(In the Y. M. A. tournament, he also ran) 
A friend to us all, can't pay him to jilt; 
As dry as the Cow that gave malted milk. 
If silence makes for a wise, wise dome, 
We'll grant George success where'er he may 
roam. 



EDWIN IRWIN BLAINE, A. B. 

Pocomoke, Md. 

Eddie came to us from the Eastern Sho', and 
has become well liked by all. As a student he 
ranks high. We understand that although he is 
with us in body, his heart belongs in North 
Carolina and present indications point to a 
permanent residency down in the Tar Heel 
State. Good luck — we're rooting for your suc- 
cess. 



l jl . .i ■ i'r_ "t?;} rtVf^^SfcjraL^.':.^ '^^.;;^ 



One Hundred and Tii-enty-four 



JOSE M. PELAEZ BRINGAS 

Santiago de Cuba 

"A Southern atmosphere of prosperity attends 
this gentleman." Our romantic friend, Jose, is 
a Volsteadite, having left his amiable oasis — 
Santiago de Cuba — for the Great American De- 
sert in 1917 to attend an Eastern College. May 
your scale pans ever oscillate, your cigars never 
go out, and your dreams of "Her" come true. 
Adios, amigo, adios! 



DUDLEY A. BURROWS 

Enfield, N. C. 

Our colleague has always been a sincere stu- 
dent, faithful in attendance to classes, and well 
liked by all. We have every reason to believe 
that the Pharmaceutical business will continue 
to flourish in his hands and that the government 
can expect a large income tax from him in the 
coming years. 



NICHOLAS JOSEPH COLUCCI 

Stamford, Conn. 

This versatile moth of the class is a gentle- 
man of amiable disposition with a world of 
perseverance, steady plugging and 100 per cent 
good sense. 
TO THE MAYOR OF STAMFORD, CONN.: 

If you can produce any more like Nick, please 
send them down. 



ALBERT ROBERT ESELHORST 
A 11 

Baltimore, Md. 

In the course of his seven years sea duty in 
the Navy, Al had the distinction of being the 
first to introduce the method of embalming to 
the native undertakers of Santo Domingo. In 
Pharmacy he has been exceptionally success- 
ful. The responsibility of a wife and child has 
no doubt proved an incentive for his untiring 
efforts. 




One Hundred and Tiventy-five 







HOWARD LEE GORDY 

K i 
Laurel, Del. 

Although an innocent looking youth, Howard 
Lee is a brilliant scholar. Having a high fore- 
head and scarcity of hair, we are led to be- 
lieve the premier cause of his worries to be 
Charlie's subjects. Howard tells us that he 
will locate in Laurel, Delaware, where he will 
serve the public as a "Knight of the Wedge- 
wood." 



WILLIAM M. GOULD 

Baltimore, Md. 

Bill is one of those faithful hard working 
students who always finds time to lend a help- 
ing hand to his Buddies. Fate has already been 
gracious to Bill, as official records show he is 
operating a "Gold Mine" in the form of an 
Apothecary Shop. Our best regards are with 
vou in vour life work. 



ARTHUR CLEO HARBAUGH 

A n 

Hagerstotvn, Md. 

An Alpha Pi man with an Alpha Pi plan, 
He eats, talks and lives it as best he can. 
If he sticks to his work as he's stuck to it here, 
His success won't depend on Rx's for beer. 
Goodbye and good luck ; may your troubles all 

be— 
Little ones (crying "Poppie" some day, on your 

knee). 



CARL MARKS HARMON 

A n 

Dundalk, Md. 

Another "Piller" to the edifice of Pharmacy; 
this winsome lad is really prosperous and has 
a rating of his own. He talks to women and 
practices what he preaches. Like a goat feast- 
ing on a broken mirror, he says, "They are in- 
deed food for reflection." Here's the parting 
of the ways, old man. May you live long and 
prosper. 



[^'r.t^'^ n,\^^, ^^.m^ 



One Hundred and Twenty-six 



LEROY SAVIN HECK 

K ^ 

Baltimore, Md. 

Throughout Leroy's sojourn here we have 
been wondering how one man could think up so 
many questions with which to quiz our lec- 
turers. But he surely helped to kill a lot of 
time for us. Seriously, with the foundation of 
learning obtained at City College and the 
knowledge imparted to him at the University, 
no mean future must await him. 



DAVID HERMON 

$ A 
Baltimore, Md. 

Al is a chap of the aristocratic type. He is 
unquestionably the busiest and most energetic 
man in the class. He is a student of unusual 
ability and is held in high esteem by the faculty 
and his fellow students. Possessing such won- 
derful qualities and such popularity, Al should 
undoubtedly reach the pinnacle of preeminence 
in his profession as well as in his commercial 
life. 



MILTON LEONARD HETTLEMAN, A. B. 

Baltimore, Md. 

Milton's method of getting through the course 
is very simple — say nothing, do nothing, and 
look wise. It worked very nicely. Seriously, 
this representative of the Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity proved to be one of the best students of 
our class and we wish him success through 
Life's Path. 



CHARLES HOWARD HOPKINS 

K 4, 
Baltimore, Md. 

Reds hails from Front Royal, Virginia, where 
the sand-burr farms are numerous. Through- 
out his college career he has upheld a high 
standard, both in class and laboratory work. 
The high esteem in which he is held by his 
classmates is obvious by his many positions. 
Here's luck to him in his chosen profession. 




One Hundred and T^ujenty-senjen 




MAX A. KRIEGER 

Baltimore, Md. 

Mack is one of the most popular men in the 
class. He is an ambitious, alert chap with a 
highly developed sense of humor. In high school 
days, he studied the action of sulphuric acid on 
tin by carrying said acid in a tin bucket. But 
he's a jolly good fellow, and our best wishes 
are with vou, Mack. 



JENNIE KROOPNICK 

Baltimore, Md. 

A remarkable student of Pharmacy with rec- 
ords at the Western High, Goucher and the 
Peabody Institute. If you would know Jennie's 
best friends among us, consult the class roll. 
She aspires to Medicine and we feel sure when 
she leaves us, if she abides not with the strains 
of Mendelssohn, Science will have gained by 
knowing her. 



ANDREW TOLSON LYON 

2 $ 2 
Havre de Grace, Md. 

Tolson is a man in every sense of the word. 
Recently elected President of the Senior Class, 
he has stepped into the vacancy and performed 
his duties admirably. Always popular, because 
of his pleasing personality, we know that suc- 
cess will be his in future years and he will take 
his place with the notables in Pharmacy. 



CHARLES WEEDE MARSH 

K i 
Baltimore, Md. 

Charlie is so quiet that he has only been de- 
tected twice conversing with his classmates, dur- 
ing his entire stay with us. As beauty is only 
skin deep, even so is silence golden, and in view 
of the latter, we'll play him across the board in 
the game of Life. 



^-^ r^.c^^fM^ I 



One Hundred and Twenty-eight 



REUBEN[BOWEN MOXLEY 

A II 

Baltimore, Md. 

Pop Rube is a frank, convincing talker, caus- 
tic at times but with a heart as pure as gold. 
He is an instructor in the public schools and 
one of the most popular and respected men in 
our class. May the punch gained in World 
War experience follow this coming practi- 
tioner in the "Mysteries of Mondawmin" — the 
sacred art of healing. 



LAWRENCE JOSEPH O'NEIL 

Baltimore, Md. 

Larry is a man in whom all the elements of 
a gentleman are instilled; one who reveres the 
rights of his fellow men without soliciting 
praise; slow to anger, but a deadly opponent 
in action ; possessor of an attentive ear, and a 
heart larger than his body. If Larry doesn't 
acquire Fortune, Charity will be the mal-doer. 



W. WALLACE PAYANT 

K i/- 

Baltimore, Md. 

Bill is a very clean cut chap in all his dealing, 
both in school and in the Pharmacy profession. 
His sunny smile and pleasing personality are 
wont to impress everyone with whom he con- 
verses. There is only prosperity for Bill, as 
already he is an important factor of the James 
Drug Company. 



JAMES JEROME RICHARDSON 

K i// 

Belair, Md. 

J. J., the chemistry shark, a veritable foun- 
tain that gushes formulas, chemical equations 
and intricate hypotheses, has the mysterious 
smiling gaze of a Solomon, with the tongue of 
an angel. No doubt Rich will take up post- 
graduate work in his dad's drug store at Belair 
where we hope a prosperous future awaits him. 




j^2 '^6^.^^^ 



One Hundred and Tiuenty-nine 




WILLIAM AUGUST RUFF 
Baltimore, Md. 

Our wee Willie doesn't run around the Lab 
much but he would pawn his shirt for any of us. 
Mystery! He knows the bakery game from 
the lowly doughnut to the wedding cake, yet 
he has entered the Pill Business! Our estima- 
tion of Willie is extremely high and if he doesn't 
become a veritable Hynson, we will declare the 
gods unjust. 



LOUIS SHAPIRO 

Baltimore, Md. 

And so it came to pass that Lou entered the 
Pharmacy Department! He is truly a hard 
worker with little time to spare for lessons or 
personal pleasures. Lou is a very industrious 
young man and thoroughly a gentleman. May 
he always have a horseshoe following him — but 
not too close to his posterior extremity. 



ROBERT S. SCHER 

Baltimore, Md. 

After graduating in Pharmacy, Rob will en- 
ter the Medical School and be successful in se- 
curing an M. D. degree in the near future. We 
are very fond of him and his cigars (El Ropo). 
His warbling of "Sweet Adeline" which haunts 
every corner of the Lab will long be remem- 
bered. The best wishes of the class are with 
you, Bob. 



DONALD A. SHANNON, Phar. G. 

A n 

Baltimore, Md. 

If I can let into some soul a little light 

If I some pathway dark and drear can render 

bright 
If I to one in gloom can show the sunny side, 
Though no reward I win, I shall be satisfied. 
Success is within your grasp, Don. 



^^^^^^^f^^M^ 



One Hundred and Thirty 



CLAUDE MELVIN SMOAK 
K 4, 
Bamberg, S. C. 

Claude has seen the worst of Life with the 
A. E. F. in France, yet his ever ready wit and 
charming Southern gentlemanly spirit makes 
him one of the leaders of the class. South Caro- 
lina should indeed be proud of her son who has 
so ably succeeded in establishing that brains and 
culture far exceed brawn. Our hats are off to 
you, Claude. 



VIRGINIA G. SOMERLATT 

Cumberland, Md. 

Henry Van Dyke must have had Virginia in 
mind when he wrote: 
"There are many kinds of love as many kinds 

of light. 
And every kind of love makes a glory in the 

night, 
There is love that stirs the heart, 
And love that gives it rest — 
But the love that leads life upward 
Is the Noblest and the Best." 



EMORY REESE WILLSON 
K * i; ,\ E 

Staunton, la. 

Spike represents the U. of M. in the "roped 
arena," fighting his way through the best in the 
welterweight division. After serving as En- 
sign in the Navy during the World War, he 
acquiesced with the wishes of his family, and 
gave up fighting to enter our professional fam- 
ily of "pill rollers." He has done excellent 
work and made Innumerable friends. Staunton 
will be proud of Its native son. 




X9_ ^Z _ J 



One Hundred and Thirty-one 




Informal Views at Dental School 



CLASS OFFICERS 

J. RoLLiN Otto, President 

A. V. WOOLRIDGE, Vice-President 

F. F. TiPPETT, Secretary-Treasurer 





Senior (Tommerclal (Tlass 3fistor^ 

HE history of the class of Nineteen Twenty-two, School of Commerce, is 
unique in many ways. The majority of its members started their work 
in 1918 under Mr. Clemens, Director of the Educational Department of 
the Y. M. C. A. Last year, when the School of Commerce at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland was organized and Mr. Clemens placed at its head, 
a great many of those working under him at the former institution fol- 
lowed their leader. As a result, the School of Commerce has a graduating 
class, the first year of its existence. 

Of the original class there are just five remaining — Messrs. Otto, Tippett, Wool- 
ridge, Schwarz and Scherer. The other members of the class — Miss Terlitzky and 
Messrs. Clabaugh, Metcalf, Katz and Wetzel, having joined the class at different 
periods during its progress. 

The road has been long, the work tedious and trying, but the effort has been well 
spent. Our instructors did their utmost to make the work both pleasant and practical. 
In many instances, problems encountered by our teachers during the day were given to 
us at night, and in the years to come, I am sure the result of this arduous work will 
speak for itself. 

Historian. 



One Hundred and Thirty-three 




JOHN EDWARD CLABAUGH 

31 South Strieker Street, Baltimore, Md. 

J. E. C. may seem "just one of the crowd," 
but listen! — he hails from Laidesburg, Md., 
and a ladies' man he surely is — and naturally 
loo. It is an open secret that one of our text 
books was edited by "Mr. Clabaugh." This 
alone is sufficient to indicate his prestige in our 
class. 



SYLVAN KATZ 

2703 Springhill Avenue, Baltimore, Md. 

One of the outstanding of Katz's many good 
qualities is the characteristic of keeping his 
mouth shut and his ears open — the quality that 
makes the owl a wise old bird. More than 
likely, this is the reason he is the Shylock of 
our class when it comes to picking out the hid- 
den points of difficult problems. How are your 
numerous "sisters" Katz? 



HERBERT C. METCALF 
1122 North EutaiK Street, Baltimore, Md. 

Metcalf's presence in our class drives home 
very forcibly the fact that one can never learn 
too much, and that even though we have gained 
enough knowledge to practice the subject pur- 
sued, continued study is worth while. Rumor 
has it that H. C. is bald, but 'tis false! Close 
scrutiny has decisively proved at least three 
hairs present. 



JOSEPH ROLLIN OTTO 

1221 Poplar Grove Street, Baltimore, Md. 

We understand our Class President is going 
to join the institution in which the all import- 
ant by-law is Love, Honor and Obey. The 
Class extends its heartiest congratulations. If 
Rox delves into the obscurities of actual prob- 
lems with the same vivacity as he has class 
problems, it will be but a few years until his 
name will rank with the leaders of Commercial 
activity. 



/9-.ra^ 



One Hundred and Thirty-four 



GEORGE MELVIN SCHERER 

1609 Hanover Street, Baltimore, Md. 

George is very quiet and seldom makes a 
hasty decision. All are aware that his faculty 
of deliberation is a valuable attribute for an ac- 
countant. The profound interest shown by 
George in Corporation Finance is no longer a 
mystery, for after gaining a cool million, his 
exhuberancy dispossessed him of his usual 
reticence and his manipulation of the Stock 
Market became known. 



HENRY AUGUST SCHWARZ 
3306 East Lombard Street, Baltimore, Md. 

August is a hot name, and our little Henry 
surely can make it warm for any instructor who 
does not elucidate. Schwarz is to be congratu- 
lated, for in spite of having the responsibility 
of caring for his family, he has studied both in- 
tensively and extensively, until today, he is one 
of the foremost members of our class. We wish 
you much success. 



BESSIE TERLITZKY 
403 North Wolfe Street, Baltimore, Md. 

Miss Terlitzky has the honor of being the first 
woman to graduate from the University of 
Maryland School of Commerce. If her quali- 
fications as an Accountant measure up nearly 
as well as her sterling personal qualities, she 
will indeed have no difficulty in rising to the 
top in the Commercial world. 



FRANK FREEMAN TIPPETT 

3005 Brighton Street, Baltimore, Md. 

It is a chronic condition of our class to ask 
numerous questions, and Frank has always 
taken advantage of his inalienable rights as a 
"Freeman," on these occasions. Genii come 
from those dependent upon their own efforts, 
and this appears to be a good omen in depicting 
the future of our classmate. Frank always and 
all ways! 




One Hundred and Thirty-five 




WILLIAM McKINLEY WETZEL 

31 South Strieker Street, Baltimore, Md. 

Like most of our great men, Wetzel began his 
career as salesman for a well-known publishing 
house. He is an efficient and fluent talker and 
it was this faculty perhaps which was most in- 
valuable to him in effecting a desirable connec- 
tion with one of our largest accounting firms. 
"Smile and the world smiles with you" is the 
maxim which most characterizes Wetzel. 



ARTHUR VICTOR WOOLRIDGE 

Sincerity and earnestness has marked Ar- 
thur's entire course. His career should stand 
out as an example to those who permit domes- 
tic relations to interfere with the completion of 
their education. We call him "the father of 
our class — the grand old man." He is charac- 
terized by his many and peculiar questions and 
it is rumored that some of them are still un- 
answered. Here's to the "Grand Old Man!" 






One Hundred and Thirty-six 



CLASS OFFICERS 

Miss Fraxkie Morrison, Fresiihnt 

Mrs. Nettie B. Lord, Vice-President 

Miss Grace Elgin, Secretary 




Senior Murses (L lass If is tor ^ 




N the first of October, 1919, many new faces appeared at the School of 
Nursing. This class began with forty students — a seemingly energetic 
clan. Before long, however. Fate, the Juggernaut, became active. Many 
left our midst and several new names were added to our class roster. 
Now there are nine of us left to graduate, 
-^^m The Probation period was full of fun and "frights." Although 

^^ ll "Probs," and restricted from mingling with other classes, we found our 
lot not so bad as we had at first expected ; for we lived happily together 
"across the street." After a very lively and eventful period of three months, we had 
the greatest of pleasures — that of receiving our caps, bibs and long cufifs, and the acquisi- 
tion of the "air" of real nurses. 

During our three years' stay at the School for Nursing we have had many good 
times along with our daily tasks. There were numerous night parties of various kinds, 
and it became almost routine to be caught hiding at midnight in another girl's ward- 
robe or under the bed. Frequent powder fights made mops and pails of water much 
in vogue on the following mornings. A thoroughly enjoyed picnic to Gywnns Falls 
one balmy spring day, was declared a perfect means of breaking the monotony of our 
training. Who among us shall forget when three were lost in the maze of Baltimore 

street cars, and the time two of us experienced a ride in an ambulance once ? 

We can never say enough to show our appreciation for the patience and kindness 
of our instructors, for we feel that a debt of gratitude is owed them for whatever 
ability we have acquired. The period of final examinations was a trying one for us all, 
but, as usual, the class of Nineteen Twenty-two "went over the top." 

It is with deep regret that we depart from our many friends, but as it is inevitable, 
we bid a fond adieu to them and our Alma Mater. 

Cecil M. DuBois. 

One Hundred and Thirly-seven 




LUCILE BOWIE 

Front Royal, Va. 

Lucile is the class fashion plate and is cer- 
tainly well named. How did they know she 
was to be Lucile Gordon the Second? But 
we must say Lucile looks and is just as pretty, 
sweet and attractive in her uniform as she does 
in her latest designed frock. 



VERA CALLAGHAN 

Dennison, Ohio 

Vera is the poetess and dream girl of our 
class. Although we are very proud of having 
such a wonderful girl with us, we must con- 
fess it is a little annoying at our most trying 
times to hear Vera quote: 
"Tears, idle tears, 
I know not what you mean." 



JULIA DEPUTY 
Worton. Md. 

"Jules," our Gertrude Hoffman, lightened 
her years here by shaking a wicked shoulder. 
Strange — as fond as Jules is of dancing, she is 
fonder still of sitting out a few dances with a 
certain young man who (the Terra Mariae ad- 
vises us) also shakes a wicked foot. — Says 
which ? 



GRACE ELGIN 
Forest Park, Md. 

Grace is, in every sense, what the wor.ls 
"Sweet Girl Graduate" implies. She is known, 
not only by her classmates, but also by her 
friends for her sweet and loving disposition. 



One Hundred and Thirty-eight 



CECILE Du BOIS 

Baltimore, Md. 

Cecile, the little one of the class, is a won- 
derful little girl and although she may not in- 
tend following her profession, she intends lead- 
ing her class in finding a better field for her 
efforts. For further information ask Dave. 



NETTIE LORD 

Preston, Md. 

"Lordie," the Merry Widow, notwithstanding 
her being a very good student, spends consid- 
erable time with Vera asking the cards and 
Ouija who is the next man she's to vamp. 



FRANK MORRISON 
Juniata, Pa. 

When Frank arrived we just didn't "get the 
Frank," but now we do; for she is well fitted 
to her name. Ambitious and studious, we feel 
sure it will lead her to the goal for which she 
is striving. The duties of Presidency were well 
managed, and the class loyalty was maintained 
even though she spent considerable time answer- 
ing the phone! — For What? 



ISABELLE PANNIER 

Baltimore, Md. 

Isabelle, another vamp of our class! Although 
a Virginian by birth she is not so slow for we 
fear she is going to follow the footsteps of Cele. 
Whisper! When "Sammy" is not occupied with 
his medical worries, he is trying to get "Plaza 
2230." 




One Hundred and T hirty-nine 



TP„^ ^ 



^va ^eager 



ON February 27th, 1922, our beloved class- 
mate, Aliss Eva Yeager, was called away 
after three months' illness. Miss Yeager was 
a loyal student, ever faithful to her duties and de- 
voted to the welfare of those committed to her care ; 
and her death is a great loss to the Institution, her 
friends and classmates. We extend our sympathies 
to her family in their bereavement. 



CLARKSON JONES BEALL 

Agriculture 

Moristoiim, N. J. 

Be always ashamed to catch thyself idle. 



MARSHALL CLAGETT GRAY 

Agriculture 

Ironsides, Md. 

His corn and his cattle were his only care, 
His supreme delight a country fair. 



WILTON GERALD KIRBY 

Agriculture 

Havre de Grace, Md. 

Thoroughness is the key to success. 



JAMES MAGUIRE MATTINGLY 

Agriculture 

Leonardtoian, Md. 

Speech is silver; silence is gold. 



pprra Ularmf 

Two Year Graduates 





1922 



One Hundred and Forty-one 



^i^rm Marian 

TwoYGar Graduates 




1922 



JULIUS PARCELL PARRAN 

Agriculture 

Lusby, Md. 

My only books were women's looks, 
And folly all they've taught me. 



JAMES ATLEE RIDOUT 

Engineering 

Annapolis, Md. 

Love many, trust few ; 

But always paddle your own canoe. 



JOHN WOOTEN 

Agriculture 

BeriL'yn, Aid. 

If you cannot be the originator, 
Don't be the imitator. 



One Hundred and Forty-tiva 



miI!IfPI!IfIfi?i!! 




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o 



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M.RANDERSON C.E.WHITE ^ w 







Himior (Tlass 3fi$torY 



College Park 




HE spirit early expressed by the class of '23 has been a strong factor in 
moulding its history. The members have al\va\s taken an active part in 
the various activities of the University. During our hrst year, the Orches- 
tral Trio were all Freshmen. The principal roles in the plays presented 
by the Players were taken by members of our class. The victory in the 
Inter-Class Cross-Country Run was gained by the Freshmen. 

Many of the members have distinguished themsehes in the various 
branches of athletics. Moore, Nisbet and Branner have gained the dis- 
tinction of being chosen for the All-Maryland football team, wiiile Pollack. "Mac" 
Brewer and Groves have also done splendid work. In baseball there are Nisbet, Pol- 
lack, Besley, Wallace and Groves. Branner, Elliot and Miller are the class repre- 
sentatives in lacrosse. Crooks and Compher are the mainstays in distance, of the track 
team. 

The achievements of the class have by no means been confined to athletics, how- 
ever. In the Inter-Society debate this year the debaters, with one exception, were 
Juniors. These men were Gifford, who won the Alumni Medal for the best individual 
debater. White and Clagett. The leading feminine role in this year's play, "Green 
Stockings," was interpreted by Miss Thompson. Other members in the cast were 
Mrs. Stewart, Miss McCall, Troy and Clagett. 

We want to express to the departing class of '22 our sincere good wishes for a 

happy and successful voyage on the sea of life. 

Mary P. Anderson. 



One Hundred and For'y-five 




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CLASS OFFICERS 

Thomas Joseph Touhey, President 

William S. Love, Jr., Vice-President 

J. T. Snaithe, Secretary 

Peter J. Steincrohm, Treasurer 

W. L Werner, Sergeant-at-Arms 

Abram a. Sussman, Historian 






Tlunior !^e6ical (Tlass H'fistorY 

HE\ 'RE off! A moment of silence and then a roar went up from the 
tumultuous crowd. It was maddening. We jockeys rode as if it were 
the last race and indeed for some it was. A few who could not stand the 
brunt of the pace fell by the wayside in the first quarter mile (Freshman 
Year) — but it was the second quarter (Sophomore Year) that exacted its 
greatest toll — even many of the true and tried had to throw up the sponge. 

And now the third quarter (Junior Year) — the onlooking mob 
shouts encouragement from every angle as if frantic. We horsemen — 
wild-eved and crazed, strain every muscle as they lean forward in their saddles. Pen- 
nants waving vigorously, hats going skywards, an Indian war-whoop, a girlish scream- 
all add to the turmoil. Amidst it all, loud and clear — unmistakable, there came the cry. 
"On '23, on '23." The shout passed through the crowd like wildfire. Twenty-three, 
the standard bearer, was gradually but surely coming from behind. She was consis- 
tent; ran steadil\', always strong, never once fearing those who momentarily usurped the 
lead. Long will there be occasion to member this momorable third quarter of the race. 
It was clean, hard fought and the lead bobbed from one to the other. Soon it will be 
the last lap and the race will be o'er. 

A. A. Sussman. 



One Hundred and Forty-seven 




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CLASS OFFICERS 

John M. Neel_, Presidfui 

George R. Growth er, Vice-President 

A. H. Blum, Secretary 

Fannie Kirki.and, Treasurer 

M. Foard, Sergeant-at-Arms 





3nterme6late Caw (Tlass Hflstor^ 

HE first school activity in which the class took an active part was the 
dance held on November 24th at the Fourth Regiment Armory, in con- 
junction with the other branches of the University located in Baltimore. 
This dance was enthusiastically supported, and proved to be very suc- 
cessful. 

An honor system was incorporated this year by the Law Classes ot 
the University. A Student Council was organized and members were 
elected from each class in the Law School. At an enthusiastic meeting, 
the Intermediate adopted the constitution and elected Messrs. Barrett, Phillips, Kairys 
and Crowther as delegates to the Student Council. This action is thought to be a 
step in the right direction and the class is to be congratulated upon the manner in which 
it was supported. 

The Intermediate Class cooperated with the other classes in successfully holding 
a theatre benefit at the Auditorium. 

Our support was willingly given to the Nurses' Dance held at the Fourth Regi- 
ment Armory on the night of February 23, 1922. 

The President of the Intermediate Class of the Law School, being a member 
ex-officio of the President's Council, was able to keep informed of all matters of general 
interest concerning the University and wishes to take this opportunity of expressing 
his appreciation for the hearty cooperation given by the members of the class at all times 
in supporting school activities. 

The Intermediate Class bids fair to make an enviable record at the Law School 
a.nd many future lawyers of great prominence will no doubt be graduated from its 
ranks next year. 

John M. Neel. 

One Hundred and Forty-nine 




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CLASS OFFICERS 

Frank F. Yates, President 

William F. Modearis, Vice-President 

William R. Kiser, Secretary 

Edwin S. Cummings, Treasurer 




Hunlor iDental (Tlass Hflstor^ 




T was indeed a wonderful feeling which the fortunate ones of the class of 
"23" experienced when they met for class on the opening day of college. 
Everyone of the men present realized then, more than they had any other 
time, that of the long weary and by no means smooth road, already one- 
half of the distance had been traveled. 



And now the end of our third year is approaching, and what are our 
sentiments? Needless to say, we soon found our life was not a bed of 
roses. We have WORKED this year possibly harder than we ever did 
before. Yet we are free to confess that this has been an "easy" year, for in such an in- 
teresting and easy manner have our various instructors presented their subjects to us, 
that it has truly been a pleasure to work. And this we feel is the highest praise we can 
give them, and we extend to them one and all, our sincere thanks. 

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

Harry B. McCarthy. 



One Hundred and Fifty-one 




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CLASS OFFICERS 

John H. Tucker, President 

Samuel J. Beirfeld, J'ice-Piesident 

William G. Levinson, Secretary-Treasurer 




Uunior (Tommercial (Tlass Hfistor^ 




LTHOUGH small in number it is potentially enriched b\- qualit\' aims, 
ambitions and scholarh' atmosphere actuated by its constituents. Like 
America's gallant forces, its march is ever onward, its progress ever 
apparent, its attainments ever augmented, however obscure and obstinent 
the impediment, until by sheer brilliancy and talent, combined with 
prodigious application, it surmounts the barrier and continues its victorious 
march onward toward graduation. The predominant factors of this 
group are profound earnestness, absolute faith and adherence to the science 
of accounting and ambition to formulate and further this coUossal science controlling 
all commercial activity, for the betterment of the science itself as well as its members. 
Could but each one retain and perpetuate the above as his incentive in life, combined 
with a spirit of optimism and never faltering faith in his fellow man, unceasing diligence 
and conscious application to his assignments, and a constant accelerated desire to en- 
counter larger and more difficult tasks, his success is assured. He will rise from the 
smouldering flames of strife and emolution, the dogmatic routine and monotonous 
grind, to the dizzy, celestial heights of success and heralded achievement, no longer one 
of the many, but a general, a director of business. 

With such prospects and perceptions of the phantasmagoric future, is it not 
obvious where this little group of diligent and scintillating gnomes have received their 
inspiration and carry their burden uncomplainingly and with fortitude. 

Historian. 



One Hundred and Fifty-tlnee 




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CLASS OFFICERS 

Medora West, President 

Ruth Boyd, Vice-President 

WiLHELMlNiA McCann, Secretary 

Kathryn Reade, Treasurer 




TJnterme6late Curses (tlass ^flstor^ 




REAT oaks from little acorns grow," says an old adage. While we have 
not attained the great oak stage, we feel we are progressing — for like the 
illustrious Topsy, our class of twenty-nine Intermediate nurses "was not 
horned, it just growed." 

Nine states are represented by us — even from far away Montana, 
Michigan and North Carolina. Many were our burdens before we be- 
came "Cap Nurses," what to do according to good nursing technique, 
where to go, bed making, ward scrub, etcetera. 

Studies ii ve not proved wholly insurmountable. Many of our subjects are diffi- 
cult, but w; iiave been extremely fortunate to have as lecturers, the University profes- 
sors, so we enjoy distinguished medical talent combined with real taching ability. Due 
to them and to the untiring assistance of our instructress. Miss Wilbur, we have learned 
the theories of those hard "isms" and "ologies." 

Although very busy, we have been glad to take part in many of the school activities, 
viz: the Hallowe'en dance in the Law building, the University dance at the 4th Regi- 
ment Armory, representation on the Council of Class Presidents, the Terra Mariae 
and the Diamondback. 

A nurse's pathway through all the manifold duties of seniority, orders, studies and 
physical and moral endurance, is always hard. Yet, we are glad we have chosen this 
profession, and glad we have been so wise as to select U. of M. as our Alma Mater. 
May we prove worthy of her Florence Nightingale Cap! And may the University ot 
Maryland never be kss than proud of Nineteen Twenty-three. 

Helen S. Teeple. 



One Hundred and Fifty-five 




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Sopl)omore (Tlass H'fistorY 




College Park 

HE class of '24 is sure to make a name for itself during its stay of four 
years on the campus. In order to get a good start, we invaded the Uni- 
versity in numbers which far exceeded those of any previous class. Woe 
be to those who are opposed to co-education, for there were about fifteen 
young ladies with us. 

The Freshman Code was handed to us in due time, and it was not 

long before some of us felt that chairs were superfluous pieces of furniture. 

However, the "Sophs" felt the full weight of our revenge when we carried 

off the honors in every inter-class contest but one. In the "Tug-of-War" we 

administered a very unexpected bath to the aforementioned "Sophs" by dragging them 

through Paint Branch. 

Our freshman football team won every game, scoring 131 points against a grand 
total of for their opponents. Two of the members of this team, McQuade and 
Young, now hold regular varsity positions, while many of the others are able substi- 
tutes. Our class is also well represented in the other branches of sport, especially 
lacrosse and track. 

Our activities are not limited to athletics, however, as a glance at the rolls of the 
various clubs, literary societies, etc., will show. Our Freshman Prom was a great 
success, establishing for our class a reputation as entertainers of the highest order. 

We wish to extend congratulations and our best wishes to the class of "22," for 
while we are sorry that they must leave us, we realize that they are going out to accom- 
plish great things, not only for themselves, but for their Alma Mater as well. 

Everett C. Embrey. 



One Hiifiiirfii and Fifty-sei'en 




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CLASS OFFICERS 

Louis Moriarity, PresidenI 

Philip Jacobson, Vice-Prfs'ident 

Edwin S. Woodvard, Secreti^ry 

Charles W. Barti.ett, Jr., Treasurer 

Benjamin Messinger, Hhtorliin 




Sopl)omore ^e6ical (Tlass 




NW^RD, ch Ship (•■ " '24!" Oi to thy goal. Fear not the fates of the 
raginj storms, tremble nut r.t the thoughts of difficult tasks before you. 
There is no wave tco high fcr you to mount, no wind so strong as could 
quiver thy mast. Through rocky shoals and fog-swept seas shall thou 
speed on, never to falter, never to fear, never to rest until landing at thy 
port. Thou shrlt receive the honor for which you have so faithfullv 
striven. Even then, c h '24, shalt thou once more set out on a journey of 
conquest — conquest, nut of treasured gold, but of honored deeds, of 

daring risks — such as shall bring joy to thy fellow men and honor and pride to thine 

Alma Mater. 

Oh Maryland, 'tis to thee we s'nj cur song of praise. Of ourselves we have noth- 
ing to say e>;cept that we shall tr\'. 

Let the scngs of the glor\' of '24 be sung by others. Pray God that we may prove 

worthy. 

Benjamin Messinger. 



(}Tte liundyed aiui f i ty-nuie 




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CLASS OFFICERS 

John P. Bradshaw, President 

W. Mason Hogle, Vice-President 

Edward J. Stvers, Secretary 

J. Lerov Wright, Treasurer 

Michael E. Moran, Sergeant-tit-Amis 





minds and : 



Sopl)omore iDental (Tlass Hfutor^ 



HE outstanding social event of our somewhat short career as students of 
the Dental profession, was the formal dance given in Walbrook last year. 
This dance was the first social event attempted by the class, but was a 
success. 

The class made a record of which they might well be proud, in both 
the academic and the practical work. We left school with the determina- 
tion to return in the fall and accomplish even more in our Sophomore year. 

This year we returned with that same determination deeper in our 



"By earnest application, with no thought for fun or play, 
We hope to be rewarded on examination day." 
Our class is composed of practically the same members as last year, with but a few 
exceptions. We miss the crowning influence offered us by the one female member. 
She has chosen new fields in which to achieve her ambitions, and we wish her every 
success possible. But our loss in that respect has been compensated by several additions 
to the roll. The name most worthy of mention here is that of Dr. J. Leroy Wright, 
one of our instructors, who is also one of our classmates. 

Our career as Sophomores was officially initiated on October 21, 1921, with the 
election of class officers. 

With new work and new instructors, we fully realize that everything worth 
knowing is not under our hats; but with this knowledge goes the determination that: 
"We will hold the torch up higher than any class has done before, 
So no stain of foul dishonor will smirch the shield of '24'." 

Carl F. Thomas. 



One Hundred and Sixty-one 




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CLASS OFFICERS 

John V. Mace, PresuU-nt 

Edward F. Juska, Vice-President 

Minnie M. Hill, Secretary 

Noel Usilton, Treasurer 




JP^reshman (Tlass 3fi5tor^ 



College Park 




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N the nineteenth of September, the "Hill" was overrun by a new growth, 
conspicuous by its verdancy — thus may be characterized the appearance 
of the Class of Nineteen Twenty-five at the University of Maryland. 
This class, the largest in the history of the Institution, contains the names 
_ _ _ of men from twenty States, South America, Porto Rico — and even the 
vSfe/ Eastern Shore, on its roster. 

^ J The administration of the Freshman Code to a class of this size, 

proved to be a man's size job. The "Sophs" started out with a bang, 
and the timid "rats" could be seen scurrying hither and yon — always under the watchful 
e\e of the Vigilance Committee. For a while, the utmost respect of anything Green 
and Gold was carried in the hearts of all Freshmen. 

As time passed and the timid rats who recently trembled at the sound of anything 
"Sophish," gradually organized for mutual benefit. Now the Maroon and Gray '25, 
from its proud berth upon the water tank, offers a cheery welcome to all entering the 
University Gates. It is symbolic of the Freshman Spirit, "Upward! Onward! and 
Forward !" 

The feats of our athletes form a brilliant page in the annals of Maryland sports, 
and we look forward to still greater glory. Our "Rat Hop" exceeded the most opti- 
niistic expectations. 7^he activity of many members of our class in the various clubs 
and organizations has been very favorably commented upon by everyone. 

At the close of our first year, we feel that our efforts towards making the class 
of '25 the best that ever matriculated in the University, have not been in vain. 

Edward F. Juska. 



One HiiTicired and Sixty-lJiree 



CLASS OFFICERS 

J. T. HiBBlTS, President 
L. W. Elgin, Vice-President 

L. R. Orton, Secretary 

C. C. Zimmerman, Treasurer 

E. R. Miller, Historian 




f'xxsX year ^e^ical (Tlass Ifutor^ 




E embarked on our four years' trip one dismal daj' last October. There 
was no galaxy nor cheering crowds to "send us away with a smile" as this 
squadron of over a hundred slipped quietly into the harbor of learning 
and on to the sea of knowledge in search for the "Golden Fleece" which 
will cure the blind, heal the sick and make the lame to walk. 

Each day meant added knowledge and progress towards the sought 
treasure. Barriers of strangeness were broken down readily. Students 
from the "four corners" of the earth became incorporated into one large 

unit — the Class of Nineteen Twenty-five. Together we groaned under the burdens 

and together we rejoiced over the victories. 

The first impressions in the dissecting room are engraved on the minds of all. 
Though none fainted, our gastro-intestinal apparatuses were so aroused that our land- 
ladies were well pleased that their new boarders were such delicate eaters. How well 
we have learned that "to the medical terms there is no end!" But we soon became 
hardened to these at first, appalling shocks, and are still sailing on sea of learning 
despite that tumultuous "torrent of technical terms" which threatened to overcome us. 

In the earlier part of the year, a reception was given in our behalf by the faculty 
and upper classmen, who gathered to extend the hand of fellowship to us. It was a 
pleasant occasion and a memorable one which was fully appreciated by the class. 

Our "trip" has involved but a few months — the unseen future lies before us. 
May we continue to sail unretarded in our quest — aided by the spirit of our Alma Mater 
and guided by the hand of Destiny. 

Edgar R. Miller. 



One Hundred and Sixty-five 




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CLASS OFFICERS 

Elmer Jones, President 

James Stevens, Vice-President 

Henrietta Breadv, Secretary 

Clyde Crockett, Treasurer 

Frederick Meiser, Sergeant-at-Anns 




fixsX Pear Caw (Tlas^ HflstorY 




ARADOXICAL as it may seem, the eve of the twenty-sixth of Septemhcr 
was the dawn of a new epoch in the lives of two hundred young men and 
a few girls who enured to make themselves known as the Class of '24. 
Practically every corner of the world had sent a representative to bring 
renown to this group and it would be hard to describe the impressions on 
the minds of some of them as they gathered, on that hot September even- 
ing in the old amphitheater of that ancient and historic building. 

They gained their first love and respect for the great field of Law 
when they came to know the silver tongue and fiery eloquence of Erin's gifted son, 
Eugene O'Dunne. An individual more emblematic of the power of learning could 
not have been chosen to unravel the intricacies of the legal profession. When the mem- 
bers became better acquainted the\- elected class officers and distinguished themselves b\- 
being the first class to recognize the nineteenth amendment. Later, because of his great 
popularity, Mr. Edwin T. Dickerson was elected Honorary President of the Class. 

After a well earned Christmas vacation, the Class returned — all with serious 
faces — and began to prepare for exams. On January the twenty-first, our heads went 
on the block ; that is, with the exception of a few who decided "to go back to plumbing.' 
The majority of those exposed to the awful ordeal, "passed with flying colors," and were 
initiated as real law students. 

Henrietta Y. B ready. 



One Hundred and Sixty-se-ven 




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CLASS OFFICERS 

Lloyd O. Brightfield, President 

Carrol Benick, Vice-President 

Edward Shea, Secretary 

George Willis, Treasurer 



d^ 




f'xxsX year i>ental (Tlass Uf Utor^ 



THE Class of '25 is the largest in the history of the Dental School. On 
October third, the class became a definite organized unit, composed of 
individuals from many parts of the world. At first there were eighty- 
eight members of the class, but as the year passed we lost a few. We were 
very sorry to lose the men and wish them success in their new fields of 
endeavor. 

During the first semester, the Freshmen had little time for outside 

activities as the greater part of their time was spent in mastering the 

mysteries of Histology, Anatomy, and those other, at first, aweing subjects. Despite 

its close attention to studies the first part of the year, the class supported heartily every 

affair the University held. 

Toward the latter part of October, after the members of the class had become 
acquainted, we met in Harris Hall and elected our class officers. An organization 
was then effected which closely united the enthusiasm, energy and ability of each 
member and directed this powerful combination towards the goal of ideal support of 
all the University activities for the betterment of the institution as a whole. 

The class of '25 wishes to thank Dean Heatwole, the professors and others 
interested in us for instilling within each of us that lofty aspiration for the D. D. S. 
Degree. 

Dan Lynch. 



One Hundred and Sixty-nine 




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CLASS OFFICERS 

William Barrall, President 
J. Norton, Vice-President 

J. DoxNET, Secretary 

E. Rosenthal, Treasurer 

Benjamin R. Katz, Historian 

S. Weinberg, Sergeant-at-Amis 




Hunlor 4^l)armacY (Tlass HfislorY 




N experiment was being conducted in the School of Pharmacy. Tin'c: 
October 1921, January 1922. Object: To determine how much ciil 
ture could be assimilated by a pharmacist — culture so varied and so foreign 
as to include English, German, Math and Physics. The experiment pro- 
ceeded calmly for a while until distant rumblings, continually coming 
closer, were heard. Suddenly there was pure spontaneous combustion. 
A class meeting was held and the embryo pharmacists unburdened them- 
selves. Believing that these additional chemicals, which have just been 
introduced into the experiment on curriculum this year, tended to withdraw the neces- 
sary equilibrum a formal message was carried to Dr. Kelly, the dean. Dr. Kelly clearly, 
candidly and concisely explained that the course was a tentative attempt to draw them 
higher into the respect of professional men. He first explained that if the burden was 
too heavy it would be lightened. Lightened it was. The students were given the 
option of retaining two of the following: English, German and Math. Almost all 
stood for the Queen's English. The class had accomplished something. It had ap- 
proached the matter in a manner that bespoke intelligence and courageous resolution. 
It was decent in its request and reasonable. Dr. Kelly was later elected Honorary- 
President of the class. The students desired to hold as a friend a man whose friendship 

was worth. 

Benjamin R. Katz. 



One Hundred and Seventy-one 




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CLASS OFFICERS 

C G. Buckley, President 
WvLiE K. Bell, J'ice-Presideiit 
Solomon Padlibski, Secretciry 
Ralcliffe M. Boyd, Treasurer 




jFirst year (Lommerce (Tlass Ufistor^ 




(Day) 

HE SCHOOL began its career on September 28th with an enrDUment of 
thirty, under the directorship of Maynard A. Clemens, M. A., and 
A, N. Richeson, B. S,, as Assistant Director. 

The class began their studies at 21 West Fayette Street for the 
morning sessions and went to the University at Lombard and Greene 
Streets for the afternoon sessions. The quarters at the former address 
soon became inadequate for the class needs and on March 1st, we moved 
to Guild House of the Westminster Church on Fayette and Greene 
Streets for the morning sessions. 

The second semester began January 30th with approximately twice the enrollment 
of the first semester. Several very important additions were made to the faculty at 
this time. 

The history of the Day Class is in its making as this is the first year of the School 
of Commerce at the University of Maryland, and we predict ere another year passes 
the Class of '25 will speak for itself and do honor to the Institution. 

H1STORLA.X. 



One Hundred and Serenty-tliree 







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CLASS OFFICERS 

Mitchell M. Boyer, President 

Edward L. Kaufman, Jr., Vice-President 

William H. Kramer, Secretary 

Nat. Williams, Treasurer 




SixsX y^ar (Lommerce (Tlass HflstorY 



(Night) 




HEN the School of Commerce was organized during the fall of 1021, and 
we were mustered in as charter members, we were laboring under mixed 
emotions. Could such a group as ours be welded into a regular college 
class and become a vital factor in the school life at the University of 
Maryland, or would we gradually drift apart from the rest of the student 
body and become merely "night students," each interested only in his own 
course ? We are happy to say that by dint of hard work we have come 
through strong and now consist of a closely knit unit which is doing more 
than its share in making the University of Maryland a greater State University. 

The members have shown themselves to be "good fellows," and many close friend- 
ships have been formed. We anticipate with pleasure being the first class to entirely 
complete four years' work and receive degrees from the School of Commerce. We 
greatly appreciate the way in which the older schools of the University have welcomed 
us and made us feel at home. 

The members have shown themselves to be good fellows, and many close friend- 
ships have been formed. Although a cosmopolitan class, with numerous different types 
of characters, each has the interests of the University at heart and strives to become a 
credit to his Alma Mater. 

Eugene D. Milener. 
G. Easby Lindsay. 



One HujitifPii and Se-venty-ji've 




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CLASS OFFICERS 

Ruth Penn, President 

Margaret McCormick, Vice-President 

Lucy P. Snead, Secretary 

Jane Scott, Treasurer 





Junior !!^urse$ (Liass Hfistor^ 



E haven't much past, for most of our time is ahead of us. The first of 
our class came to the University Hospital to enter the Training Schooi 
for Nurses in May 1921. The last of us have just arrived. We are one 
of the largest classes that has ever started in the school and are very proud 
of being the first Junior class to take part in the activities of the University 
as a whole. 



After the first three months were over, the rest seemed easier and our 
work grows more interesting each day. As we look back and see how 
quickly the months since May have passed we see that it will not be long before we shall 
be writing our final history. 

We have organized our class and are prepared to uphold our constitution and 
the rules of the school until the time of graduation. 

We are striving to make our class the best that the University has ever produced. 



One Hundred and Seventy-sei'en 




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Vocational ^el)abiUtaUon Students 

HE number of men taking vocational training at the University of Mary- 
land has steadily increased during the past year. There is, for the year 
1921-1922, 105 students as compared to 70 for the year 1920-1921. Be- 
sides these there have been 94 transferred to other institutions, eleven reha- 
bilitated, and fourteen hospitalized or discontinued for various reasons, 
making a total of 224 men who have been in training since the University 
first opened its doors to the disabled ex-service men in the spring of 1919. 
The disabled veterans have shown a fine spirit of determination in 
rehabilitating themselves. Suffering from disabilities and handicapped by an inade- 
quate preparation for a University, they have shown remarkable progress in their work. 
The realization of the need of an education is a great incentive to these men and is, in a 
great measure, responsible for their creditable showing. While the majority are tak- 
ing special courses in some particular line of work, there is about sixteen who are candi- 
dates for degrees, and another year will find several of these numbered with the senior 
class. 

The University has cooperated with the Veterans' Bureau in furthering the re- 
habilitation work to the extent that men are enabled to take work in practically any 
branch they desire. Special courses have been inaugurated in Poultry, Bee-keeping, 
and Horticulture, and another in Animal Husbandry is being planned to go into effect 
during the spring term. 

The men have an able advisor in Mr. Edward F. New, their educational director. 
His services have been invaluable to them in many ways, and he has shown ability and 
judgment in directing them as to the proper course to pursue. 

The veterans have abandoned the club idea in favor of the more centralized form 
of organization. They are now represented by an executive committee, composed of 
five members, of which Mr. F. W. Banfield is president. 

H. H. Shaffer. 

One Hundred and Seven'y-nine 




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GIRLS' EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

Ufistor^ of (roe6ucaUon 

College Park 

OEDS were first invited to College Park in the good old days back in 
eighteen when this particular branch of the University of Maryland was 
called Maryland State College. In that year, Gerneaux Hall opened its 
doors to six courageous young women, most of whom came for the purpose 
of entering the newly instituted school of Home Economics. 

The following year, along with the institution of a school of Liberal 
Arts, came a triple enrollment, and the consequent opening of Carroll 
Hall. Each Fall term since the total number of coeds has increased, the 
status at the present time being seventy-six. When Carroll Hall was no longer avail- 
able, Gerneaux Hall was enlarged, and a new house was built upon the hill close by it. 
This house was constructed with the view of making it exclusively a "practice 
house" for the Home Economics department. Gerneaux Hall has been used for this 
purpose in previous years, but it is believed that, by this change, the course in the prac- 
tice of classroom theory will be better arranged and prove less laborious for the girls 
of the future. 

In 1920, the girls welcomed enthusiastically the introduction of a department of 
music in the University. The old "Y" hut was reconstructed and part of it allotted 
to Mr. Goodyear for his private music studio. The rest of it has been used to house 
an overflow of girls. 

A couple of splendid tennis courts situated in close proximity to the girls' dwellings 
and reserved for their exclusive use, puts joy into the spring term for those girls 
athletically inclined. A basket ball team has been organized but as yet has not had a 
chance to be active. Spring will give the team an opportunity to vent its pent-up 
enthusiasm, for most of the members are "Havebeens" at this particular sport. Next 
year, we hope, will bring us our much needed gymnasium. 

Five coeds are graduating this year. To them we extend our heartiest congratula- 
tions as we bid them farewell. May the coeds of the University of Maryland always 
live up to the standard set for them by these pioneers ! 

Eliz.abeth L. McCall. 

One Hundred tmd Eighiy-nne 



Ifistor^ of Atretics 





REVIOUS to 1893 there was no organized system of athletics at the 
Maryland Agricultural College. Not only were there no representative 
teams developed, but there was hardly any attempt on the part of 
those connected with the College to foster anything pertaining to physi- 
cal education or intercollegiate competition. Since that time, athletics 
at this institution, like everything else, has been a case of up and down. 
In the years 1893, '94, '95, athletics were tried with a certain 
degree of success, the football team being the main factor in the athletic 
relations of the school. It was in these first years of athletics that a great rivalry be- 
tween M. A. C, St. John's and Hopkins was started. In 1894, the second year of 
athletics here, M. A. C. licked St. John's 
in the annual football contest 6-0, and 
St. John's thinking she had been ruined 
by the wrong end of the score severed 
relations with M. A. C. 

The next several years were like a see- 
saw in the athletics at M. A. C. In 
1896 the football team, organized mainly 
through the efforts of Grenville Lewis, 
one of the greatest athletes ever devel- 
oped in the South, went through the sea- 
son with the loss of only one game. This 
was a remarkable record in view of the 

fact that no team represented the school the previous year. In the fall of 1897 relations 
were resumed with St. John's. Maryland's football team was not much of a success 
that year, having won from only the smaller schools on her schedule. However, the 
baseball team the following year was a great credit to the school. It won the champion- 
ship of the old inter-collegiate League of 
]\Iaryland and the District of Columbia. 
The years 1898 and 1899 were very 
disastrous. Not a football game was 
won either season, and the baseball team 
was very weak in 1899. From 1899 to 

1903 athletics at M. A. C. were a mis- 
erable failure. 

Professor C. S. Richardson, now Pro- 
fessor of English and Oratory, was 
responsible for a track meet, the first 
real field day ever held here, in 1898, 
which was the only branch of sport that 
amounted to anything that year. Both 

1904 and 1905 were moderately success- 
ful years in athletics due to the procur- 
ing of a ciiacli, John Markey of Frederick, who turned out fairly creditable teams, 
inducements to any athlete, no matter if it lost every contest in which its teams took part. 

In the spring of 1904, M. A. C. adopted a policy in athletics that was radical in 
the extreme. It declared it would thenceforth foster clean athletics and would offer no 




One Hundred and Eighty-fout 




With this in mind a coach, Fred K. Neilsen of Nebraska, was secured, and such abihty 
as his soon told; as the teams of the institution improved rapidly. In 1905 and 1906 
the football team defeated every team played ; it being the first two times that M. A. C. 
really defeated St. John's in a clean hard game that characterizes football. The fol- 
lowing three years were very poor ones for the athletic teams of the school. All the 
teams were practically disrupted for those years, due to poor coaching polic\'. In 1910 
and 1911, the football teams were fair 
and the majority of games played were 
Won by M. A. C. The old rivals of the 
School, St. John's and Hopkins, were 
victors in the annual football contests in 
these two years. The baseball teams 
weren't even in a high school class. 

The turning point of athletics at this 
institution occurred in 1912 when H. C 
(Curly) Byrd, a graduate of the class 
of 1908, was secured to act as coach. 

Through his efforts that year Hopkins was defeated and St. John's given a narrow 
rub in the annual football games. The relay team turned out by him cleaned up every- 
thing in the State. In the following spring, the baseball team accomplished something 
that had never been done before. It defeated every team in the State, including the 
Navy. In the winter of 1913, basketball was started and six out of eleven games were 
won. The first banner year in athletics for M. A. C. was 1914. The championship 
in football of the State was won, 105 points being scored by M. A. C. and none by their 
opponents. Baseball, also, had a good year, a big majority of the games played being won. 
In the years 1915 and 1916 athletics took a decided turn for the better. The 1915 
football squad won from Hopkins and St. John's by large scores and also took to camp 
their rivals of old Catholic University. The baseball team was also of exceptional 
strength in 1915 and won about two-thirds of its games. Chichester, the big pitcher 
that year, is again with us, and we have hopes that he will clean up again this year. 
Track and lacrosse were branches of athletics in which the school starred that year. 
With such men as Pennington and Montell on the track squad, and McCutcheon and 
Gray on the lacrosse squad, it is no wonder that the teams were successful. The best 

record and the strongest team in the his 
tory of the college up to that time, sums 
up briefly the football season of 1916. 
The team finished its schedule with six 
victories and two defeats. The features 
of that year were "Untz" Brewer and 
Fletcher, both the best half-backs in the 
State. 

Football in 1917 was a repetition of 

the previous years since "Curly" took 

things in hand. The team won the 

championship of the State, winning from 

Hopkins in the "Turkey Day Contest," 

7-0. Fletcher, MacDonald, Snyder and Coster were the mainstays of State's team 

that year. The other teams didn't show up very well due to the burning of the College 

Gym, and early practice could not be started. 




One Hundred and Eighty-fi-ve 




The year 1919 need not be said much of as the men to play on the teams were no 
longer in school, but fighting "Uncle Sam's" battles in far off France, or in the train- 
ing camps of this country. However, a good football team was organized from mem- 
bers of the S. A. T. C. then in training at College Park, and it upheld the honor of the 
school very well. 

The new era of athletics set in when school opened in the fall of 1919. Most of 
the men having been discharged from the army again entered school. The football 
team won five of nine games; winning from Virginia, St. John's, C. U., Western Mary- 
land and Hopkins. Many were the in- 
dividual stars. Mackert, the giant half- 
back, deserves the place of honor ; while 
Moore, Nisbet and Riggs were also good 
enough to make the All-Maryland team. 
The baseball team were the champions 
of the South Atlantic States that year; 
winning about ninety per cent of the 
games in which they played. "Vic" 
Keene, product of the Eastern Sho', was 
the mainstay of the team and by his great 
hurling caused many a team to feel hum- 
ble in defeat. "Tody" Riggs at short, 
and "Bobby" Knode at first, were also 
above the average. There was no track 
team that year as the track was in too bad a condition, and a new one would have to be 
made. Lacrosse was resumed again this year, and due to the coaching of Mr. Truitt 
and the hard work of "Dutch" Axt, really regained some of its old-time form. 

The school having changed its name to the University of Maryland seemed to try 
to make itself worthy of a University rating in its athletics in 1920. The football team 
was the best ever turned out here, having won seven out of nine games. Syracuse, the 
invincible, was taken into camp by a 10-7 score, while Hopkins, V. P. I., Randolph- 
Macon, University of North Carolina and C. U., were crushed by big scores. Prince- 
ton and Rutgers caused us to bend in defeat, but our other victories allowed us to hold 
our heads higher than ever. "Untz" Brewer and Mackert were the two men mainly 
responsible for our great showing. Brewer's toe, and Mackert's brawn were invincible. 
The 1920 baseball squad won eighteen games and lost five. The season opened promis- 
ingly when we defeated the Hilltoppers at Georgetown to a 3-2 score. The team then 
went on the Southern trip and cleaned up everything. All went well until the second 
game with Georgetown when "V^ic" 
Keene, sliding for the home plate frac- 
tured his left leg. The team was weak- 
ened very much by this accident. How- 
ever, the whole season was one of which 
the school feels proud. The track team 
participated in several meets, but owing 
to lack of facilities for training, the team 
made only a fair showing The lacrosse 
team caused quite a surprise by coming 
back in its old form and defeating quite 
a number of the larger colleges, Cornell, 
and Penn State being among these. 




One Hundred and Eigliiy-six 



fffi/^. 



u^ 




Sottas anb yells 



Defiance 

Hee — Haw — Ho — Go — 

Mar — y — land — 
Hee— Haw— Ho— Go— 

Mar — V — land — 
Hee! Haw! Ho! Go! Maryland! 
Hee! Haw! Ho! Go! Maryland! 



Short Ray 

Ray! Team! [Plnycr] Maryland! 

Rav! Ray! 

Team! Team!! TEAM!!! 



Hoo-Ray 



Hooooo-Ray! 
Hooooo-Ray! 
Hurrah! Team {Player) Maryland. 



Sky Rocket 



Whistle ! ! ! ! 

Boom! ! - - Rah! 
U - M Rah Rah ! ! 
U - M Rah Rah ! ! 
Team! Team! ! TEAM! ! ! 

Locomotive 

{Slow) {Faster) 

M-M-M-M A-A-A-A R-R-R-R 
(Faster) 

Y-Y-Y-Y L-L-I^L A-A-A-A 

N-N-N-N D-D-D-D. 

Maryland! 
Team! Team!! TEAM!!! 



U-Rah 

U-Rah, Rah, Mar-y-land! 
U-Rah, Rah, Mar-y-land! 
U-Rah, Rah. Mar-y-land! 
Team! Team!! TEAM!!! 



Who Owns This Team?. 



Who owns this team? 

Who owns this team? 

Who owns this team? the people say. 

Why, we own this team. 

Sure, we own this team. 

M-A-R-Y-L-A-N-D— Hurrah ! 

Who'll win this game? 

Who'll win this game? 

Who'll win this game? the people say. 

Why, we'll win this game. 

Sure, we'll win this game. 

M-A-R-Y-L-A-N-D— Hurrah ! 

Who owns this town? 

Who owns this town? 

Who owns this town? the people say. 

Why, we own this town. 

Sure, we own this town. 

M-A-R-Y-L-A-N-D— Hurrah ! 



c. u. 



We»ll Beat You 
Today 



Our Maryland 

(Tune — ToTcador Charus) 

Into the game with might and main, 

Maryland! Maryland! 

Fight! Every minute, fight against the foe! 

Drive straight down to the goal 

And we will win the game 

For Maryland. 

Sure, victory is won. 

Yes, Maryland will victor be — 

Our Maryland! 

Keep up the fight, we're rooting for you, 

Maryland! Maryland! 

Charge ! Hit the line andcircle round the ends! 

Drive back to their goal: 

And victory is won, for Maryland. 
Sure victory is won. 
Yes, Maryland will victor be — 
Our Maryland! 



(Tune— "I'll See You in C-U-B-A") 

C. U., The BLACK and GOLD U 

Is going to wipe vou 

Right off the field. 

C. U., our punch is telling 

While your team we're quelling and 

repelling and excelling 
C. U., we'll knock you cookoo 
C. v., you'll lose this fray 
So let MARYLAND give you a tip 
Just watch out after we HIT 
You C. U. — We'll beat you today! 



N. C. State Song 

(Tune of'Slrul Miss Liz~ie") 

N. C. State can never beat the 

'leven, 
Of good old U. of M., 
For our team's so strong it will 

push along 
Right down that field and win. 
We'll root for our 'leven, 
Until by Heaven, 
Our very breath is gone. 
And the things they'll do 
Will make you wish that you, 
Could share the fame of good old 

U. of M. 



ffip! Hip 



Hip! Hip! 

Hike! Hike! 

Fight. Team! FIGHT!! 



Hurrah For Maryland 

(Tune — " Madelon") 

In the very heart of Maryland, 

In the heart of every Maryland man, 

There's a spirit so endearing 

It will win your heart and hand. 

For Maryland doth hold the sway, 

Maryland will win the day. 

And her glorious men will ever win the fray. 

Chorus: 
Then it's Hurrah! Hurrah! for V. of M, 
Then it's Hurrah! Hurrah! for Maryland, 
With her banners ever streaming high. 
We will always win or die. 
And we'll gather 'round as Alumni. 
And "Fight" will be our one reply, 
For we love, we love Old U. of M. 
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! 

One Hundred and Eiyhty-se'ven 




o 



ur 




:^ 



en 



FOOTE 



Brewer, '16-'20-'21 






Burger, '21 


Nisbet, '19^'20-'21 






Branner, '19-'20-'21 


Young, '21 






Semler, '20-'21 


Moore, '19-'20-'21 






Groves, '20-'21 


Bailey, '19-'20-'21 






Pollock, '21 


M. Brewer, '21 






McQuade, '21 


Clarke, '20-'21 






Bosley, '19-'20-'21 


Gilbert, '20-'21 






Paganucci, '20-21 




Pi 


igh, '21 






B. 


\SEBALL 




Bailey, '19-'20-'21 






Keene,'19-'20-'21 


Burroughs, '21 






Moran, '21 


Semler, '21 






Eiseman, '18-'19-'20-'21 


Paganucci, '20-'21 






Snyder, '18-'19-'20-'21 


Nisbet, '20-'21 






Pollock, '21 




Lacrosse 




Matthews, '20-21 






Broach, '20-21 


Twilley, '20-'21 






McDonald, '20-'21 


Perry, '20-'21 






Duvall, '21 


Wilhelm, '20-'21 






Clark, '21 


E. Holter, '20-'21 






Marty, '21 


Hockman, '20-'21 






Heidelbach, '21 


Plassnig, '21 






Eliott, '21 


Branner, '21 






Stevens, '20-'21 



One Hundred and Eighty-eight 




"MATTY" MATHIAS 
Assistant Manager 

"Mattv" throiieh hard work has won 
for hirrself the Assistant Managership of the 
football team, and we wish him all the 
success possible when he takes charge of 
irar.aging the team next year. 



"UNTZ" BREWER 
Captain 

"Unt7," our sturdy, smiling captain 
deserves much praise for his great work 
this past season. He played in every game 
and it was his kicking that won many of the 
-•oints chalked up for us. His name is 
famous all over the country as one of the 
(greatest drop kickers of this age. 



"VIC" KEENE 
Manager 

To "Vic" for his great work on the dia- 
rrond was given this reward of rewards, the 
IVanagership of the football squad, and he 
has performed his duties nobly. Too much 
praise cannot be given him. 



One Hundyed and N mety-one 








University of Maryland. 



THE 1921 TEAM 

C 3; Rutgers 

I 0; Syracuse 42 

j 3; St. John's 7 

I 10; Virginia Polytechnic Institute 7 

. .; 7; University of North Carohna 16 

! 0; Yale....." 28 

] 16; Catholic University 

I 0; Carnegie Tech 21 

I 6; North Carolina State 6 






THE SQUAD 



One Hundred and Ninety-four 



Review of 1921 Season 




VEN though a number of football games have been lost this year, the sea- 
son may be termed a success. The "old line" team seems to have as good 
a claim to the South Atlantic championship as any other. She won from 
practically all the large colleges in this area. Maryland played more 
teams in the South Atlantic section and won from V. P. I., who ran 
roughshod over the V. M. I. cadets, and defeated North Carolina State 
7 to 3. North Cai'olina State defeated the University of North Caro- 
line 7 to and was tied by Maryland on Thanksgiving Day. The only 
defeat suffered by Maryland from a sectional club was by North Carolina University, 
who played at a time when four of our varsity men were out of the game with injuries. 

The season was ushered in with the Rutgers contest which we won 3-0. Out- 
weighed at least 10 pounds to the man and fighting cleanly throughout the contest, 
Maryland held her opponents scoreless throughout the entire game. Brewer, the 
stellar Maryland halfback, made our lone three points by one of his beautiful drop kicks. 

In our second contest of the season the tables were turned and we came out on the 
short end of a 42-0 score. Syracuse had her revenge for the trouncing administered her 
last year by the Black and Gold. However, the game was cleanly played and heartily 
contested by our men. 

St. John's College, an old rival, upset all football dope when she defeated us at 
Annapolis on October 15 by a 7-3 score. The game was played under adverse condi- 
tions, five of Maryland's Varsity men being so crippled that they were compelled to 
be out of the game several weeks. The bright spot of the game was Brewer's playing, 
who strove manfully to stave off defeat. 

On October 22nd we met and took into camp by a 10-7 score our much honored 
rival, Virginia Polytechnic Institute. Maryland held the short end of a 7-0 score at 
the end of the first half, but in the second half, Maryland switched from a purely 
defensive game and took the offensive. Jack McQuade at fullback, Eddie Semler, 
"Untz" Brewer, Pollock and Young, made a very creditable showing for themselves. 

On October 29th, our crippled squad met the University of North Carolina on the 
gridiron at Oriole Park in Baltimore. The game was clean and hard fought through- 
out, but the superior forward passing and drop kicking of the Tarheels gave them the 
victory 16-7. The palm for excellent play by the Marylanders goes to Branner at right 
end. 

Our sixth opponent of the season was the great Yale squad. The game was a 
hard fought, clean contest from start to finish with Yale receiving the few breaks which 
were to be had. Captain Brewer, our great punter, outpunted Captain Aldrich of 
Yale, rated as the greatest all around halfback in the United States this year. At the 
very outset of the game on the kick-off, a Maryland fumble gave Yale the ball on a 20- 
yard line. From there the ball was carried over the line for Yale's initial score before 
the contest was two minutes old. A long run by Jordan gave Yale her second goal in 
the first half. There was no score in the third period but in the fourth quarter a series 
of fumbles and long runs gave Yale two more touchdowns bringing the final score to 
28-0. 



One Hundred and Ninety-five 



With nearly all her regulars back in the lineup for the first time in five weeks, 
Maryland's rejuvenated team walked away with an easy victory over Catholic Uni- 
versity on November 12. 

The game with Carnegie Tech was played in Pittsburg on November 19th, in a 
pouring rain and a sea of mud. The game was hard fought from beginning to end 
despite the adverse conditions of the weather. When the final whistle blew the Smoky 
City Cinders were the victors 21-0. 

The Thanksgiving game with North Carolina State was the last of the season. 
North Carolina drew first blood when she carried the ball over the line in the second 
quarter for a touchdown. No goal was made. In the third quarter Brewer kicked a 
field goal bringing the score up to 6-3. In the fourth period again Brewer's trusty toe 
booted the ball between the posts for three more points. The score remained tied for 
the remainder of the game. 

The team this year did not win the championship of the State but hard luck seemed 
to encamp on our trail. During the major part of the season several regulars were out 
of the game, and although the subs put up a fine game and deserve lots of praise, they 
could not quite take the place of some of the old letter men. The team deserves lots 
of credit for its clean playing and its keen determination to play a straightforward, 
keen-cut brand of football despite the obstacles which confronted it many times. Next 
year great things are expected of our team, as only a few of the varsity receive their 
sheepskins, and lots of last year's green material will become experienced players. 



Bbe 1922 5cl)e6ule 

September 30 — Washington College at College Park 

October 7 — University of Richmond at Richmond 

October 14 — University of Pennsylvania at Philadelphia 

October 21 — Princeton at Princeton 

October 28 — University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 

November 4 — Virginia Polytechnic Institute at Blacksburg 

November 1 1 — Yale at New Haven 

November 18 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore 

November 25 — Catholic University at Washington 

November 30 (Thanksgiving) — North Carolina State at Raleigh 



One Hundred and Ninety-six 



jF^resl^man JFootball 




HE Freshmen squad was not as successful this year as it has been in the 
past few years, yet a very difficult schedule was played, and a fairly good 
showing made. 

The season was opened on October 1st in a loosely played game against 
the Emerson Institute of Washington. Emerson, although considerably 
outplayed and outrushed, held the Freshmen 7-7. Showing a strong 
offense in the first half, the Freshmen appeared to have an easy victory, 
but in the second half fumbles and loose play checked their attack. 

The second week following the Freshmen journeyed to Charlottesville where they 
were taken into camp by the Virginians by a 13-6 score. It was a hard fought game 
until the final whistle blew. The Freshmen won from Business High School of Wash- 
ington, on October 2nd, to the tune of 7-0. Defeat was again registered against the 
Freshmen on October 29tii when the strong Baltimore Poly team chalked up a 7-0 
victory. 

Out of the ne.xt three games played Maryland won one and lost two. On Novem- 
ber 15th, she met and defeated the Army-Navy Preps 13-9. Tech High School of 
Washington, one of the strongest prep teams in the South, was met on the following 
Saturday. The Techites remembering the drubbing Maryland had handed them the 
previous year, were out for revenge, and revenge they got by a score of 14-0. The last 
game of the season was played with Central High of Washington, and the Freshmen 
lost 10-0. 

Although the Freshmen did not win many games, a great deal of credit can be 
given them as they worked hard. Quite a few of them will probably be seen in the 
Varsity line-up next season. Too much credit cannot be given Coach Oberlin, 
himself a graduate of Maryland, for his untiring efforts in turning out such a fighting 
squad. 



^l)(i Jf^rosl) Cine-up 



L. E. — Baum 

L. T. — Hawkshaw 

L. G. — Davis 

C. — Beech 

R. G.— Berger 

F. B.— Heine 
Substitutes — Williams, Price, Cluff, Hook, Bromley, Neiheiser, Collins. 



R. T.— Hough 
R. E. — Faber 
Q. B.— Marden 
L. H. B.— Smith 
R. H. B.— Lewis 



One Hundred and Ninety-seven 




CAPTAIN HEINK 






^ /li^ 




:-ife)t- i .,»?«.. 



FRESHMAN SQUAD 



One Hundred and Ninety-eiglit 



Olje 1921 !!^a5eball Season 

"Zeke" Bailey, Captain 

"Gus" Kemp, Manager 

"Bunt" Watkins, Assistant Manager 



i <» 


T 

3^ 



HE season of 1921 was opened when we lost to Catholic University on 
March 28. The day was cold and rainy and Maryland was forced to 
bow in defeat to C. U., who had already played three games. 

The next two games played, Maryland came back in true style, and 
again seemed in her championship form. Gallaudet lost to us 14-3 while 
the strong Dartmouth team was defeated, mainly due to the pitching of 
"Vic" Keene by an 8-5 score. 

On the Southern trip, in the early part of April, we tied one and lost 
two games. North Carolina State and Maryland battled for ten innings and were 
forced to call it a tie, 5-5, as darkness came on. University of North Carolina handed 
us a 4-1 drubbing and on the next day Trinity College won after a hard game fought 
for ten innings, and finally brought it to a close with a 3-2 score. 

Maryland again struck a winning streak after the Southern trip. Cornell was 
met and defeated on April 11th. Johnny Groves covered himself with glory in this 
game by knocking a three-base hit with three men on bases, thereby giving us the long 
end of a 4-3 score. The following day a hard fought battle between Washington 
College and Maryland was decided by a home-run in the ninth inning by our hitting 
ace, Semler. Keene and Semler were responsible for this win. Richmond University 
lost to us a few days later 5-0. 

Catholic University again took the long end of a 6-5 score on April 20th. It was 
a pitchers' duel. 

The next two games played were won by us, Trinity College being whipped 1-0 
and Georgia Tech 5-1. Both were good exhibitions of clean, hard playing. 

Of the next three games played we won from Carnegie Tech in a loosely played 
game, the score being 9-2; tied University of North Carolina i-i; and lost to Navy 
11-8. In the game with Carnegie Tech, the battery, Keene and Bailey, practically 
won their own game, getting seven out of the fifteen hits made by the squad. 

A fine exhibition of baseball was shown when Maryland defeated Delaware Col- 
lege 1-0 on May 16th. Keene allowed only one hit. It was a pitchers' duel from 
beginning to end. 

In the last three games played all were easily won, two from our old rival, 
St. John's College and one from Gallaudet. All were characterized by big scores and 
were mainly hitting sprees, the Marylanders doing the hitting. 

The team of 1922 has not yet played any games, but has a wealth of material which 
will make some of the old regulars work hard for their positions. "Vic" Keene will 
not be seen on the Maryland lineup this year as he has been signed by the Chicago 
Nationals. 

Carlton Compher. 



Tii'o Hundred and One 




A FEW PLAYERS EXPECTED TO MAKE A GOOD SHOWING 

1921 ^aecord 



March 28 


April 


2 


April 


5 


April 


6 


April 


7 


April 


9 


April 


11 


April 


12 


April 


14 


April 


20 


April 


25- 


April 


28- 


May 


4- 


May 


7- 


May 


11- 


May 


16- 


May 


18- 


May 


21- 


May 


30- 



Opponents 

-Catholic University 6 

-Gallaudet 3 

-Dartmouth 5 

-North Carolina State (10 innings) S 

-University of North Carolina 4 

-Trinity College (10 innings) 3 

-Cornell 3 

-Washington College 4 

-Richmond University 

-Catholic University 6 

-Trinity College 

-Georgia Tech 1 

-University of North Carolina 3 

-Carnegie Tech 2 

-Navy 11 

-Delaware College 

-St. John's College 1 

-Gallaudet 

-St. John's College 



of M 

1 
14 



3 
1 

2 
4 

S 
S 

s 
1 

5 
3 
9 
8 
1 
7 
12 
10 



Tivo Hundred and Tivo 




1921 SQUAD 



Our 1922 5cbe6ule 



April 1 — Saturday — Navy 

April 3 — Monday — Dartmouth 

April S — Wednesday — Catholic University. 

April 7 — Friday — Vermont 

April 8 — Saturday — South Carolina 

April II — Tuesday — St. John's 

April 13 — Thursday — Catholic University. . 

April 14 — Friday — Georgia 

April 15 — Saturday — Georgia 

April 17 — Monday — Gallaudet 

April 18 — Tuesday — Syracuse 

April 22 — Saturday — Oglethorpe 

April 25 — Tuesday — Trinity 

April 26 — Wednesday — West Virginia. . 

April 27 — Thursday — Georgia Tech 

April 28 — Friday — North Carolina State. 

April 29 — Saturday — Delaware 

May 3 — Wednesday — North Carolina. 

May 5 — Friday — St. John's 

May 6 — Saturday — Johns Hopkins 

May 10 — Wednesday — Gallaudet 

May 15 — Monday — West Virginia 

May 16 — Tuesday — West Virginia 

May 17 — Wednesday — Pittsburgh 

May 18 — Thursday — Ohio State 

May 19 — Friday — Ohio State 



. . .Annapolis 

College Park 
. .Washington 
. College Park 
.College Park 

. . .Annapolis 
. College Park 
. College Park 

College Park 
. .Washington 
.College Park 
. College Park 
.College Park 

College Park 
. College Park 
. College Park 
. College Park 
. College Park 
.College Park 

. . . Baltimore 
. College Park 
. Morgantown 
. Morgantown 

. . Pittsburgh 
. . . Columbus 
. . . Columbus 



TiL'o Hundred and Three 



!!^l5cellaneou5 Sports 




Freshman Sophomore 



Junior 



Senior 



Graduate 



"JACK" WISNER 
Assistant Manager 

Jack's diligent work on the field and faith- 
ful attention to his numerous duties has shown 
him to be the proper man for the managership 
of next year's team. 

COMPHER 
Captain, Cross Country 

The cross country's success last fall was 
clue largely to the efforts of its captain. Al- 
ways a consistent performer, Compher up- 
held his reputation as one of Maryland's 
long-distance aces. His selection as captain 
was a tribute to his running ability, as well 
as to his popularity. Being only a Junior, 
we again look forward to another glorious 
season under his able guidance. 

"UNTZ" BREWER 
Captain, Track 

Yes, "Untz" will lead our track team. 
A tireless worker, a popular favorite, and a 
thorough knowledge of the sport are what 
have made Brooke such a peerless leader. 
His record on the cinders is known to every 
follower of the spikes. Amateur Junior 
Champion for sixty yards in 1916, "Untz" 
was beaten in the Senior event only by Joe 
Loomis of Chicago, then world's champion 
sprinter. When in form, "Untz" is un- 
beatable. 

"ED" FILBERT 
Manager 

One glance at the smiling countenance pic- 
tured opposite assures us that the manage- 
ment of track has been entrusted to safe 
hands. Having served his apprenticeship 
as assistant manager, "Ed" has now blos- 
somed forth full-fledged. His executive abil- 
ity and faculty for handling men have made 
him an indispensible asset to the squad. 
He has arranged a schedule for the team 
that will pit them against the leading schools 
of the Middle Atlantic Section. 

Tivo Hundred and Seven 




OracK 




RACK activities have received an added impetus this year and track 
promises to flourish as in the pre-war days when Maryland was feared 
by every Eastern institution. Another indication of a highly successful 
season is the fact that "Curly" Byrd is once more coaching the team. 
Himself a star of a decade ago, as the records on the following page prove, 
"Curly" has always succeeded in developing teams that have won an 
enviable reputation for the school. We have met all the large Eastern 
universities this year. In preparation for some formidable opposition, 

Coach Byrd has had the men out early. They have been training on the quarter-mile 

track at the new athletic field since January. 

Among the veterans from last year's squad are Captain "Untz" Brewer, Glenn, 
M. Byrd, Kirby, Clagett, Schott, Endslow and McDougal, all dash men ; Crooks, 
Compher and Downin, distance runners; Skilling, hurdler and jumper; Steele, Mc- 
Quade, Young, and Hughes Shank, who are field event entries. Two men of national 
reputation, Beers, who is one of the best shotputters in the country ; Robertson, Colgate's 
star 440 entry; and Bunting, Delaware's mainstay in the dashes last year are intent on. 
bringing laurels to Maryland. Added to this nucleus are a number of talented fresh- 
men. Among the most prominent of these are "Ed" Pugh, varsity halfback and dash 
man ; Peebles, a speedy 440-yard candidate ; and McDonald, an all-around track worker. 

With such a wealth of material, a matchless coach, and the advantage of an earlv 
start in training, bright prospects are in store for the season. Maryland has a splendid 
chance to regain the proud honor she once held so consistently — that of Champions of 
the South Atlantic. 



Bbe 1922 ScMuld 

February 25 — Hopkins-Fifth Regiment meet at Baltimore. 

March 3 — Georgetown meet at Washington. 

March 11 — Meadowbrook meet at Philadelphia. 

April IS — Dual meet with Washington and Lee at College Park. 

April 22 — Quadrangular meet with Georgetown, George Washington and 

Catholic University at Georgetown. 
April 28 and 29 — Penn relay games at Philadelphia. 
May 6 — Open. 

May 12 and 13 — South Atlantic Intercollegiate Championships at Charlottesville. 
May 20 — Dual meet with Johns Hopkins at Baltimore. 
Southern conference championships at Atlanta (date undecided). 



TiJio Hundred and Eight 



(Tross (TountrY 




FTER a long period of inactivity in this sport, Maryland was represented 
by a team which made a remarkable record. Though it did not chalk up 
a single win, it came within an ace of dethroning the South Atlantic 
Champion, Washington and Lee. 

The schedule was opened by the University of Virginia nosing out 
our representatives by a close margin. It was a moral victory, for the Old 
Dominion squad was hard pressed to win from our travel-worn harriers. 
Two weeks later Washington and Lee received the scare of its life, win- 
ning by half a point when McDonald stumbled in front of the tape. This same team 
captured the South Atlantic meet at Homewood. Maryland finished fourth; Crooks 
captured third place with ease. Had we had another man to finish in the first 
ten, the title of Champions would adorn Maryland this autumn. 

The prospects for next season are extremely bright, for of the team composed of 
Compher (Capt. ), Crooks, Richards, Terry, McDonald, and Nelson, only the last 
two are lost through graduation. With the proper support from the erstwhile in- 
dififerent student bod\', this fall's team should win the South Atlantic title. 




Tivo Hundred and Nine 




ROBERTSON 
Half-Mile 



BEERS 
Shot Put 

A STELLAR TRIO 



PUGH 
Relay 



1921 (Tross Country Results 



Date Opponents Place 

October 29 University of Virginia Charlottesville, Va. 

November 12 Washington & Lee College Park 

November 24 South Atlantics Homewood, Baltimore 



Result 
Were nosed out. 
Lost by 3^2 a point. 
Fourth place 



^(tcor65 of Mlarjlan6 Mten 

Many of the records made by Maryland track and field athletes compare 
favorably with the best. Here are the University records and names of the men 
who hold them: 



Event 


Held by 


Class of Record 


50 yard dash 


H. C. Byrd and U. W. 


Long 1908 5 2/5 sec. 


100 yard dash 


H. C. Byrd 


1908 10 sec. 


220 yard dash 


H. C. Byrd 


1908 22 3/5 sec. 


440 yard dash 


H. C. Bvrd 


1908 52 sec. 


220 yard hurdles 


E. W. Montell 


1915 27 sec. 


880 yard dash 


W. V. Aitcheson 


1916 2 min., 2 3 


1-mile run 


William Barall 


1922 4 min., 35 ; 


Runnmg broad jump 


W. F. Mornhinweg 


1919 21 ft., 8 in. 


Shotput (16 lb.) 


Fred Speidel 


1919 38 ft., 113^ i 


Pole vault 


Geary Eppley 


1918 10 ft., 6 in. 


High jump 


J. P. Grason 


1909 5 ft.. 6 in. 



sec. 



Tivo Hundred and Ten 




M. M. CLARK 
Captain 

This small Hercules is no other than our 
own "Tatar" Clark, captain of the lacrosse 
team. His brilliant stickwork and aggressive 
playing last year won for him the highest 
position a man on a team can hold; and we 
wish him all the luck in the world in the com- 
ing season. 



LESTER W. (Sally) BOSLEY 
Manager 

"Sally," a very handsome fellow and a 
master of the game which he manages, is 
the man for the job, in every respect. He 
has arranged a schedule complete in every 
detail which is a credit to himself and one 
which will cause the team to be world- 
famous if It comes out on the right end. He 
deserves a great deal of praise for his work. 



"JOE" ELLIOT 
Assistant Manager 

"Joe," a letter man of the lacrosse team 
last year, was elected assistant manager ot 
the team, to fill out the vacancy caused by 
Moss, who has left school. 




Two Hundred and Tliirteen 



Xacrosse 




NCE more lacrosse has regained the old form shown when this school was 
still M. A. C. Due to war conditions, lacrosse had to be abandoned for 
several years ; but the team now representing our university is much better 
than any team ever before turned out here. Large teams from all sec- 
tions of the country ask for games and many of them have to be turned 
down. Yale and Rutgers were refused games this year as the schedule 
was complete. 

Practice this year started with a vengeance as soon as the students 
returned from the Christmas holidays. About fifty men reported for the initial prac- 
tice, many of whom had been practicing since football season closed. 

Only a few of last year's stars graduated and almost the whole varsity squad is 
still with us. Capt. "Tater" Clarke, the miniature giant with the wide grin, is playing 
in old time form and undoubtedly will be one of the greatest players that the school has 
ever had. Heidelbach, the loose jointed dwarf and star in many of last year's games, is 
back again and looks better than ever. Many other veterans, "Tubby" Branner, Joe 
Elliott, "Katie " Broach, and McDonald make a good skeleton around which to build a 
strong successful team. Quite a number of new men show signs of being stars with 
the proper training, among whom are Pugh, Burger, McQuade and Latham of foot- 
ball fame, and Heine and Hough of the Freshman football squad. 

"Reggie" Truitt, an old star at the game, and one of the best long distance run- 
ners the college has ever turned out, is again coaching the team, and a more able coach 
could not be found to produce a team worthy of our School. The team has an ex- 
ceptionally hard schedule ahead of it, but confidence reigns supreme, with such men as 
Coach Truitt and Captain Clarke backing it. 



Ol)e 1922 Scl)e6uU 



March 25 — Baltimore City College at College Park 

April 1 — Navy at Annapolis 

April 7 — Cornell at College Park 

April IS — Lehigh at Bethlehem, Pa. 

April 22 — Jofins Hopkins at Baltimore 

April 20 — Penn State at College Park 

May 6 — St. John's at Annapolis 



Tivo Hundred and Fourteen 




Coach Truitt 



In Home, Tobias 
Out-home, Heidelbach 
1st Attack, Elliott 
2nd Attack, Sleasman 
3rd Attack, Broach 
Center, Wilhelm 
3rd Defense, Brewer 
2nd Defense, McDonald 



1st Defense, Stevens 
Cover Point, Branner 
Point, Marty 
Sub-center, Smith 
Sub goal, Zalesak 
Sub 2nd Defense, RowE 
Sub 1st Attack, Marden 
Goal, DUVALL 



Note. — Although this Annual goes to press before a Lacrosse game has been 
played, from all present indications the above line-up will remain intact. 



1^^^-< 



.,#;*■. 



IWJ9\% 



i 



El 






LACROSSE SQUAD 



T1C0 Hundred and Fifteen 




MILITARY STAFF 



Reserve Officers Oralnlng (Torps 




HE Department of Military Science and Tactics reports that the work 
during the past year has been very gratifying and encouraging. The 
students having taicen more of a personal interest in their instruction ; the 
increase in the number of instructors has permitted a more efficient teach- 
ing program ; the growth of a general feeling throughout the University 
that the Military Department is a real and actual part of the institution, 
striving for cooperation and coordination with all other departments, 
have all helped to make this success possible. 

The sooner we realize that the Military Department teaches various interesting 
and essential subjects other than just "Squads Right" and "Squads Left," just so soon 
have we cleared our mind of an erroneous impression. There is hardly a young man 
today who is not anxious to study the functioning of the rifle, the automatic rifle, the 
machine gun, the mortar, the one pounder, grenades ; to know how to use the bayonet ; 
how to instruct other young men ; how to lead men in battle, if it becomes necessary. 

In addition to strictly military subjects, the personnel of the Military Department 
is continually trying to instill into the students a true sense of Americanism; loyalty, 
leadership, courtesy, obedience to lawful order, clean living, respect to their elders and 
superiors ; and various other good qualities, which tend to good citizenship. 

The mission of the R. O. T. C. is to produce reserve officers. It is the policy of 
the War Department to so train the students in the Basic Course, that they will be 
anxious to continue their training in the Advanced Course. The number of students 
who, voluntarily, select the Advanced Course proves that the Military Department 
has started on the up-grade, and that it will take but little more energy, if it is a com- 
bined energy, to bring the University of Maryland into the Distinguished College class. 

Under our present military policy, our Army is divided into the Regular Army, 
the National Guard and the Organized Reserves. Every city, every community, will, 
in the near future, have an organization of the National Guard or the Organized 
Reserve, within its boundaries. Who are going to be leaders for these various small 
groups scattered throughout the United States? The educated man, the College man, 
is the answ^er. He is the leader in his community, in business, social and civic activities; 
it is natural to assume that he is going to be the leader in an organization whose duty 
it is to defend the Nation when it is called upon to do so. The R. O. T. C. offers the 
training necessary to produce these thousands of reserve officers who are to return to 
their communities, to assist in the organizing of a vast Reserve Army, so that in time 
of emergency, units are intact, officered, and well trained. 

The money, time and energj' spent on the R. O. T. C. will not have been spent 
in vain if the students are made to realize their duty to State and Nation, and properly 
prepare themselves to assist in the training of the emergency army in time of danger. 
They will make the safest, sanest kind of citizens in their communities, and will 
surround themselves with a group of trusting followers. 



Two Hundred and NineUe 




UPPER— FRESHMAN RIFLE TEAM 

CENTER— MACHINE GUN PRACTICE 

LOWER— ADVANCED RIFLE TEAM 





1 


Mi 



(Ta^et Staff 



Major — Morrison M. Clark 
Battalion Adjutant — E. F. Russell 
Battalion Supply Officer — G. G. Remsberg 



Captain 
Additiona 
1st Lieut. 
2nd Lieut 
2nd Lieut 
2nd Lieut 



Captain 
Additiona 
1st Lieut. 
1st Lieut. - 
2nd Lieut 
2nd Lieut 
2nd Lieut 



Company A 
R. N. Young 
1 Captain — L A. Ridout 
— G. F. Pollock 

. L. F. SCHOTT 

— C. S. CooK 

— M. C. Albrittain 

Company B 

A. W. HiNES 

1 Captain — J. A. Moran 
— K. B. Chappell 

J. P. Schaefer 

-R. E. Marker 

-H. M. Terry 
. — C. M. Brewer 



Company C 
Captain — 0. P. H. Reinmuth 
Additional Captain — H. A. Shank 
1st Lieut. — A. C. Wallis 
1st Lieut. — G. E. Gifford 
2nd Lieut. — H. L Stites 
2nd Lieut. — W. M. Jones 
2nd Lieut. — J. W. Mumford 

Company D 

Captain — E. B. Filbert 
Additional Captain — G. F. Smith 
1st Lieut. — C. F. White 
1st Lieut. — P. T. Knapp 
2nd Lieut. — E. C. Embrey 
2nd Lieut. — E. A. Graves 
2nd Lieut. — G. A. Wick 



Company E 



Captain — P. S. Frank 

Addtional Cnpt. — J. M. Huffington 

1st Lieut. — L W. WiSNER 



1st Lieut. — J. F. Clagett 
2nd Lieut. — W. H. Young 
2nd Lieut. — E. M. Richardson 




CADET BAND 




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^n explanatory ytol^ 




N the compilation of this Annual, the Editors have 
endeavored to place everythmg in its logical order. 
To avoid any feeling which might tend toward dis- 
paragement, the arrangement to be found in the 
University Catalogue, 1921-22 was followed wherever 
practical. Fraternities are entered in a chronological 
order, that is, the oldest chapter founded at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland having precedence. A definite arrangement 
of the clubs, societies and organizations was not used, for obvious 
reasons. It should be borne in mind that primary consideration 
was given to the publication of a TERRA MARIAE truly repre- 
sentative of the University of Maryland. 

Board of Epitors. 



^■// 

m 

M 



i 

m 

%^ 

m 




1922 Oerra^^ariae Staff 



Faculty Advisor 
Professor S. S. Steinberg 



Editors 
Ralph H. Chase 
David Hermon 

Albert Block 
Carlton Compher 
C. H. Geist 
K. B. Chappell 
Dean S. Lesher 
E. C. Embry 
Elizabeth G. McCall 



Business Managers 
Paul S. Frank 
J. B. Silverman 



F. M. Benson 

I. C. KlELL 

S. M. Rothfeder 

N. J. CoLUCCI 

Joseph Scott 

Tiio Hundred and Tivenly-seven 



Editorial 
Edward F. Juska 
John I. White 
Joseph Sherbow 
H. F. Kuenne 
S. D. Leades 

A. D. Greenberg 

R. B. MOXLEY 
Jrt 
C. Delgado Vivanco 
E. F. Russell 

Business 
,. W. Hines, Treasurer 
H. Sternberg 

B. Davis 

Frank B. Morrison (Miss) 
John D. Scheuch 

Photographic 
Frank Bennett 



W. H. Batt 
H. Trynin 
W. J. Fulton 
Cecil M. duBois 
P. T. White 
M. L. Hettleman 



F. Pollock 
Marvin Terry 
J. M. Lescure 



Joseph Sherbow 




COLLEGE PARK STAFF 




BALTIMORE STAFF 




STUDENT EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 



Stu6cnt Self-(BovernmeRt 



COLLEGE PARK 



_s_ 



TUDENT GOVERNMENT at the University of Maryland was in- 
augurated in 1919, and is "the system of self-government by which the 
students regulate their own affairs. The final administration of discipline 
rests, by law, with the President of the University, but he intrusts to the 
students the power to decide their mode of conduct. Outside the class- 
room the authorities place no restrictions upon members of the student 
body, and so long as any person conforms to the laws of society, so long as 
he is gentlemanly, he may do as he pleases. 

The working organ under student government is the General Students' Assembly, 
which convenes bi-weekly to enact regulative measures and thrash out student affairs. 
The Executive Committee of the Assembly, consisting of two members of each class, 
discuss and refer to the University President for consideration all matters that come 
from the Assembly or the individual. An Advisory Board from the faculty sits with 
the Executive Committee at special meetings to give impartial counsel, so that the deci- 
sions of the students may be to the best interests of all concerned." — By C. M'alter 
Cole, '21. 

At very rare occasion this year has the Executive Committee been forced to act ; 
however, to the credit of the organization it must be said that all matters were given 
efficient and impartial consideration. 

Tv:o Hundred and Thirty 




(Touncil of Oratory anb iDebate 



OFFICERS 
O. P. H. Reinmuth, President 



G. E. GiFFORD, Secretary 
Professor Charles S. Richardson 



R. N. Young, Treasurer 
Professor F. M. Lemon 




HE Council of Oratory and Debate of the University was formed last year, 
and the important activities of this body have amply justified its existence. 

The function of the Council is to manage all collegiate and inter- 
collegiate speaking contests, and to have general supervision of forensic 
matters. 

At the time of this writing the Council is arranging two inter-col- 
legiate debates to be held this year. 

The constitution of the organization provides that the student mem- 
bers shall be the president of each of the two literary societies and the chairman of the 
Student Assembly. In the event of the president of one of the societies being also chair- 
man of the student assembly (as it is this year) the two members shall select a third 
from among the students. There are two faculty members, one from the Department 
of English, and one from the Department of Public Speaking. 

Charles S. Richardson. 



Two Hundred and Thirty-one 



(Touncil of (Tlass Jp residents 

Baltimore 

Officers 

Mr. W. M. Hillegeist, Honorary President 
A. V. BucHNESS, President 
C. H. MiEGEL, Secretary 



Representatives 



Medicine 
Fourth Year Class, A. V. Buchness 
Third Year Class, Thomas J. Touhey 
Second Year Class, Louis Moriarity 
First Year Class, John Thomas Hibbetts 

Law 
Senior Class, Charles H. Miegel 
Intermediate Class, John M. Neil 
Junior Class, Elmer Jones, Jr, 

Dentistry 
Fourth Year Class, Alexander Spinner 
Third Year Class, Frank Yates 
Second Year Class, J. P. Bradshaw 
First Year Class, Lloyd O. Brightfield 



Pharmacy 
Senior Class, Andrew Tolson Lyon 
Junior Class, William L. Barall 

Commerce 

day class 
Gordon Buckey i 

NIGHT classes 

Fourth Year Class, J. Rollin Otto 
Third Year Class, J. Harry Gaimer 
Second Year Class, John H. Tucker 
First Year Class, Mitchell M. Boyer 

Nurses 
Senior Class, Miss Frank Morrison 
Intermediate Class, Medora West 
Junior Class, Ruth Penn 



O the Registrar of the University is due the credit for creating this most 
recent and important organ of the Graduate Student Bod}^ The 
Presidents' Council is probably the most representative group in the Uni- 
versity at Baltimore ; for it includes the Presidents of the twenty-one 
classes. The Council has a regular organization of officers and holds 
meetings in the "Provost's" office. 

The scope of the Council's activity is constantly widening and future 
possibilities of its work are many. It acts as a "clearing house, a liaison" between all 
the classes in all the departments of the Graduate School in Baltimore. A new Univer- 
sity spirit is being promoted and the Presidents' Council is leading the Baltimore students 
in this regard. 




Tiro Hundred and Thirty-three 




TLaw Stu6ent (Touncll 

Meyer Brown, President 
Chas. H. Miegil, Ex-Officio 
Beverly H. Mercier, Secretary 



Adelaide H. Lindenberg, 
John C. Fell 
R. C. Thomsen 
Leo Schneider 
GusTAV F. Sanderson 



Neels H. Drebel 
Seymore Phillips 
Lester H. Crowther? 
F. P. Barrett 
Harry Kareis 



TiLo Hundred and Thirly-four 




^e6ical Student (Touncil 

George G. Keefe, President 
WiLLARD D. Parson, Vice-President 
Paul F. Lalley, Secretary 
Robert Seliger, Treasurer 
Samuel L. Poplack, Scribe 



Anthony V. Buchness 
J. Dudley Fritz 
George E. Shannon 
John T. Hundley, Jr. 



Raleigh M. Moles 
Kenneth B. Boyd 
Keith D. Barnes 
Edwin Plassnig 



Tivo Hundred and T/iirly-fi-ve 




iDental Student (Touncil 



A. H. Sheppe, President 
J. HoGAN, Vice-President 
C. GiBBlNS, Sec'y and Treas. 



J. A. Jones 
William Miller 
K. F. Gempler 
J. Kahill 



A. D. Greenberg 



George McEvoy 
J. Burt 

J. B. Silverman 
N. Scherr 



TiL-o Hundred and T/iiily-six 




pi^avmac^ Student (Touncil 



Reuben B. Moxley, President 

A. ToLYSON Lyon, President Ex-Officio 



David Hermon 
Charles Hopkins 
W. W. Payant 
J. J. Richardson 



W. L. Barall 

J. DONNETT 

B. R. Katz 

H. A. VoiGHT 



Tiiso Hundred and Thirty-seven 




i!)iamort6bacK Staff 



R. N. Young - Editor-in-Chief 

A. S. Wardwell - ...Asst't Editor-in-Chief 

W. C. Crooks — Associate Editor 

Max E. Soifer Associate Editor 

S. R. Newell - - Business Manager 

Professor S. S. Steinberg Facility Advisor 



J. M. HuFFINGTON 
R. L. SuMMERILL 
C. M. COMPHER 

Miss V. Spence 
H. M. Sternberg 
E. E. Reutter 
Max E. Soifer 
Chas. H. Ho^KINS 
Miss E. G. McCall 
Miss Anna Ruth White 
L. C. Knobe 



P. T. White 

P. T. Morgan, Athletics 

C. H. Geist, Organizations 

W. C. Lescure, Humor 

L. G. Mathias, Features 

J. E. Burroughs 

J. W. Elder, Circulation 

W. M. Scott 

H. Hancock, Subscriptions 

F. S. Neulon 

J. G. Scott, Art 



J. B. Himmelheber 



Two Hundred and Tliiriy-eight 



, ~ ^^W' "~^ ....»^™. 

I Thanksgiving j ^^' I Number 



PUBLtSHED WEEKLY BY THE STUDENTS < 



I I'-l !■. or MARYLAND 



ID GOLD DEFEATS 
ANNUAL CONTEST 




Olje i!)iamon6bacK 




HE first year of the Diamondback can be reviewed with great pleasure 
by those who were connected with the university weekly. Although a late 
start was necessary at the beginning of the year, a firm foundation was 
being established ; and consequently, the Diamondback has never failed to 
appear as scheduled. 

The news items and editorials have always been a source of interest 
and pleasure to the subscribers, and it is felt that the paper now ranks 
high among the student publications of the universities and colleges of this 
country. 

The greatest achievement in which the Diamondback can take pride, however, is 
the bringing of the two great branches of the University into better co-operation and 
a closer unity. An editorial and business staff has, for the first time, been organized 
to represent the Diamondback in Baltimore. Through this staff it has been possible 
to publish news of activities at that branch of the institution as well as editorials which 
pertain mainly to the interests of the Baltimore students. This staff has also been a 
great help financially, through the securing of subscriptions and advertisements. 

The entire staff of the Diamondback deserves much credit for the work done in 
its publication this year. It would be impossible to select any individual member as 
having performed especially meritorious work, as everyone has given his best efforts in 
co-operating with the editors at all times. 

Robert N. Young. 



Tivo Hundred and T/iirtv-nine 




jpoe Citerar^ Society 



OFFICERS 

O. P. H. Reinmuth, President 

C. E. White, Vice-President Miss B. B. Ezekiel, Secretary 

Miss M. P. Anderson, Assistant Secretary J. W. Mumford, Treasurer 

R. H. Beachlev, Critic 




HE POE LITERARY SOCIETY has had a most satisfactory year. 
New life has entered the society and a more lively interest in literary 
matters has resulted. 

Many new and original programs were presented during the past year. 
One meeting took the form of an assembly of the "Town Council" of Old 
Salem, in which each member took an active part in the discussion of some 
problem of that day. The program proved especially enjoyable and 
unique. Another feature was a "Kipling Night," at which meeting every 
phase of Kipling was touched upon. Extracts from his books were read and an interest- 
ing review of his life was given. Programs for other evenings contained debates, 
orations, recitations, humorous readings, reviews of current events, extemporaneous 
speeches and other material tending to develop confidence and poise in speaking. 

The Poe won the Inter-Society debate this year. It was represented by Messrs. 
White and Beachley and we are proud of having such talented members in our society. 
Although the Society has made wonderful strides this year in organization, mem- 
bership and along program lines, it is expected to advance still further in the year to 
come. 

Miss B. B. EZEKIEL. 



Tivo Hundred and Forty 




Ol)e !5t^w Mercer Citerar^ Society 



OFFICERS 
G. E. GiFFORD, President 



R. L. Sutton, Vice-President 



A. S. Best, Secreiar\--Tr 




UT of the abundant and varied opportunities for self-improvement which 
the Universit}' of Maryland offers to all those who enter its doors, the 
New Mercer Literary Society stands for the highest and best. Tlie 
growth and broad mental development of the individual member, whether 
talented or only moderately gifted, is one of the primary objects of the 
society. 

It may be truly said that the enthusiastic spirit and seriousness with 
which all members fulfilled their duties toward the society was never sur- 
passed in previous years. There has been a genuine interest in the programs and 
because of their varied nature, everyone has been enabled to take part. Questions of 
both national and international interest have been discussed. In addition to the debates, 
programs of recitations, readings, and orations have done much to broaden the general 
intelligence of the members and to inspire them with a true love for literature, emphasiz- 
ing especially its purely aesthetic aspects. 

Last year's work was very successful. The representatives of the New Mercer 
won the annual inter-society debate from their competitors representing the Poe, their 
ancient and valient foe. 

This year, the New Mercer was represented by Mr. Gifford and Mr. Clagett. 
Their arguments were strong and it was by the narrowest margin that the Poe was 
declared victors for this year's contest. Mr. Gifford was declared the best speaker of 
the evening and too much credit cannot be given our representatives. 

Vaso Trivanovitch. 



Tii-o Hundred and Forty-one 




Ol)e Jp lasers 



OFFICERS 

V. S. Troy, President Ruth Reppert, Secretary 

Ruth Thompson, Vice-President C. H. Geist, Publicity Manager 

Elizabeth McCall, Treasurer A. C. Miller, Stage Manager 

Professor C. S. Richardson, Faculty Advisor 




N the third year of the organization of The Players, the club has kept up 
and bettered its reputation of the previous two years. All of the members 
are intensely interested in making this organization one of the most active 
and successful at the University. Although some have not taken an active 
part in the presentations, they are earnestly supporting the organization 
and helping maintain its high standard. 

The club is exclusive in its membership, admitting only those who 
show talent and real interest. The Players make two presentations each 
year. These plays are of a high standard and require a great amount of work and per- 
sistent effort in their production. It is considered better to give several productions of 
a high character than many inferior performances. 

The organization has made remarkable progress during the past year, and, judging 
from the keen interest shown in dramatics, it will attain much greater success in the 
future. Much credit for the success of The Players is due to the work of Professor 
C. S. Richardson, who gave his time and energy in coaching the plays and working 
for the welfare of the club. 

Ruth Reppert. 



T'u:o Hundred atid Forty-three 





«i«j|jW^|i| 









Obe (Blee (Tlub 




HIS organization has just completed a season of most enjoyable activity. 
The schedule of events included a week of Christmas concerts in several 
l\Iar\land and West Virginia cities, a number of engagements in Wash- 
ington, Baltimore, and Annapolis, the annual home concert in the Uni- 
versity Auditorium, and the commencement singing. 

The policy of making extended road trips, inaugurated a year ago, 
is achieving the much desired result of making the people of both near and 
distant communities acquainted with our University. The Glee Club 
everywhere met with an enthusiastic welcome and an appreciable audience, and was 
banqueted and partied, and danced and joy-motored to the limit of its capacity to be 
entertained. 

The season's program consisted of a number of artistic songs and choruses for men, 
and a part devoted to the historic old college glees; these latter vied with the jazz 
orchestra in stirring audiences to merriment and applause. 

Twenty-five men of last year's Club and five selected from the class of '25 com- 
posed the membership of this year's organization. To the unusual ability and untiring 
effort of Dr. H. C. House is due credit for the quality of the program, while Manager 
Jack Butts is to be thanked for arranging a splendid tour and for piloting the organi- 
zation through a hard schedule to success. 

E. M. Bullock. 



Tivo HtniiirrJ arid Forty-jour 




I5l)e (5Ue (Tlub 

H. A. Shank, President J. A. Butts, Manager-Treasurer 

C. M. CoMPHER, Secretary YasoTkiyanovitch, Publicity Manager 

J. I. White, Assistant Manager K. A. House, Accompanist 

Dr. H. C. House, Director 



First Tenor 
W. H. FisK 
B. L. Goodyear 
A. A. McBride 
W. D. Powell 



Second Tenor 
D. D. Aldridge 
C. P. McFadden 
Vaso Trivanovitch 
W. W. Weber 



Barytone 
R. R. Crasser 
H. O. House 

H. C. LiNINGER 

H. Miller 
H. A. Shank 

D. T. Walker 

E. K. Walrath 
J. I. White 



Bass 
E. M. Bullock 
J. A. Butts 
K. B. Chappell 
C. M. Compher 
R. C. Lighter 
J. W. Mumford 
W. W. Peterman 
H. A. Stewart 



J. I. White, Clarinet 

H. C Lininger, Saxophone 

F. R. Baldwin, Cello 

M. Purvis, Piano 

H. O. House, Cornet 



Tico Hundred and Forty-jive 




^ossbourg (Tlub 



OFFICERS 
Robert N. Young, President 



Edwin F. Darner^ Vice-President 



Joseph G. Scott, Treasurer 




John H. Painter, Secretary 

HE ROSSBOURG CLUB has completed one of the most successful sea- 
sons in the history of the organization, both from a social and financial 
standpoint. Seven dances have been given by this "time honored" organi- 
zation, each one of which seemed to surpass all other social affairs on the 
Hill in brilliance and in pleasure. 

It has been the purpose of the Rossbourg Club, this year, to bring the 
dances at the University to the high social plane which they occupied be- 
fore the war. How well it has succeeded is shown by the fact that about 
half of the affairs have been formal, and that all, except those held in honor of the foot- 
ball and baseball teams, have been exclusively for the members of the Club and their 
personal friends. This attitude of exclusiveness has been severely criticised at times, 
but it must be admitted, this was the real reason for both the social and financial success 
that the Rossbourg Club has enjoyed this year. 

The greatest amount of credit for this highly successful season is due Mr. J. G. 
Scott, Treasurer of the Club. It has been mainly through his untiring efforts in 
securing the right type of member and in efficiently handling the business matters per- 
taining to the dances that this success has been possible. 

Robert N. Young. 



Tii-o Hundred and Forty-six 



^rts anb Sciences <Llub 



OFFICERS 
O. P. H. Reixmuth, President 



Edward B. Filbert, Treasurer 



Elizabeth G. Ady, Secretary 




I URING the period of time that this institution was called "Maryland 
State College," an academic department was organized under the name of 
the School of Liberal Arts. Since the people of Maryland have seen the 
necessity of expanding this institution it is now the University of Mary- 
land. In accordance with this change the academic department has be- 
come the College of Arts and Sciences. 

In the latter part of September 1921, a meeting of all the students 
in the College of Arts and Sciences was called for the purpose of bringing 
the faculty and students in closer connection. It was then that an organization was 
formed under the name of the Arts and Science Club. 

Although just in its infancy, this club hopes to acquire distinction on the campus. 
It will boast of a badge with the colors of the various degrees. White signifies the 
Arts and Letter degree; pink, the Music degree; gold, the Science degree; blue, the 
Philosophy degree; and blue and \ellow, the Library Science degree. 

Plans for social as well as literary meetings are being developed, and it is hoped 
that this club will receive the necessary aid from the faculty and students of the College 
of Arts and Sciences to make it useful, not to the members only, but to all students on 
the campus. 

Elizabeth G. Ady. 



Tii'O Hundred and Forty-seven 



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R. L. Sutton, J'ice-President 



OFFICERS 

S. V. Nelson, President 

J. P. PuLLEN, Secretary-Treasurer 



faculty members 

Dr. W. T. L. Taliaferro Dr. T. H. Taliaferro 

Professor F. M. Lemon M. D. Bowers 

honorary members 

Mrs. W. T. L. Taliaferro 
Miss Elizabeth Ady 



STUDENT members 



H. D. Latham 
R. L. Sutton 
J. L. Mecartney 

R. G. ROTHGEB 

F. V. Ritter 
C. L. Huffard 
Miss V. Nichol 
Mrs. H. a. Stewart 
H. A. Stewart 



Miss A. M. Murphy 
Miss V. Vaiden 
V. Moul 
H. Hancock 
Miss E. Gregg 
S. R. Newell 
P. D. Lewis 
M. L. Pusey 
T. P. RowE 



A. H. Holland 



Tiuo Hundred and Forty-eight 




iD\)<i CatiR American (Tlub 



Professor S. S. Steinberg, Honi.rnry 
C. Delgado Vivanco, President 
A. S. Wardwell, Vice-President 



College Park 
P 



sident J. M. RoLOX, Secretary 

E. M. Bullock, Assistant Secretary 
Miss V. V. SiMPSOX, Treasurer 




N realization of the expanding importance of the Latin American countries 
in trade and in world affairs, and of the many advantages that would 
accrue from closer association, the Latin American students in cooperation 
with the American students formed the Latin American Club during the 
current year. There are twenty-four charter members. 
^.^^ii.« The objects of the Latin American Club are: 1. To bring into a 

€ Mt^^^ ,;loser friendship and social contact all students from Latin America. 
2. To disseminate information and good feeling between the American 
students and those from Latin America. 3. To enable students studying Spanish to 
gain practical knowledge of the language by contact with those to whom Spanish is 
a native tongue. 4. To create a better understanding and a mutual admiration 
between the peoples of Latin America and those of the United States. 

The Club has held social functions, has been addressed by men prominent in Latin 
American affairs, and has been active in acquainting prospective students in those 
countries with the University of Maryland — its ideals, its merits and its advantages as 
an institution for higher education. 



Tix-o Hundred and Forty-nine 




Ol)e ^ifle Oeam 



OFFICERS 



Paul Frank, Manayer 



Frank Chestnut, Captain 




HE Rifle Team was organized last year and secured a permanent standing; 
among the other college activities when it was recognized by the Student 
Body, and the minor letter awarded its members. This proved an in- 
centive to membership and greater interest in the organization was stimu- 
lated. 

The indoor team, as a result of diligent practice, had little difficulty 

in holding its own against the seasoned and more experienced teams of 

Cornell, Syracuse, Dartmouth and other institutions. The team was 

severely handicapped by being forced to shoot with the rifles issued by the Government, 

against the super-accurate ones possessed by other teams. This handicap is a great one 

and it is hoped that the team will soon be better equipped. 

Outdoor matches are shot with the same type of rifles, and consequently, the out- 
door team made a better showing than the one indoors. Matches were shot outdoors 
with the above-mentioned teams. 

The Rifle Team is a progressive organization and much credit for this is due Ser- 
geant Symmons, of the local R. O. T. C. staff and president of the Rifle Club, for his 
work in connection with the team. 

Frank T. Chestnut. 



Tiro Hundred and Fitly 



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Ol^e Cplscofal (Tlub 

Rev. Ronalds Taylor, Episcoptil Student , Pastur 

F. D. Canter, President 

G. F. Clagett, Vice-President 

G. M. Clarke, Secretary-Treasurer 

A non-sectarian, inter-denominational group of students; fostered by the Episco- 
pal Church, and recognized as a Unit of the National Student Council — this is the 
Episcopal Club of the University of Maryland. 

To promote Christian life and activity at the University ; to become better ac- 
quainted with the rich history and heritage of the Christian Church and its institu- 
tions; to know the present various and far-reaching activities of that Church; and to 
equip themselves for a more intelligent participation in such activity — such is the aim 
of the Club. 

Though there are stated business and social meetings, the work of the Club is per- 
formed through committees ; such as Bible Study, Church Extension, Social Service, 
Church Attendance, Worship, and Social. 

The Club makes its appeal to all classes of students — the athlete, the fraternity 
man, the literary devotee, the grind, the "average" man — to meet on a common basis, 
the religious. The Club asks, "If life be correspondence with environment, and if no 
man truly lives until he enters into correspondence with his full environment, why neg- 
lect the greatest, the spiritual environment? Why neglect God ?" 

Rev. Ronalds Taylor. 



Tivo Hundred and Fifty-one 




A FEW COLLEGE PARI! FRAT HOUSES 







C:>l)e 3nter - JF^raternit^ (Touncil 

COLLEGE PARK 

L. W. BoSLEY, President O. P. H. Reinmuth, Vice-President 

Ruth Reppert, Secretary and Treasurer 




FTER a period of inactivity, caused b\' the World War, the Inter-Frater- 
nity Council was reorganized at the University in the early Fall. 

In the Spring of 1921, a set of rules governing all matters having 
relationship to the organization of fraternities and general fraternity 
affairs, was drawn up by a C(jmmittee composed of several members of the 
different fraternities and sororities and presided over by Mr. Byrd. After 
much discussion and revision, the set of rules were approved by the Presi- 
dent and the Deans, and later adopted by the Inter-Fraternity Council. 

The Council is composed of two representatives of each of the competitive fraterni- 
ties of the University at College Park. The first meeting was called at the opening 
of College in 1921 by Mr. Byrd for the purpose of adopting the set of rules and in- 
corporating them as the constitution of the Council. At the second meeting of the 
Inter-Fraternitv Council, an election of officers for the scholastic year 1921-22 was 
held. 

The purpose of this organization is "to maintain a harmonious relationship be- 
tween the competitive fraternities and to aid the administrative authorities of the Uni- 
versity in the management of the affairs that pertain to fraternities." 

The Inter-Fraternity Council has this year functioned in an efficient manner and 
has never failed to creditably acquit itself of any task. 

Lester Will.ard Bosley. 



Tiio Hundred and Flfty-fiTe 





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Organized in 1893 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Dr. T. O. Heatwole Dr. Allie Y. Russell 

Dr. J. E. Orrison 



Dr. F. B. Garcia 



George W. Young, 

Past President 
Peter M. Mortenson, 

President 
Ernest Prather, 

rice-President 
Ellsworth W. Childers, 

Secretary 



OFFICERS 

William R. Kiser, 

Treasurer 
Carl L. Thomas, 

Editor 
Harry H. Kelly, 

Master of Ceremonies 
George E. Fitzgerald, 

Censor 



E. S. CuMMINGS 

S. L. Richmond 
W. R. Kiser 
W. L. Miller 
C. Trettin 
W. Mason Hogle 
J. P. Bradshaw 
A. R. Betts 
L. L. Brown 
G. E. Fitzgerald 
L. O. Adkins 
H. H. Kelly 
C. L. Thomas 



MEMBERS 



L. N. Hitchcock 
J. H. Beard 
C. R. Benick 
R. E. Williams 
A. L. DeVita 
G. J. Racicot 

M. E. MORAN 

W. J. Bazinet 
J. F. Clark 
J. G. Kearfott 
H. R. Nesbit 
W. D. Shaak 
H. V. Hall 




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ETA CHAPTER 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 1897 

COLORS FLOWER 

Silver and Magenta Red Carnation 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

A. M. Shipley, M. D. R. L. Millse, M. D. 

I. W. Holland, M. D. Cyrus Horine, M. D. 

Frank S. Lynn, M. D. L. D. Phillips, M. D. 

H. W. Brent, M. D. H. L. Hurst, D. D. S. 

R. G. Wellse, M. D. H. L. Tolson, M. D. 

Nathan Winslow, M. D. J. M. Hundley, M. D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Tzventy-tzvo 

W. L. K. Barrett. Jr. O. P. Smith 

William H. Bovey W. Clifford Terhune 

John E. Payne H. Burgess Thomson 

Daniel E. Shehan Maynard D. Wolfe 

Class of Nifieteen Twenty-three 

Jesse D. Hogan Allen H. Thorne 

Alfred H. Sheppe William F. Medearis 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-four 

Roland A. Tressler James Nelson 

Vernon F. Sherrard E. Sayre Woodyard 

Wilbur E. Gattens William P. Maddox 

Class of Nineteen Tzventy-five 

Paul S. Bomberger Ross D. Van Auken 

Roy H. Bridger William B. Gaston 



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DELTA CHAPTER 

Established 1898 
COLORS 
Scarlet and Cadet Gray 



FLOWER 
Red Carnation 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Dr E F Kelly Dr- D- Base 

Dr! J. D. Reeder Dr. G. W. Hemmeter 

Dr. G. C. Lockard Dr. H. J. Maldeis 

Dr. C. Reilly DR- B. P. Muse 

Dr. E. S. Johnson Dr. J. H. Branham 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



Class of Nineteen 



Marvin Jack Andrews 
Edward I. Blaine, Jr. 
Howard L. Gordy 
Charles H. Hopkins 
LeRoy S. Hecht 
Emory R. Wilson 



Class of Nineteen 



George C. Basil 
Anthony E. Cortez 
Joseph Desane 
Lee K. Mears 
Arthur C. Eldridge 
Charles L. Muller 
William L. Barrell 



Twenty-two 

Charles W. Marsh 
William W. Payant 
Claude M. Smoak 
James J. Richardson 
Lawrence W. Schindel 
Lawrence W. Lawson 

Twenty-three 

William H. Maddox 
John E. Moran 
Myers 

MURRY 



John Donnet 
Herman A. Voight 
Lawrence M. Wright 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-four 
Monroe 



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4^^ 1)1 IKappa Sigma 

ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER 

Established November 24, 1899 

COLORS 
Old Gold and Black 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-two 

Paul Uburto Beall Walter Edward Sinn 

Franklin Murray Benson Richard Walter Williams 

John Guido Hisky Lewis Milnor Wilson 

John Philemon Paca, Jr. David C. Winebrenner, 3d 

Class oj Nineteen Twenty-three 

Paul Fromm Due John White Perry 

William Raymond Horney Da\id William Sloan 

Columbus O'Donnell Lee 

Class of Nineteen Ticenty-four 

Bennett Francis Bussey Cockey Stanley Godwin Robins 
Frank Carlos Hanna William Ritchie Semans 

Joseph Starr Kirby John Graham Watson 

William James Price, 3d Edwin Hanson Webster 

Donald Howard Williams 






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Founded at the University of Vermont in 1889 
BETA DELTA CHAPTER 

FLOWER 
Lily of the Valley with leaves 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



COLORS 

Olive Green and White 



A. C. Barrett 
H. C. Blake 

J. D. BuBERT 
J. A. BUCHNESS 

J. W. V. Clift 
Albertus Cotton 
Carl L. Davis . 

E. B. Freeman 
Charles G. Hill 
Chas. R. Goldsborough 
Joseph W. Holland 
Elliott W. Hutchins 
W. H. Ingram 

L. Lazenby 
C. M. Linthicum 
J. C. Lumpkin 
George McLean 

F. H. Machin 



T. B. Marden 

S. W. Merrick 

Geo. W. Mitchell 

W. B. Perry 

Charles W. V. Richards 

J. M. H. Rowland 

Abrahams Samuels 

J. M. B. E Seegar 

Arthur M. Shipley 

H. R. Spencer 

Geo. a. Strauss 

A. C. TiEMEYER 

H. J. Walton 
W. T. Watson 

R. G. WiLLSE 

H. Body Wylie 
W. F. Zinn 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Tiventy-two 



A. V. Buchness 
W. W. Gollick 
D. S. Hatfield 
D. N. Ingram 
J. J. Krager 



A. KUNKOWSKI 

M. C. Lang 
A. S. Mercier 
J. A. O'Connor 
H. R. Peters 



B. M. Rhodes 

J. D. RUDISILL 

A. R. Saparito 
G. E. Shannon 
P. D. Stout 



T. R. Bowers 
R. G. Grose 
R. B. Groves 
R. G. Sowers 



Class of Ninetee^i Tzventy-three 

W. B. Hunt J. F. White 

W. C. Jennette F. W. White 

W. E. Newcomer T. J. Touhey 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-four 



F. W. Kratz 

G. F. Liebensperger 



J. F. MOURILLO 

A. X. Urbanski 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-five 



W. R. Cadle 
R. A. Fennell 



E. A. Marcinack 
R. P. Straka 



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TERMUNE MEDEAHIS MOFF BISHOP NIMOCHS COOK LEWIS 



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PRESSIEV CAMPBELL RUTDOUCH CAVER BUBKE TRESSLER GIBBINS CIVENS 

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COWARD SMITH THOMSON YATES* I* RICE BOATMAN PERRY CREMPLtR 

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TOWILU VAN AUKEN BOCK ADAIR I ICROWIEY HOOVER MCCARTHY CIBBINS 





SHEPPE CASEY DOBLE HURST ASHBY HAYES 



M'EVOY EMMART 



HI K ^^'"^ PAVCWPORT SH EHAH M' gjTCHCON BECG VWUT WIUIS LYNCH 



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p5i Omega 

PHI CHAPTER 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 1900 

COLORS PUBLICATION 

Light Blue and White "The Frater" 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Oren H. Gaver, D. D. S. 
H. L. Hurst, D. D. S. 
Alex H. Patterson, D. D. S. 
Neil E. Thalaker, D. D. S. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Tiventy-ttvo 

C. A. Bock 0. P. Smith 
L. L. Emmart W. C. Terhune 
G. W. Gaver H. B. Thompson 
T. C. LuGAR M. D. Wolfe 

D. E. Shehan 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-three 

W. V. Adair L. C. Davidson H. W. Nimocks 

J. L. Ashby E. B. Gibbins E. A. Perry 

R. D. Campbell R. I. Givens W. A. Pressley 

J. R. Cook J. H. Hoff A. H. Sheppe 

C. C. Cow^ARD G. C. Karn a. H. Thorn 

W. H. Crowley H. B. McCarthy F. F. Gates 

J M. Davenport W. F. Medearis 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-four 

J. F. Begg R. B. McCutcheon 

W. W. Boatman R. E. Rice 

J. A. Casey B. W. Rutrough 

C. H. Gibbons V. F. Sherrard 

K. F. Grempler J. P. Swing. Jr. 

F. I. Hayes R. A. Tressler 
O. C. Hurst 

Class of N ineteen Twenty-five 
B. C. Bishop H. R. Doble W. Stewart 

R. H. Bridger S. H. Hoover R. B. Towill 

S. L. Campbell F. Lewis H. Van Aken 

A. S. Cooper D. L. Lynch G. Willis ijyi^ 

G. F. McEvoy ^^ 



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ZETA CHAPTER 



Founded at the University of Maryland in 1901 



COLORS 

White and Emerald Green 



FLOWER 
White Chrvsanthemum 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



H. G. Beck 
C. E. Brack 
E. Briscoe 
G. S. Davis 
H. K. Fleck 
E.B.Friedenwald 
H. Friedenwald 
y. Friedenwald 
C. B. Gamble, Jr. 
W. S. Gardner 



A. C. Harrison 
C. H. Jones 
Hubert C. Knapp 
T. Frederick Leitz 
J. I. France 
R. W. Locker 
S. McCleary 

A. McGlannan 

B. McGlone 
J. W. Martindale 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSI 



A. Ferdinand Reis 
W. W. Requardt 
John Ruhrah 
L. J. Rosenthal 
M. S. Rosenthal 
F. Dyer Sanger 
E. P. Smith 
Joseph Sindler 
Walter D. Wise 
H. E. Wright 

TATE 



Class of Ninetfen Twenty-two 

Guy Foote Pullen 
Class of Nineteen Twenty-three 



Nathaniel Beck 
Frederick B. Dart 
George A. Knipp 
Paul A. Hagerman 



|WiLLARD S. Parsons 
Richard Schorr 
Charles F. Smith 
Walter H. Shealy 



Nicholas A. Antonius 
Kenneth Boyd 
Carl John Carter 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-four 

James T. Marsh 
Louis Moriarty 
John E. Norment 



Class of Nineteen Ticenty-five 



John Marbury Coe 
Thomas J. Coonan, Jr. 
N. Reed Davis 
Edward C. Donohoe 
Arthur A. Cope 
Franklin R. Everett 
Henry W. Faudin 
Alpha N. Herbert 



Franklin X. Elgin 
Lewis A. Demley 
William K. Knotts 
P. F. Lalley 
Harry McC. Merchant 
Clinton C. Norment 
James Lewis Pierce 
C. C. Zimmerman 









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(bamma £ta (Bamma 

Legal Fraternity 

Founded in 1901 at the University of Maine 

FRATRES IN URBE 

Jos. S. Knapp, Jr. Norris C. King 

Allan W. Ryhnhart C. G. Cooley 

Louis A. Schwarz P. R. Hassencamp 

Parlette Brenton Charles Ruzicka 

Herbert B. Nutter H. M. Rollins 

Donald T. Cronin Evan D. Llewelyn 

Harry Hallam John W. Farrell 

BenjAMIN Michaelson George M. Mullen 

Cornelius Roe George P. Welzant 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-two 


Frank. Arnold 


Geo. S. Newcomer 


John Minder 


James W. Roche 


Ellis D. Rollins 


Julius Victor 


Chas. H. Miegel 


Ernest Savard 


Wm. S. Talbot 


E. V. Baugh, Jr. 


Reginald Hall 


C. K. Hartle 


Jos. T. Parr 


E. Edmund Reutter 


J. E. Gray 


R. Sterling Sutton 


Reese Lumpkin Jette 


Edwin C. Weaver 


Class of Nineteen 


Tzventy-three 


ThEo. J. Hahn 


W. C. GORSUCH 


Chas. A. York 


J. K. KiDD 


W. G. Mullan 


W. J. Pugh 


M. a. Albert 


]. R. Heleman 


R. p. Blackistone 


L. McD. Ford 


M. H. Hutchinson 


E. L. Grisriel 


George R. Crowther 


Clay Jewell 


Earl W. Blackburn 


Elmer B. McCahan 


Class of Nineteen 


Twenty-four 


C. Clyde Crockett 


W. Wallis Rhynhart 


Barton Harrington 


Fred. W. Meiser 


v;, j Frank T. Parr 




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DELTA CHAPTER 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 1903 

COLORS FLOWER 

Purple and Gold White Carnation 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



R. M. Nock Edwin Plassnig E. B. Wallace 

G. D. Resh Joseph Mullenasky D. R. Dwyer 

C. M. Lowe L. E. Pulaski L. H. Pullen 

G. J. Rezek a. W. Kelly J. P. Keating 

J. T. HiBBETTS E. M. Webb 


















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

William Royal Stokes, M. D., Sc. D. 

John R. Winslow, A. B., M. D. 

Nathan Winslow, A. M., M. D. 

Frank S. Lynn, M. D. 

Harry D. McCarty, M. D. 

H. A. Todd, M. D. 

L. H. Douglas, M. D. 

Edward A. Looper, M. D. ^%>§ 

C. C. Habliston, M. D. 

H. M. Foster, M. D. 

A. C. Fehsenfeld, 

Thomas K. Galvin, M. D. 

F. K. Kearney, M. D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Tzventy-Hvo 

Ira P. Champe Julian P. Linke 

George G. Keefe C. Glen McCoy 

George C. Halley Edward Morgan 
Arthur J. Sckerak 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-three 

Herbert Pontery Fonze Prather 

Class of Nineteen Tzventy-foiir 

A.E.Nash Albert Scagnetti C. W. Bartlett, Jr. 






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Class of Nineteen Twenty-five fe^ 



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NEWCOMER HOWELL 



ROTH FUSS 




PAYNE 




^u Sigma ytu 

Founded at the University of Michigan in 1882 

BETA ALPHA 

EstabHshed 1904 

Chapter House: 847 Hollins Street, Baltimore 
COLORS PUBLICATIONS 

Wine and White Nu Sigma Nu Bulletin 

Nu Sigma Nu Geographic 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

John C. Hemmeter R. M. Chapman 

Hiram Woods Maurice C. Pincoffs 

R. TuNSTALL Taylor Paul W. Clough 

William Tarum Jesse W. Downey. Jr. 

J. Mason Hundley Charles R. Edwards 

C. LoRiNG JosLiN J. G. Morris Reese 

Horace W. Byers Elbert C. Reitzel 
Frank N. Ogden 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-two 

Robert D. Harmon J. Ogle Warfield, Jr. 

John Edward Payne Thomas Norwood Wilson 

Samuel W. Sweet 

Class of Nineteen Tzventy-three 

J. Elmer Harp Ira C. Long 

John T. T. Hundley David R. Newcomer 

Marion Y. Keith Paul A. Rothfuss 

Frederick Kyper William A. Welton 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-four 

Wilber Elton Gattens James W. Nelson 

Clewell Howell Thomas B. Whaley 

Joseph C. Knox Edwin Sayre Woodyard 
William Oliver McLane 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-five 

Joe Ray Carder William Allen Sinton 

Leonidas M. Draper James B. Smith 

William Bryan Gaston Thomas Bourne Turner 
Lyman R. Orton 



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45l)i i>elta CpsiloR 

Founded at Cornell University Medical School in 
DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER 
Founded at University of Maryland in 1908 



1904 



COLORS 

Royal Purple and 
Cream White 



PUBLICATION 
"Phi Delta Epsilon News" 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

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

Irving J. Spear, M. D. 

E. E. Mayer, M. D. 

Joseph I. Kemler. M. D. 

M. J. Hanna, M. D. 

Joseph E. Gichner, M. D. 

Theodore Morrison, M. D. 

Henry L. Sinsky, M. D 

M. Randolph Kahn, M. D. 

M. Levy, M. D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-two 

A. E. Friedus William Ginsberg A. Salzberg 

Class of Nine een Twenty-three 

M. Berkson D. Gordon A. A. Sussman 

B. Goldberg B. Povalski 




I. Flax 

B. Gottlieb 

I. Masseritz 

B. Miller 

J. Miller 

T. Neustadter 

I. Pachtman 

N. Cantor 
H. Kissel 

H. OSHVIN 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-four 

M. Scheindlinger 
L. Schlenger 

L. SCHULTZ 

R. Shapiro 
A. Tabershaw 
J. Zaslow 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-five 

E. Schachter 
Joseph R. Simon 



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Ol)eta yCu Cpsilon 

Founded at Wesleyan University in 1870 
Incorporated in New York in 1909 



SIGMA CHAPTER 

COLORS 
Green and Black 

PUBLICATION 
"Theta Nu Epsilon Quarterly" 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



FLOWER 
White Rose 



R. WiNSLOW 

J. M. H. Rowland 
R. H. Johnson 
Nathan Winslow 
Page Edmunds 
C. R. Edwards 
S. De Marco 
W. B. Perry 
H. C. Davis 
J. G. O'Mara 

R. G. WiLSIE 

H. B. Wylie 
G. M. Settle 



H. J. Walton 
Wm. Torun 
w. h. toulson 
CoMPTON Reily 

G. C. LOCKARD 

J. D. Reeder 
H. J. Maldeis 
J. M. Craighill 
J. W. Holland 
G. Timberlake 
High Brent 
F. S. Lynn 
A. M. Shipley 
A. J. Underhill 



E. A. LooPER 
H. C. Blake 
J. G. LuTz 
H. M. Stein 
W. A. Council 
T. B. Marden 
J. C. Hemmeter 
J. W. Downey 
J. A. Hanna 
R. A. Anderson 
H. A. Ulrich 
c. c. hobliston 
Jack Handley 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



Class of Nineteen Twejity-tivo 



A. V. Buchness 
R. D. Harmon 



J. D. RUDISIL 

J. A. O'Connor 



G. E. Shannon 
S. W. Sweet 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-three 

T. J. Touhey F. G. Prather 

F. V. Dart H. A. Peterman 

W. S. Parsons P. A. Rothfuss 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-four. 

J. W. Nelson F. J. Theuerkauf T. F. Maurillo 

T. B. Whaley 



W. A. Welton 
L. A. Lalley 
W. W. Walker 



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^If i)a Omega 

ETA CHAPTER 

Founded at the University of Maryland in 1909 



COLORS 

Black and Gold 



FLOWER 
White Rose 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Dr C. J. Stern 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



Class of Nineteen Tzventy-two 



M. S. AlSENBERG 

S. Blank. 

A. D. Greenberg 

L. B. Grossman 

I. C. KlELL 

S. D. Leades 
M. M. Wolf 



W. Reichel 

S. N. Rothfeder 

N. SCHERR 

J. B. Silverman 

M. E. SoiFER 

A. Spinner 



J. Goldstein 
L. E Kayne 



Class of Nineteen Tzventy-three 

M. M. Schwartz 
J. I. Wasserberg 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-four 
N. Chimachoff 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-five 
H. Goldstein A. Seigel 



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BAILEY 



GILBERT 



HIMMEU1EBER 



FUSSELBAUGH 









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Founded at Washington and Lee in 1865 

BETA KAPPA CHAPTER 

Established 1914 
COLORS FLOWERS 

Crimson and Gold Magnolia and Red Rose 

PUBLICATIONS 

"Kappa Alpha Journal" 
"The Special Messenger" 

: FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

i L. B. Broughton H. F. Cotterman 

f E. N. Cory T. B. Symons 

[ T. H. Taliaferro R. V. Truitt 

W. M. HiLLEGEisT C. S. Richardson 

J. A. Gamble F. D. Day 

W. A. Griffin 

FRATRES IN URBE 
S. B. Shaw C. L. Mackert ; 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Tzventy-ttvo 

S. R. Newell W. P. Fusselbaugh 

H. R. Fisher R. N. Young 

H. G. Gilbert C. T. Bailey 

J. A. MoRAN E. B. Brewer 
H. E. Semler 

Class of Nineteen Tzventy-three 

M. W. Posey John Groves kM}. 

J. B. Himmelheber L. G. Mathias 1'0^ 

G. S. Patton a. K. Besley ?f>^ 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-four 

W. A. Anderson J. M. Byrd 

E. P. Clemson E. L. Kaufman 

Wm. B. Hill E. L. Plassnig 
W. H. Young 






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Sigma 4^l)i Sigma 

Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1908 
DELTA CHAPTER 
Established in 1916 



COLORS 
Yellow and White 



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PUBLICATION 
The "Monad" 



FLOWERS 

Lillies of the Valley 
and Jonquil 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Dr. H. B. McDonnell 
Prof. J. E. Metzger 
Prof. J. T. Spann 



Prof. H. B. Hoshall 
Prof. M. A. Pyle 
Prof. S. S. Steinberg 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE IN HONORE 
Prof. W. T. L. Taliaferro 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Tzcenty-two 



L. W. BOSLEY 

T. D. Holder 

A. W. HiNES 

C. E. Darnall 



J. D. SCHEUCH 

E. B. Filbert 
G. N. Schramm 



Class of Nineteen Ttventy-three 



C. McF. Brewer 
R. H. Chase 

D. C. Donaldson 
P. S. Frank 



C. C. Stoll 
P. D. Lewis 
J. W. Wisner 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-four 



G. M. Clark 

C. R. Hall 

D. K. Endslow 



W. H. Weber 
J. I. White 
A. T. Lyon 



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ytu Sigma Omicron 



Founded at the University of Maryland in 1916 

Petitioning Phi Delta Theta 
COLORS FLOWER 

Royal Purple and Tiger Lily 

Old Gold 

PUBLICATION 

"Nu Sig News" 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Prof. O. C. Bruce 
Prof. L. J. Hodgins 
Dr. E. M. Pickens 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Post-Graduate 
E. C. Donaldson 

Class of Nineteen Tiventy-tivo 

O. p. H. Reinmuth H. a. Shank 

W. F. McDonald E. F. Darner 

G. V. Nelson A. S. Best 

W. W. KiRBY W. G. Malcolm 

'"-/ \ Class of Nineteen Twenty-three 

W. C. Crooks F. C. Skilling 

R. W. Powell J. W. Elliott | 

F. W. Baldwin F. A. Bennett 

R. G. Porter 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-four 

J. C. Reisinger D. S. Lesher 

K. A. House J. O. C. Shank 

R. D. Newman H. O. House 





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Sigma yiu 

DELTA PHI CHAPTER 

Established in 1917 



COLORS 

Black, White and Gold 



FLOWER 
White Rose 



PUBLICATION 
The "Delta" 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Prof. T. H. Spence 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-tioo 

V. C. Keene M. M. Clark 

A. D. Kemp 

Class of Nineteen Tiventy-three 

A. G. Wallis G. F. Pollock 

J. E. Burroughs W. J. Lescure 

J. F. Moore J. M. Lescure 

A. N. Nesbit C. Branner 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-four 



Wm. Coney 

W. D. Bartlett 



T. J. McQuADE 
A. F. McDoUGALL 



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"Pbi^lpba 



Founded at George Washington University in 1914 

BETA CHAPTER 

(Baltimore) 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1916 



COLORS 
Blue and Gold 



FLOWER 
Red Rose 



PUBLICATION 
"Phi Alpha Quarterly" 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



Alexander Goodman, '22 
Joseph Sherbow, '22 
David Hermon, '22 
Harry Kairys, '23 



Israel H. Hammerman, '23 
A. R. Tabershaw. '24 
J. G. Miller, '24 
Isidore Masseritz, '24 






EPSILON CHAPTER 

(College Park) 
Established at the University of Maryland in 1918 



Henry Gurevich, '22 
A. A. Levin, '22 
H. E. Levin, '22 
Harry A. Silverman, '23 



William Shofnos, '24 
Irving D. Silverman, '24 
Herman F. Levy, '25 



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Founded at the University of Maryland in 1919 



COLORS 
Purple and Gray 



FLOWER 
White Carnation 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-three 

T. H. Fitzgerald I. W. Matthews 

W. M. DuvALL R. G. Kline 

H. W. Quaintence H. M. Boteler 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-four 

W. A. King T. P. Rowe 

H. M. Walsh W. F. Gemmill 

H. R. Heidelbach 



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Founded at the University of Maryland in 1919 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

B. McGlone H. R. Spencer 

C. C. Habliston T. B. Marden 
E. A. LooPER 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nmeteen Tiventy-izvo 

Anthony V. Buchness John Andrew O'Conner 

Ira Preston Champe John David Rudisill 

William James Fulton Arthur J. F. Sekerak 

Bernhard a. Goldman George Edmon Shannon 

George Conrad Halley Samuel W. Sweet 

George G. Keefe J. Ogle Warfield, Jr. 

Cecil Glen McCoy Thomas Norwood Wilson 
Edward Nicholas Morgan 

Class of Niyieteen Tiveyity-three 

Paul Hagerman Herbert Pontery 

John T. T. Hundley, Jr. Thomas Joseph Touhey 

George S. Knipp 

Class of Nineteefi Tzventy-four 

Kenneth Bray Boyd William Oliver McLane 

Joseph C. Knox John E. Norment 

Fred William Kratz Albert Scagnetti 



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iDelta Jpsi Omega 



Founded at the University of Maryland March 1, 1920 



COLORS 
Red and Black 



FLOWER 
American Beauty Rose 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE IN HONORE 
Dr. DeVoe Meade Dr. M. F. Welsh 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Tzventy-two 



J. W. Elder 
U. S. Graham 

E. P. OwiNGS 



J. H. Painter 
J. H. Snyder 



W. B. Belt 
C. M. Compher 
C. P. Harley 
J. H. Harlow 

W. H. HiCKEY 

M. B. Melroy 



Class of Nineteen Twenty-three 

T. K. Miller 
W. J. Richard 



M. W. Shepherd 
R. M. Watkins 
C. E. White 



Class of Nineteen Tzventy-four 

F. T. Chestnut 
J. L. Mecartney 
A. C. Miller 



H. A. Remsberg 

R. A. BOBERTSON 



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FLOWER 
Pink Carnation 



Founded at Ohio State College in 1897 

MARYLAND CHAPTER 

Established in 1920 
COLORS 

iky Blue and Mauve 

PUBLICATION 
"Alpha Zeta Quarterly" 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Pres. a. F. Woods Dr. H. A. Jones 

Dean O. C. Appleman Dr. DeVoe Meade 

Dean P. W. Zimmerman Dr. A. G. McCall 

Prof. E. C. Auchter Prof. R. W. Carpenter 

Prof. C. C. Smith Mr. B. E. Carmichael 
Mr. W. E. Leer 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-two 

L. J. Stabler J. A. Burroughs R. L. Sutton 

W. G. Malcolm 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-three 

J. W. Mumford C. p. Harley R. M. Watkins 



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Sigma iDelta 



Founded at the University of Maryland in 1920 

MOTTO 

Virtus sola nobililat 

COLORS FLOWER 

Blue and Gold White Lily 

SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-tzvo 

Helena D. Avery Huldah E. Ensor 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-three 

E. Gladys Crowther Audrey Killiam 

Ruth Reppert Mary Anderson 

Ruth E. Mayers Elizabeth G. Ady 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-four 



Sarah E. Morris 
Eunice Mountain 



Esther Williams 
Anna M. Murphy 



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MARYLAND CHAPTER 

Established 1921 

COLORS FLOWER 

Black and Gold Yellow Tea Rose 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

E. F. Kelly, Phar. D., High Praetor in Honore 

L. B. Broughton, M. S. 

J. C. Krantz. Jr., Ph. C. 

L. J. Burger, Phar. G., LL. B. 

FRATRES IN URBE 
H. Lionel Meredith, Phar. D., High Consul in Honore 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

R. B. MOXLEY 
M. S. HiNTON 
A. R. ESELHORST 



W. H. Batt 
A. C. Harbaugh 
C. M. Harmon 
G. W. Berger 
C. K. Meers 



J. W. Neil, Jr. 
D. A. Shannon 




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THETA CHAPTER 

Founded at University of Maryland in 1921 

COLORS 
Purple and White 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



FLOWERS 
Roses 



Dr. W. a. Boecher 

Dr. H. M. Gordin 

Dr. Lester N. Roubert 

Dr. R. V. Yates 

Dr. H. D. Fenerlicht 



Dr. J. M. MOLEDETSKY 

Dr. I. E. Laby 
Dr. J. W. Bartfield 
Dr. William Benton 
Dr. H. Luberthal 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of Nineteen Twenty-tzvo 
Louis J. Berdofsky Hyman Greenberg 

A. J. Bromberg Harry I. Kassels 

S. M. Goldstein 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-three 
Morris J. Brenner Harry A. Silberman 

Philip P. Kominsky Harry H. Spritz 

I. Perlmutter William C. Thamon 

Jack E. Pollack Hyman J. Zgelbaum 

Class of Nineteen Tzventy-four 
Nathan Neimuth Joseph A. Weisberger 

Louis Schonholtz 

Class of Nineteen Tzventy-five 
Leonard Abramson Barnett Rieman 

Harold M. Cohan Louis Yulanet 

Nathan Nuger 



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Scabbard anb ^la6e 

Honorary Military Fraternity 
Founded at University of Wisconsin, 
Established at Maryland, 1922 



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MEMBERS 



M. M. Clark 

A. W. HiNES 

C. E. Darnall 
E. B. Filbert 



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N. Young 


T. 


A. MORAN 


J. 


A. RiDEOUT 





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Founded at the University of Maryland in 1920 






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COLORS 

Dark Green and 



FLOWER 
Cream Rose 



NORTHAM, 
PUSEY, M. L. 
Beachley, R 
Butts, J. A. 



Gold 

FACULTY MEMBER 
Prof. F. M. Lemon 



STUDENT MEMBERS 
Class of Nineteen Tzventy-tivo 
A. J. Broach, K. T. 

L. Norwood, F. J. 

H. BuscK, P. G. 



Class of Nineteen Tzcenty-three 
Dunning, E. C. Stranahan, R. J. 

Class of Nineteen Tzcenty-four 

Glass, G. 



Orr, S. C. 
Tobias, H. 
Newcomer, W. P. 



Johnson, G. W. 
Seney, J. M. 




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Founded at the University of Maryland, October 1921 

COLORS FLOWERS 

Black and Gray Rhodendron; 

Red and White Roses 
PUBLICATION 

"The Sigma Kappa" 

FACULTY MEMBER 
R. C. Wiley, B. S. 




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STUDENT MEMBERS 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-tzvo 

Edgar F. Russell 

Mortimer B. Morehouse, Ex. '22 

Class of Nineteen Tzventy-three 
G. Allen Wick Kenneth B. Chappell 

J. Philip Schaefer J. Wesley Mumford, Jr. 

Willard E. Zepp Ernest A. Graves 

Raymond B. Reed Mason C. Albrittain 

W. Milburne Jones 

Class of Nineteen Twenty-four 
Ralph J. Breisch, Ex. '24 Lee A. Cohee '0^ 

Ralph Sipes, Ex. '24 Maurice F. Brothers |^; 

Edward M. Richardson H. M. Terry ;#> 



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Xambskin (Tlub 




HE LAMBSKIN CLUB, in making its initial bow to the Terra Mariae 
wishes to announce its organization in November, 1Q2L All members ot 
the faculties, alumni of any department of the school, and students of any 
department, both at College Park and Baltimore, are eligible to member- 
ship, providing they are Master Masons in good standing of the A. F. & 
A. M. 



The Club was formed primarily to foster a closer spirit of fellowship 
among the members of the University connected with the Masonic frater- 
nity, and to get together these men so that they would know one another in a personal 
way. 

The club meets once each month. 



OFFICERS 

Hyman Paul Rome, President 
John Sellors, rice-President 
Benjamin L. Wolfson, Secretary 
Roland S. Marshall, Treasurer 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

Edwin T. Dickerson, Dept. of Law F. M. Lemon, Dept. of Pharmacy 

W. M. HiLLEGEisT, Registrar Walter M. Cutchin, Dept. of Pharmacy 

Arthur L. Jackson, Dept. of Law Milton A. Pyle, Dept. of Engineering 

ALUMNI MEMBERS 

John E. Magers, Attorney at Law I. William Schimmel, Attorney at Law 
Harry B. Magers, Attorney at Law Harry H. Goldberg, Attorney at Law 
Paul C. Wolman, Attorney at Law 

STUDENT MEMBERS 

Department of Agriculture 
J. F. Wooten Arthur H. Holland 

Franklin W. Banfield 



Wm. E. Tarbell 



Department of Arts and Science 
Edward Claud Gaylor Malson W. Shepherd 



Albert R. Eselhorst 



John M. Neal 
John C. Fell 
Geo. W. Kirschner 
W. W. Rhynhardt 
Niels H. Debel 
Howard Irwin Scaggs 
Richard Pausch 
J. Norman Pennington 



Department of Pharmacy 
Reuben B. Moxley 

Department of Law 
Benjamin W. Flack 
William Merriken 
Otto N. Forrest 
Carroll Leonhardt 
G. Bernard Lohmuller 
Benjamin Berman 
Olh er K. Druery, Jr. 
Stanley R. Bossard 



George H. Schmidt 



David Hermon 



Robt. E. Kindred 
John W. Krebs 
Hermon B. Osborne 
Jas. W. Stevens 
Geo. W. Scaggs 
Fred Schmelz 
Elisha V. Shockley 
Harry Kareys 



Three Hundred and Thirteen 




Ol)e Stu6ent (Braitge 




EVERAL members of the faculty and students who were interested in the 
welfare of our rural districts and the promotion of education among 
American Farmers, effected the organization of the Student Grange at 
the Maryland Agricultural College in 1915. 

The meetings of the Grange, which are held every two weeks 
throughout the scholastic year, are devoted to business, literary and tech- 
nical programs, and to comradely gathering. Frequent trips are taken to 
the various Granges of the State. During the past year, trips were made 
to Granges in Frederick County, Baltimore County, Montgomery County, and several 
Granges in Prince George's County. These visits are of great help to the Granges 
and communities visited, and of inestimable value to the students, who are thus brought 
into intimate contact with the actual problems of Agriculture. 

In conclave, the Student Grange strives to instill in its members the power and 
the will to carry on its high cause of elevating American Agriculture and its allied in- 
terests. Questions of vital importance to the farmers always are discussed at its ses- 
sions. In this manner the members are trained to reason out to a definite conclusion, 
the problems of agricultural importance to our community or our nation. 

The Student Grange does not confine its programs to its local talent. On several 
occasions during the past year, members of the "Agricultural Bloc" were its guests and 
participated in the programs. From this fact alone, the Grange can claim distinction. 
With a reputation for spirited activity, the Grange stands high among the student 
organizations at the University. It is always ready to cooperate in constructive activi- 
ties concerning the University, State or Nation. 

Paul S. Frank. 



TJtree Hundred and Fourteen 




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Ol)eUol)u ^arsl)aU (Tlub 



HE JOHN MARSHALL LAW CLUB was organized in 1919. Its 
sole purpose was the acquisition of more legal knowledge by means of 
quizzing and discussion. Towards this end it has been highly successful 
as is attested by the fact that none of its members failed in any examina- 
tion. The success at school of the members of the club is not due to luck 
or chance but diligent, hard work. 

The members are Jesse I. Seidman, Harry S. Kruger, Morris S. 
Snyder, Paul Berman, Eli Allan Cohen, Joseph F. DiDomenico, Samuel 



J. Aaron. 



Three Hundred and Fifteen 



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(Borgas 06ontological Society 



Established at the University of Maryland 1914 
OFFICERS 



N. B. ScHERR, President 
L. L. Emmart, r ice-President 
W. Reichel, Secretary 
C. A. Bock, Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

Class of Nineteen Tzventy-tivo 

W. J. Atno W. Reichel 

S. H. Blank S. N. Rothfeder 

C. A. Bock N. B. Scherr 

E. P. BuGG D. E. Sheehan 

L. L. Emmart M. E. Soifer 

G. W. Gaver J. B. Silverman 

S. M. Goldstein O. P. Smith 

A. D. Greenberg a. J. Spinner 

L. B. Grossman W. C. Terhune 

I. C. Kiell H. B. Thomson 

S. D. Leades M. D. Wolfe 

T. C. Lugar M. M. Wolf 

Class of Nineteen Tzventy-three 
W. H. Crowley 



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^an6olpl) ^inslow Surgical SocietY 



Founded at the University of Maryland in 1921 

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

Honorary President 

J. Ogle Warfield, Jr., President 
William James Fulton, Fice-President 
George Conrad Halley, Secretary 
Anthony V. Buchness, Treasurer 
Thomas Norwood Wilson, Historian 



A. V. Buchness 
1. P. Champe 
E. Friedus 

W. J. Fulton 

B. A. Goldman 
G. C. Halley 
W. Hollister 
D. N. Ingram 
G. Kerdasha 

J. J. Krager 
M. C. Long 



Members 






L. W. Lawson 




C. G. McCoy 




J. A. O'Conner 




J. E. Payne 




R. H. Peters 




G. F. PULLEN 




G. E. Shannon 




S. W. Sweet 




J. 0. Warfield 




T. N. Wilson 






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Spencer jpatl)olo9lcal Society 

Organized at the University of Maryland 1920 



Officers 

President, H. M. Sternberg 
'20-'21 Sec'y, Treas., A. H. Trynin 
'21-22 Sec'y, Treas., G. M. Gutowski 

Faculty Members 

Dr. Hugh Spencer 
Dr. H. Boyd Wylie 
Dr. Wm. Carson 
Dr. Bartgis McGlone 



Senior Members 



A. V. Buchness 
I. P. Champe 

L. J. DOSHAY 

B. Fleischmann 

A. E. Friedus 
W. J. Fulton 

B. A. Goldmann 
G. G. Keefe 



F. B. Dart 

G. M. Gutowski 
P. Hagerman 

J. T. T. Hundley, Jr. 
M. Y. Keith 
G. S. Knipp 



Jujiior Members 



G. C. Halley 
G. G. McCoy 
J. E. Payne 
G. F. Pullen 
H. M. Sternberg 
S. W. Sweet 

0. H. Trynin 
J. 0. Warfield 

1. C. Long 

W. S. Love, Jr. 
D. R. Newcomer 
R. Schorr 
C. S. Smith 
H. V. Weinert 



Tliree Hundred and T'u.enty-one 



EPILOGUE 

See you here the Epilogue 
Of contrite heart as e'er throughout. 
Bear witness! Were you promised true? 
Did any feature we eschew? 

If not, my dear friends, let me seek 
Approval of our efforts meek. 
And have we failed in our intent. 
In after times we shall repent. 

Now critique's judgment we implore 
[But pray for lienency before). 
This is the product of our best. 
Your pardo7i, please; we wish to rest. 




Tliree Hundred and Tiventy-lnjio 




zItttlSTRATORSi 

ineXiJts^lialftbnGSi — - 
ocessiandzColor WorlT^ 
Lecialistsan CoUegi 
inuals and fraternit y ~ 

" Plications; — — - — 



10Z2ZZ 



You Can Depend on TERRA MARIAE Advertisers 




THE TERRA MARIAE GOVERNING BOARD 

On page 220 you saw "the men behind the gun," but above you see "the 
inspiration behind the men." Compare the positions of the two groups. 



We shall now proceed with 



Ol^e Clterar^ 3n6l3e5tlon 



"Here's a new one on me," said the sofa 
as the fair one led in her latest. 

"You've surely put a crimp in me," re- 
marked the wavy lock to the curling iron. 

"You certainly are stuck up," said the Sugar 
Bowl to the Molasses Pitcher. 
— — 

"You give me a pain," said the Broken 
Window to the Glazier. 

"It's a frame up," said the Architect as he 
pointed out the new house he was building. 

"You're not all you're cracked up to be," 
said the Iceman to the large cake of ice. 

"There's nothing in it," said Old Mother 
Hubbard when she went to the cupboard. 



"Well, well, well," said the man as he 
leaned over to pull up a bucket of water. 

"I'll say she does," said the chap who had 
just been done by a Gold Digger. 

"Pardon me," said the Convict. 

"That's too bad," said the Cook as she 
reached for the third cold storage egg. 

"The first hundred years are the hardest," 
said the Century Plant as it blossomed forth. 

"That's one on me," said the Pomeranien as 
he scratched behind his ear. 







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! BROS S 

\\% INC // 













A special section of our Men's Clothing Department is now de- 
voted to the requirements of Youths and Young Men. Here 
you will find all the newest styles, all the most favored fabrics — 
and the best values to be had anywhere in Baltimore on Clothing 
of this kind. It will pay you to look them over. 



EUTAW. SARATOGA AND CLAY STS 

Phone Plaza 0130 



Dealing With TERRA MARIAE Advertisers is Safe 



1407 F STREET NORTHWEST 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 



Made the portraits in this book 
and they are keeping a permanent 
file of their plates, so that dupli- 
cate orders may he obtained 



"WHILE YOU ARE ABOUT IT — 
GET A GOOD ONE" 



Advertisers in the TERRA MARIAE are Reliable 



m 



M E AD'S 
DEXTRI -MALTOSE 



(Dextrins and Maltose) 



FOR INFANT FEEDING 



A PHYSICIANS' PRODUCT— BACKED BY 
"SERVICE THAT SERVES" 

MEAD'S DEXTRI-MALTOSE comes in a full pound (16 ounce) package. 

The day of prescribing infant diet materials by the CJN, by the BOTTLE, or 
by the BA G has passed. 

Pounds and ounces mean dollars and cents to the mother. She knows that 
twelve ounces are not a pound but only three-quarters of a pound. 

MEAD'S DEXTRI-MALTOSE, Fresh Cow's Milk and Water give grati- 
fying results in infant feeding. 

MEAD'S represents more for LESS instead of LESS for MORE. 



THE MEAD JOHNSON POLICY 

MEAD'S INFANT DIET MATERIALS 
are advertised only to physicians. No feeding 
directions accompany trade packages. In- 
formation regarding their use reaches the 
mother only by written instructions from her 
doctor on his private prescription blank. 
Literature furnished only to physicians. 



LITERATURE AND SAMPLES ON REQUEST 



MEAD JOHNSON & CO., EvansviUe, Indiana 



Let Our Advertisers Take Care of Your Business 




AN INSIGHT INTO THE EDITORIAL WORK 




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Gray's Glycerine Tonic Comp. 

FORMULA DR. JOHN P. GRAY 



m 



CONSTITUENTS 

Glycerine 
Sherry Wine 
Gentian 
Taraxacum 
Phosphoric Acid 
Carminatives 



DOSAGE— Adults : Two to four tea- 
spoonfuls in a little water before 
meals three or four times daily. 

CHILDREN— One-half to one tea- 
spoonful in water before meals. 



INDICATIONS 
Auto-Intoxication 
Atonic Indigestion 
Anemia 

Catarrhal Conditions 
Malnutrition 
Nervous Ailments 
General Debility 



"A tonic of known dependability that can be prescribed at any season of the year" 

Why not send for a liberal sample and test it yourself? 
Is there any better way to learn its true value? 

THE PURDUE FREDERICK CO., 135 Christopher St., New York 



Carr Bros. & Boswell, Inc. 

Dealers In 

STAPLE AND FANCY 

GROCERIES 



FRESH AND SMOKED 
MEATS 

FISH, OYSTERS AND 
GAME IN SEASON 

HARDWARE 

GARDEN SUPPLIES 

POULTRY AND DAIRY 
FEEDS 

ETC., ETC. 
Your Patronage is Solicited 



We have four stores located at 
Hyattsville, Md., Riverdale, Md., Mt. 
Rainier, Md. and Brentwood, Md. 
We deliver from our Hyattsville store 
to College Park every day. 

We handle large quantities of gro- 
ceries and meats and that puts us in a 
position to buy direct from the manu- 
facturer and we sell as cheap, if not 
cheaper, than our competitors on same 
quality merchandise. 



Give Us a Trial 



'51= 



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A FACULTY PRACTICE GAME 



Prof. Broughton (on exam.) — Who made KEERECT! 

the first nitride? "Who," asked the Professor of the student, 

Schramm— "Paul Revere." "was Homer?" , „ , , , ^ 

o "The guy Babe Ruth knocked out, was 

A skin you love to touch — Sheepskin. the reply. 






=JK 



Harvard. 

New designs and unsurpassed features of beauty 
and utility, mark the Harvard accomplishments 
of the season. 




The above illustrates the utilities of the new 
Harvard platform. 

For artistic effects, convenience to yourself, and 
comfort to your patients, see Harvard Chairs, 
Cabinets, Electric Engines and have them dem- 
onstrated to you. Write for catalog. 

THE HARVARD COMPANY, 

CANTON, OHIO. 



Patronize our Advertisers 




AS WE SEE THEM 



=« 



UNION TRUST COMPANY 

CHARLES AND FAYETTE STREETS 

BALTIMORE 



Four Per Cent. (4%) Interest Allowed on Savings Accounts 

Interest Allowed on Deposits Subject to Check 

TRANSACTS A GENERAL TRUST BUSINESS 

Modern Up-to-Date Banking Department, Being Thoroughly 
Equipped to Handle All Business Pertaining to Banking 



OFFICERS: 

John M. Dennis, President Joshua S. Dew, Secretary 

Wm. O. Peirson, Treasurer W. Graham Boyce, Vice-President 

Maurice H. Grape, Vice-President Thos. C. Thatcher, Ass't Treasurer 




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m 



m 



The Store for Men 



HUTZLER BPQTHER5 ^ 



WARNER Sc COMPANY 

HATTERS= 

222 224 W. BALTIMORE STREET 

James R. Paine 



BALTIMORE'S BEST STORE 

HOCHSCHILD,KOHN gcCO- 

HOWARD AND LEXINGTON 



^ 



ns 



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Jf ranfelin Jgational pank 

H' ashington's Greatest National Savings Bank 
There are two kinds of interest, personal and 39^ 

First Mortgage loans made on farm lands and Real Estate 

Pennsylvania Avenue at 10th Street, N. W. Phone Main 7982 

WASHINGTON, D. C. 










CHAS. R. :dee:.ey 

DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF 

DENTAL SUPPLIES 

REPRESENTED BY WILLIAM SCHEUERMAN 
io8 W. MULBERRY ST. BALTIMORE, MD. 










1 


I'he E. Morrison Paper Company 

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 

Paper and Stationery 




'— 


1009 Pennsylvania Ave. N. W. Washington, D. C. 


=1 



Place Your Business With Firms Here Represented 



^^ 



PHILLIPS' MILK OF MAGNESIA 

"THE PERFECT ANTACID" 

For Local or Systemic Use 



CARIES CINGIVITIS EROSION 

STOMATITIS SENSITIVENESS PYORRHOEA 

ARE SUCCESSFULLY TREATED WITH IT 

JS A MOUTH WASH IT NEUTRALIZES ORAL ACIDITY 



Phillips' Phospho Muriate of Quinine 

NON-ALCOHOLIC TONIC AND RECONSTRUCTIVE COMPOUND 

1[ 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. 

NEW YORK ^and LONDON 

Let Our Advertisers T.ake C.^re of Your Business 



3K= 



-« 




Good Equipment is 
a Powerful Asset 



Do not view high grade equipment as a mere luxury ami 
every thing as a liability; next to your personal talents it is 
your most valuable business asset. A first class operating 
outfit not only enables you to do your best,' it inspires your 
best efl^orts, and it promotes the confidence and respect of 
your patients. 

A complete S. S. White Equipment can be installed on a 
small initial cash payment and the balance may be paid 
from the current proceeds of your practice. 

The deferred payment plan will enable you to own an 
up-to-date equipment and start your practice right. 

Ask your dealer for details 

or write us direct. 

The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. 

"Since 1844 the Standard" 

PHILADELPHIA 



Eg{ 



Let Our Advertisers T.\ke C.^re of Your Busine.ss 




Cotrell & Leonard 

Albany, N. Y. 
ACADEMIC CAPS AND GOWNS 

Makers to the American College from the 
Atlantic to the Pacific 

CORRECT HOODS FOR 
ALL DEGREES 



Charles Street at Lexington 

Seasonable 
Fashions 

at 

Reasonable 
Prices 



m 



ESTABLISHED 1818 




CLOTMIMG 



^nllptnptijg ^urnialiing Goods, 

MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET 
NEW YORK 

Telephone Murray Hill S800 

FOR YOUNG MEN AND BOYS: 

Complete Outfittings for every Occasion 

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 Illustrated Catalogue 



BOSTON 

TPKMOtrrcoM Bovlctoh 



NEWPORT 

Z20 acvt.cvue AvcHU* 



David Berg 

Industrial Alcohol 

Company 



Manufacturers of pure U. S. P. alcohol 

for scientific as well as non-beverage 

purposes 

HOSPITAL TRADE SOLICITED 



Delaware Avenue and Tasker Street 
PHILADELPHIA, PENNA. 



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Hepbron & Haydon 

LAW BOOKSELLERS AND PUBLISHERS 
1123 Calvert Building 



We supply all text books and syllabi 
of lectures used in the Law Depart- 
ment of the University of Maryland. 




fl^ 



WHOLESOME 

REFRESHMENTS AND 

LUNCHES 



WHITE'S 



"BILL'S" 



QUALITY, QUANTITY 
AND SERVICE 



OPPOSITE COLLEGE ENTRANCE 



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SHARP & DOHME 



Manufacturing Chemists 



Baltimore, Maryland 



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The Chas. Willms 

Surgical 

Instrument Co. 

300 NORTH HOWARD ST. 
Baltimore, Md. 



''^The House of 
Reputation ' ' 

Our Specialty 

Fitting of Trusses, Elastic Hosiery, 
Abdominal Supporters, Invalid Chairs 
for sale or rent. Complete stock of Sur- 
gical Instruments and Hospital Supplies. 



^d^t^a^ 



Compliments of 

American Milling 
Company 

DAIRY, HORSE 

AND 

POULTRY FEEDS. 

Mills: Peoria, Illinois. 

Capacity i,ooo Tons Daily 

Eastern Office: 206 THE BOURSE 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

TELL US YOUR FEED TROUBLES 



m^ 



DEPENDABILITY 



You can depend upon the Prince Georges 
Bank. Whether the matter is of large or 
small import you may rely upon us to act 
faithfully and intelligently for your best in- 
terests. 

We invite you to use the complete facilities 
of our Commercial, Savings and Foreign 
Exchange Service. 

PRINCE GEORGES BANK 

Hyattsville, Md. 

Branch at Mt. Rainier, Md. 



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m 



Hennegen-Bates 
Company 



Established 1857 



Jewelers and 
Silversmiths 



7 EAST BALTIMORE STREET 
Baltimore 



AN ORGANIZATION EQUIPPED 
FOR MAXIMUM EFFICIENCY 



Anthracite 



COAL 



Bituminous 



THE RIVERDALE PARK CO. 
RIVERDALE, MARYLAND 



Luther B. Benton 

DENTAL DEPOT 

S. S. White Dental Manufacturing Co.'s 
Instruments, Forceps, Engines, Etc. 



STUDENTS' EQUIPMENT OUR 
SPECIALTY 



Represented by E. Benton Taylor 

Phone Mt. Vernon 1370 

305 N. Howard St. Baltimore, Md. 



Young Men's Clothing 
and Fixings 

— an important branch of our business 

5 TEWARTIi.(il. 

fa Co»netliom wait Jamti McCicery & Co.. Ntu^ York 

We Give and Redeem Surety Coupons 



^ 



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X =^ 



HON. HENRY D. HARLAN, LL. D. EDWIN T. DICKERSON 

P^^P Attornev-ac-Law 

General Counsel Fidelity Trust Company r j t 

T7 ^LfTj c DL becretarv and ireasurer 

former Lhiet Judge, Supreme Bench : 

of Baltimore City 102-105 Law Building 



THE 

LAW SCHOOL 

OF THE 
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 



LOMBARD and GREENE STS. 
Baltimore, Md. 



For CATALOGUE and FURTHER INFORMATION, apply to 

Edwin T. Dickerson 

Secretary and Treasurer 
102-105 LAW BUILDING : : : BALTIMORE, MD. 

Advertisers in the TERRA MARIAE .^^re Reli.^ble 



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38^ 



OUR BUSINESS 
INCLUDES 



The Engraving of 

Visiting and Business Cards 
Wedding Announcements 
Invitations for Every Occasion 
Monogram Stationery 
Crests and Coats of Arms 
Certificates and Diplomas 
Menus and Programs 
Embossed Stationery 

ENGRAVERS AND PRINTERS 

6li Twelfth Street 

Washington 



Seeds That Succeed 



Agents For 

MILWAUKEE and ADRIANCE MOWERS 

SYRACUSE PLOWS 

SOUTH BEND PLOWS 

WIARD PLOWS 

PLANET, JR., TOOLS 

DE LAVAL SEPARATORS 

BUCKEYE INCUBATORS 



F. W. BOLGIANO & CO. 

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



KRONENBERG X-RAY & SUPPLY CO. 



MANUFACTURERS 
IMPORTERS 
DISTRIBUTORS 



"Everything Electrical for Diagnosis and Treatment" 

527 North Howard Street 
BALTIMORE 

325 Pittsburgh Life Building 819 Fifteenth Street N. W. 

PITTSBURGH, PA. WASHINGTON, D. C. 

RICHMOND, YA.—SERFICE BRANCHES— CHARLOTTE, N. C. 



I 



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H!e 



University of Maryland 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 



MEDICAL COUNCIL 

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 Otology. 

William S. Gardner, M. D., Profe.<;sor 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. 

M. C. Pincoffs, S. B., M. D. 

Albert F. Woods, A. M., D. Agr., Chairman. 

Samuel M. Shoemaker, Esq., Ex-officio. 



Pl.\ce Your Business With Firms Here Represented 



Established 1873 



A. H. Petting Manufacturing 
Jewelry Co. 



Manufacturers 



(greefe better Jfraternitp Jetoelrp 

213 North Liberty Street 
BALTIMORE, MD. 

FINE MOUNTINGS DIAMONDS PRECIOUS STONES 



m 



HART & STOETZER, Inc. 

SUCCESSORS TO 

HART & FRIEND 



Bental Supplies 



Distributors of Oral Hygiene (The Dental Magazine) 
MORRIS BLDG. 10 W. Saratoga Street BALTIMORE, MD. 



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University of Maryland 

SCHOOL OF PHARMACY 

(Maryland College of Pharmacy, 1841-1904) 

FACULTY 

E. F. KELLY, Phar. D., Dean. 
B. OLIVE COLE, Phar. D., Secretary. 
PHARMACY— 

E. F. Kelly, Phar. D., Professor of Pharmacy. 
K. Carlton Wolf, B. Sc, Phar. D., Professor of Dispensing. 
John C. Kr.^ntz, Jr., Ph. C, Associate Professor of Pharmacy. 
Louis J. Burger, Phar. G., LL. B., Lecturer on Pharmaceutical Jurispru- 
dence. 
Stanley L. Campbell, Phar. G., Demonstrator in Dispensing. 

MATERIA MEDICA— 

David M. R. Culbreth, A. M., Phar. G., M. D., Professor Emeritus of 

Botany and Materia Medica. 
Chas. C. Plitt, Phar. G., Sc. D., Professor of Botany and Materia Medica. 
B. Olive Cole, Phar. D., Associate Professor of Botany and Materia 

Medica. 

CHEMISTRY— 

Neil E. Gordon, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry. 

L. B. Broughton, M. S., Professor of Organic Chemistry. 

H. E. WiCH, Phar. D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. 

PHYSIOLOGY y HYGIENE and BACTERIOLOGY— 

RoBT. L. Mitchell, Phar. D., M. D., Professor of Physiology & Hygiene, 

and Bacteriology. 
Leroy Wright, M. D., Associate Professor of Bacteriology. 

GENERAL EDUCATIONAL SUBJECTS— 

W. W. CuTCHiN, Phar. D., LL. B., Professor of Business Administration. 
T. H. Spence, A. M., Professor of Modern Languages. 
Harry Gwinner, M. E., Professor of Mathematics. 
F. M. Lemon, A. M., Professor of English. 

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 

School of Pharmacy, University of Maryland, 
Lombard and Greene Sts., Baltimore, Md. 



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CITIZENS' NATIONAL 

n A KT IT 




DULIN & MARTIN CO. 

No. 1215 F Street, and 1214-18 G Street N. W. 
Washington, D. C. 


rJAJN K 

LAUREL, MARYLAND 

''ROLL OF HONOR BANK" 

Caoita! $50,000.00 


China, Glass, Silver, Kitchen and Bake Shop 

Supplies 

For Hotels and Colleges 


Surplu.. $60,000.00 

Undivided Profits $49,000.00 

INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS 

G. W. WATERS, Jr., President 
A. G. THOMAS, Vice-President 
C. E. LITTLE, Cashier 


Prizes and Trophies for College and 
Athletic Sports 


Catalog Furnished to Colleges, Hotels, Etc. 






f ' T 

The First National Bank of Hyatt sville 

Organized December 4th, 1904. 

BANKING HOURS: 

Daily 9 A. M. to 3 P. M. 
Saturdays 9 A. M. to 12 M., 4 P. M. to 8 P. M. 
Tuesdays and Government Pay Days, 9 A. M. to 5:30 P. M. 

These hours are for your convenience. 


COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT — SAVINGS DEPARTMENT 
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES — MONEY TELEGRAPH DEPARTMENT 


The Western Union Telegraph Co. has appointed the FIRST NATIONAL 
BANK OF HYATTSVILLE as its agent, consequently a money telegraph 
department has been instituted. 

Chas. a. Wells, President 

Harry J. Patterson, Vice-President 

Harry W. Shepherd, Cashier 

g - S5 



Pl.\ce Your Business With Firms Here Represented 



=38? 



FACULTY OF 

DEPARTMENT OF DENTISTRY 

T. O. Heatwole, M. D., D. D. S., Dean - Prof. Dental Materia Medica and Therapeutics 
Alexander Horn Paterson, D. D. S. - - - - - - Prof. Prosthesis and Technics 

J. Edgar Orrison, D. D. S. - - Prof. Operative Dentistry, Dental Anatomy and Technics 
B. Merrill Hopkinson, A. M.. M. D., D. D. S. - - Prof. Oral Hygiene and Oral History 
Howard Lee Hurst ------- Prof. of Exodontia and Local Anaesthesia 

Neil E. Gordon, Ph. D. ----------- - Prof. Chemistry 

Robert P. Bay, M. D. ------ Prof, of Oral Surgery and Physical Diagnosis 

Robert L. Mitchell, Phar. G., M. D. - - - - - Prof. Bacteriology and Pathology 

Howard L. Maldeis, M. D. - - - - - - - Prof, of Histology and Embryology 

J. LeRoy Wright, M. D. -------- Prof, of Anatomy and Biology 

Oren H. Gaver, D. D. S. ----- Prof. Physiology and Chief Infirmary Clinic 

Magnus B. Milner, D. D. S. ---------- Prof, of Orthodontia 

Allie Y. Russell, D. D. S. - - - - - - - Asso. Prof, of Prosthetic Dentistry 

E. Frank Kelly, Phar. D. ------ - Asso. Prof. Chemistry and Metallurgy 

L. B. Broughton, M. S. ------ - Asso. Prof. Chemistry and Metallurgy 

J. C. Krantz, Jr., Ph. C. ----- Ips^r in Physics and Asso. Prof. Chemistry 

George S. Koshi, D. D. S. - - - - - Instr. Crown and Bridge Technics and Clinic 

Carl J. Stern, D. D. S. ----- Instr. of Operative Technics and Clinical .Ass't 

H. L. Caples, A. M. ------------ - Prof, of English 

Samuel P. Piatt ---------- Instr. of Mechanical Drawing 

Adalbert Zelwis, A. M., D. D. S. - - - - - - - Ass't in Prostethic Technic 

Gerald I. Brandon, D. D. S. -------- Ass't in Prostethic Technic 

Neii E^Thalaker, D. D. S. ----- - Instr. in X-Ray Clinic and Exodontia 

F. G. Garcia, D. D. S. ------- Instr. of Dental Anatomy and Clinic 

Clarence Pross, Ph. G. ----------- Ass't in Chemistry 



HE COURSE of insirruction in the University of Maryland School of Dentistry covers 
I a period of four sessions of thirty-two weeks each, in separate years. 
^ The fortieth regular session begins October 1st, 1922, and will continue until 

June 1st, 192.5. 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, ai)d conforms to all the rules and regula- 
tions of these organizations. 

Requirements for admission are graduation from an accredited high school, or academy, 
which required lor graduation not less than fifteen units of high school work obtained in a four- 
year course, or its equivalent. In case of an applicant 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. 

QUALIFICATIONS FOR GRADUATION. 

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. 

1 hose desiring information or the annual catalogue should address 

T. O. HEATWOLE. M. D.. D. D. S., Dean. 

University of Maryland, School of Dentistry, 

BALTIMORE, MD. 



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^ 



Prepare for a Business Career 

The field of business presents many attractive and lucrative opportunities to forward-looking 
young men and women, depending upon individual talents and inclination. Banking, Business 
Administration, Accountancy, Insurance, Advertising, Salesmanship, Real Estate and Retail 
Merchandising are only a few of the business professions which are still uncrowded and filled 
with possibilities. 

Whatever the choice may be, there is a golden chance for success. It will depend largely, 
however, upon the individual's character and education. 
To supply the right education for Business is the aim of the 

School of Commerce 

The faculty is composed of practical and progressive professional men, all of whom are ex- 
perienced teachers. The day course leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Economics, 
and the evening course for employed men and women to the degree of Bachelor of Commercial 
Science. 



Four Year Courses leadmg to Degrees 

ACCOUNTANCY. 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. 

REAL ESTATE. 

RETAIL STORE MANAGEMENT. 

Short Courses leadmg to Certificates 

Advertising. Marketing. 

Applied Psychology. Money and Banking. 

Business Law. Office Administration. 

Corporation Finance. Property Insurance. 

Cost Accountancy. Public Speaking. 

Credits. Retail Merchandising. 

Economics. Salesmanship. 

English for Business. Sociology. 

Income Tax Procedure. Statistics. 

For catalogue and full information write, phone, or call. 

MAYNARD A. CLEMENS, Dinrtor, 
School of Commerce, University of Maiyland, 

Lombard and Greene Streets, Baltimore, Md. 



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