University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1907
Page 1 of 178
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1907 volume:
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The YEAR BGOK
of :he College of Physicians
and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md.
YTY 0f'A E1f':
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Fognaad lZl3 '
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X SOUL OF nfagpyif
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Publzklzed by the CLASS OF NINETEEN-EIGHT
1 ' .
1 J , ,
Gbumas Sargent ilatimzr
late Professor of the
PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF MEDICINE
in this College, whose skill as a
i9bP5itian ann fdtzatbtri
won for him a warm place in the affections
of all who knew him
This hook is atfcttionattlp hehitatzh
A. N. HANSON ED. J. RYAN
J. J. O7M:ALLEY E. J. SUMMERS
C. G. MILES T. F. SCANLON
C. R. BANCROFT
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Andi it can e to pass. when there was peace in all the land, in
the days when he of the Dutch name and ancestory was ruler over
the people, there was a college in the city of Baltimoreg and it came
to pass that many young men did enter this college. and there
strive with might and main to become proficient in the practice of
medicine. which is a manner of healing. And their lot was very
X ow in these days. there was one Charley whose surname was
Bevan, and it had been given unto him to be Dean of this collegeg
and lo. associated with him were one Chambers. and one Simon and
one Stokes, and one Preston and lo, many like unto them. compos-
ing the faculty of the school. And it was because of these men
that the lot of the young men in the college was so grievous.
Now it came to pass that after many days of deep worry and
great travail. that these young men did devise a scheme whereby
they would get truly even with the faculty for the hardness of their
lot and the woe of their lives while in college.
g And it came to pass that their scheme was a college year
book. wherein should be put the pictures of the faces of all the
faculty. Some placed alone as if they were without friends, and
others placed in groups to imply that misery loves company.
And besides these things there was placed in the book the thoughts
of the young men concerning the faculty and also the praise of them-
selves, that the faculty might know the inmost secrets of their
Now at the time the book was to be published. it came to pass
that some of these young men did plead with the Dean most
eloquently, even Paul argued before Agrippa: and it came to
pass that the faculty was persuaded to grant th in many favors
concerning the book. even to guarantee the payment of the book
to the publishers thereof 5 and lo, the kindness of the acts did
melt the hearts of the young men toward the faculty and par-
ticularly to the Dean, so much so that they forgave them the
hardness of their lives 5 but nevertheless, they put their faces in
And so it came to pass that the year book was published for a
precedent that all they wvho seek after knowledge of healing may
know the true facts, and be prepared. And lo, it has been given
unto the Junior Class to create and devise this thing, and they
bequeath the custom unto all succeeding Junior Classes, that the
habit may become chronic, to the end that each year shall one be
INADYERTAYTLY OMITTED FROM FACULTY QQKULTPD
1 CHARLES F. BEVAN, BLD.
2 THOMAS OPIE, M.D.
3 WILLIAM SIMOX, PHD., M.D.
-1 J. W. CHAMBERS, M.D.
5 GEORGE J. PRESTON, AB., BLD.
6 X. G. KZEIRLE, A.M., BLD.
7 XVILLIAM F. LOCKXYOOD, M.D.
8 ISAAC R. TRIMBLE, M.D.
9 GEORGE W. DOBBIN, AB., M.D.
10 XVILLIAM ROXYAL STOKES, M.D.
11 H.ARR1J FRIEDEXXYALD, A.B., BLD.
12 XVILLIAM S. GARDNER, BLD.
13 EDXVARD N. BRUSH, M.D., A.M.
HABIPSON JONES, MB., GM. CEdiuburghD, BLD
15 JULIUS FRIEDENNVALD, AAI., BLD.
16 'JOHN RLYHRAH, M. D.
17 CARY B. GAMBLE, JR., A.B., BLD.
18 FRANK DYER SANGER, BLD.
19 I'IARVE'1' G. BECK, PH.Ci., BLD.
20 DOCTOR BRACR.
Ci. XV. BLITCHELL. BLD.
CAAS. P. BLAKE, PH.B., BLD.
A. C. HARRISQX. BLD.
W. E. BLAGRTQDERA. BS.. BLD.
ALBERT CQTTQN. BLD.
GLENX BL LITSINGLR. A.B., BLD.
S. BICC'LLARY. ESQ.. BLD.
ALEX. BLf3GLAxN.aX. B.A., PHC.. BLD
A. SAMUELS. Ph.G., BLD.
H. C. ILXAPP. BLD.
SAM. J. FORT. AB., BLD.
H. H. HAYDLN. BLD.
BLELYIN ROSHNTHAL, BLD.
A. PALMISAXO. BLD.
CHAS. D. STEENKER, BLD.
F. C. BRESSLER, BLD.
J. H.xLL PLEASANTA A.B.. BLD.
F AC L' LT Y
OTTO SCH.a1-:PER BLD.
W. M. GARRISUN. BLD
WM. C. STIFLER, BLD.
A. lvLLMAX. BLD.
A. C. G1LL1s. BLD.
C. W. G. RwHRER. AB.. 31.19
A. FIAIRDINAXD RIIQ5. BLD.
W. W. RIQQUARDT. BLD.
I.. SAY1: RVJSENTHAL.
I JJ l NUT
JOHN BBYADE, BLD.
J. H. HARTBI.kX. BLD.
A. LIGIC ELLIS, BI.D.
C. BBLALDKOICNIG, BLD.
H. K. FLICCKIZNSTEIN, BLD
0. H. IDUKIQR, BLD.
.L S'f,uu14: DAVIS. BLD.
1 1 v 1 '
b. G. DAWN, BLD.
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-2,-1741. - ', ff?
ffifarf Li'-' 1' 2
The College of Physicians and Surgeons was chartered in 1878.
The original faculty consisted of: EDWARD WARREN, M.D., Pro-
fessor of Surgery, HARVEY L. BYRD, M.D., Professor of Principles
and Practice of Medicine, THOMAS OPIE, M.D., Professor of Obstet-
rics, P. GOOLRIOH, M.D., Professor of 'Medical Jurisprudence and
Toxicology, JOHN S. LYNCH, M.D., Professor of Anatomy, W. W.
MURRAY, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics,
E. LLOYD HOWARD, M.D., Professor of Physiology, WILLIAM
SIMON, Ph.G., Lecturer of Chemistry, CHARLES F. BEVAN, M.D.,
Demonstrator of Anatomy.
In 1873-1874, the school was reorganized, and a number of
additional professors were added to the faculty. Dr. Warren
resigned to take service in the Khedive of Egypt's army, and the
following gentlemen vvere added to the teaching staff : THOMAS S.
LATIMER, M.D., Professor of Principles of Surgery and Clinical Sur-
gery of the Skeleton, D. W. CATHILL, M.D., Professor of Medical
and Surgical Pathology, A. F. ERIOK, M.D., Professor of Chemistry,
THOMAS R. BROWN, M.D., Professor of Operative Surgery, AARON
FRIEDENWALD, M.D., Professor of Diseases of Eye and Ear, H. R.
NOEL, M.D., Professor of Physiology and Hygiene,
The school continued under the administration of these gen-
tlemen, Dr. Thomas Opie being the Dean, and in 1878 was greatly
strengthened by the acquisition of the Washington University.
This school fthe Washington Universityj Was established in 1827,
reorganized in 1865, and finally, by act of consolidation of 1878,
was merged with the College of Physicians and Surgeons.
This new amalgamation gave to the College of Physicians and
Surgeons the advantages of an old and distinguished Alumni,
many of Whom had won honors in the varied positions into which
their life's labor had borne them. The possession of a general
hospital, capable, it is true, of vast improvement, was also a
material gain on the part of the school.
Y -Y W . i,
This hospital, located in the accident centre of the city, was
constantly receiving patronage from the various manufacturing
establishments, railroads and railways, by which it was more or
less surrounded. The amount of acute surgery brought to it
yearly has continued to grow with the development of the city.
In 1874, the Faculty, realizing the importance of practical
obstetrical teaching, decided to open a department or separate
institution devoted entirely to the obstetrical art. A large build-
ing on West Lombard Street was secured, and starting with 20 beds,
was gradually increased as the demands and needs required 3 and
to this was added an out-door service, so that the obstetrical
department now represents from 600 to 700 confinements in each
year. This wealth of clinical material is used entirely for clinical
purposes, and enables the graduating class to gain that degree of
familiarity with the lying-in room, which they require to have
before entering into practice.
If not the first, the Maryland Lying-in Asylum is one of the
first institutions in this country devoted entirely to obstetrical
The College has constantly been progressing, constantly
measuring up to the needs of the times. Its course of study has
been altered and regulated, as the advances in medicine have
shown the necessity for a change.
It early adopted the " three year" course as compulsory, and
followed rapidly with the alteration to a " four year, " and now has
in contemplation of a Hfmfth. " The mode of teaching adopted in
the school devotes the time of the first and second year to labor-
atory and purely didactic work, leaving the third and fourth
year's work to be almost purely clinical 3 and for this clinical work
the resources of the hospital and dispensary are constantly taxed.
The hospital, starting with 20 beds, has grown to one of 325. The
maternity, starting with 20 beds, now has 40, and with its outa
door department is enabled to reach 600 or more patients annu-
ally, and the dispensary or out-door department of the College
affords no less than from 20,000 to 25,000 patients each year,
among whom almost every form of disease can be found.
Let us drink to the Seniors, a wise old class,
Again to the Juniors, our friends to the last,
Once more to the "Sophs," no longer foes.
Glasses together, let them go.
Another "Freshie," fill to the brim,
All together, all in the
Raise high our glasses, all Freshmen
And drink to ourselves, the Class of ' 10.
For who held the Sophs in that grand old fight?
Who held the door, though they fought their might?
And who gave their cheer when the ight was o'er?
We Freshmen did, and the Sophs were sore.
So let us pledge ourselves tonight
To stand together in every ight.
That no ill feeling shall divide our class
Let us all drink to and drain our glass.
-S JERRY BURNE, '10
senior anim cffime
President ........... .... G . F. BUXTON
First Vice President .... .... P . W. OLIVI
Second Vice President .... ..... N . W. SMITH
Third Vice President ..... .... J . J. LYMAN
C. B. BARRY, Chairman, C. C. HACKER,
W. W. COLUMBUS, W. A. CARR,
J. I. WISEMAN, Secretary, E. M. PERRY, Treasurev
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mass history i907
In the fall of 1903 there gathered
for their first time at the College of
Physicians and Surgeons, students to
the number of 80, from North, South,
East and West, many states having
sent their quota. In this gathering
there were tall men, short men, thin
men, fat men, long haired men, short-
haired men, and men without any hair
As We look back through the
four years and see the work which
has been done, and the knowledge the
men now possess, we must all unite in
saying that we have had excellent in-
structors, to accomplish what they
have done in such a short space of
time. The metamorphosis which has
taken place as a result of their untir-
ing work and teaching is truly won-
Of course after our arrival, we
had to be initiated into the mysteries
of college life. This was done thor-
oughly, by the members of the 1906
class. Students who had such a dread
of water before, became amphibious
for the time being through the ener-
getic efforts of the Sophomores. Our
one regret when we reached our second
year, was that the tank in the Chemical Amphitheater was not
large enough to accommodate the entire Freshman Class.
After our first lecture we were quietly "tipped off" by the
Seniors to get together and organize as " In Union there is Strength.
This we found to be a very good motto as far as the Class of 1906
was concerned, but proved to be a failure in our case.
We went into secret session and organized a Hying wedge, but
later the wedge turned, and started to Hy the other way. We
adopted as a means of identification a piece of blue ribbon in
buttonhole, so that each Freshman might know his classmatesg
when lo and behold, at Dr. Preston's next lecture, our good
friends, the Sophomores, were similarly bedecked.
The struggle proved short and unavailing as far as we were
concerned, and many a Freshman did stunts in water that up to
that time he had thought impossible.
The way some of us fought would have led you to believe that
we had hydrophobiag the fact owing to the ribbon episode some of
us actually helped to place our own men in the tank, cheered on by
the Seniors and Juniors.
This was the first of our initiations into the mysteries of medi-
cal college life, except an occasional passing up of some unwary
Freshman, who had occupied the front seats, and been passed
unceremoniously to his brother Freshmen on the higher rows.
About this time the election of class officers was held, and
resulted in the election of the following: President, R. W. Ball 5
Vice-President, A. P. W. Penivy g Treasurer,R. Dexter 5 Secretary,
C. D. F. O'Hern.
Thereafter everything went smoothly with the exception of an
occasional rush from the Sophomores, by this time whom we had
learned to respect. We were duly initiated into the mysteries of
osteology by those great past masters of osteology, Drs. Cotton
and Mitchell, also chemistry, anatomy, physiology and histol-
ogy by their respective professors.
Then there occurred an occasion memorable in the college
history. We transgressed a sacred tradition of the Sophomores,
by having our pictures taken on the hospital steps, and there
ensued a battle which the class of 1906-07 will remember for
some time to come. Although we succeeded in having our pictures
taken, it was not without difficulty.
About this time we entered the dissecting room and the
Sophomores condescendingly allowed us to go on undisturbed for
the rest of the term.
At this time there occurred the memorable Baltimore fire,
February 7-8, during, which several of our class nobly distinguished
themselves. It was thought at one time that the fire would sweep
away our college and hospital, but its course in our direction was
During the fire, members of the class assisted in removing the
patients, specimens, etc., from the hospital and college, and I
think it is only just that individual mention should be made of
some of the members.
A. Winlack sprained his ankle while attempting to carry out a
patient, R. L. Licardo and A. Lovell rendered valuable assistance
in helping to remove the pathological specimens, the latter having
the misfortune to drop one of the jars, and spoiling a very rare, and
valuable specimen. J. P. Gutierres proved himself a hero by
rescuing the skeleton just as it was about overcome. CJoke.j It
would take too much valuable space to mention all, the valiant
deeds performed on that memorable night, so we will pass hurriedly
on to the spring exams, the dread of all Freshmen. The examina-
tions being successfully passed we went to our homes, to astound
our folks with the wonders of our knowledge and learning, which
we had acquired in such a short time.
We returned in the fall of 1904, and found a few faces missing.
H. Fulton of Utah, has gone from us forever. Several new mem-
bers from other schools, whom we warmly welcomed, have joined
Of course we had to initiate the Freshmen of 1908 as we were
initiated, but be it said for the Freshmen, they proved very apt in
learning to swim, and doing stunts when requested by the Sopho-
mores. One J. J. Gorman distinguished himself as a 'dne swimmer.
We bothered them no more after this and they stole a march on us by
having their pictures taken while we were taking an examination.
In the spring, the following class officers were elected: President,
E. Hughes 5 Vice-President, C. D. F. O'Herng Treasurer, J. A.
Hilbert 5 Secretary, J. C. Peck.
Again came the spring exams, which brought cheer to the
heart of the student, who had a sweetheart and parents anxiously
awaiting his return. Next came the fall of 1905, a little nearer
the goal of our ambition. This year numerous new faces were
amongst us, West Virginia having sent a goodly number, and
there were also students from other colleges, A few familiar faces
were missing. Herbert E. Taber of Rhode Island, was taken away
after a short illness of typhoid fever. He was one of the most
popular members of the class and his bright and cheery manner
was sadly missed by all. But we still saw most of the old familiar
faces in the seats they occupied in former years.
The dreaded third year was now upon us, with its numerous
branches and hard work. The studies were different from those of
former years, but much more interesting. The following class
officers were elected: President, W. D. Miller 5 Vice-President, S.
W. Merrell 5 Treasurer, J. A. Hilbert 5 Secretary, A. Winlack.
The term had progressed, but a few short months, when death
claimed another member of our class. Oscar Cole of Pennsylvania,
who passed away during the holidays after a short illness of
This uneventful year passed by quickly, and again came the
time to depart for our homes, which most of us did without much
delay, as the Baltimore boarding houses have a very telling effect
on the average student, as seen by his departure in the spring lean
and lank looking.
The summer vacation is short, and fleeting, and soon comes to
the fall of 1906, and we again go, "back, back, back to Baltimore. "
This year we enter not as Sophomores, or Juniors, but as Seniors,
and begin the duties assined to us. The handshaking and good
wishes go 'round as in former years, but there is one hand which we
shall not grasp 3 one face which we shall not see again, that of
James Francis Preston of Connecticut. God in his infinite wisdom
has seen fit to remove him to a higher sphere.
The following oflicers were elected: President, G. F. Buxton 5
lst Vice-President, P. W. Olive, 2nd Vice-President, N. W. Smith 5
3rd Vice-President, J. J. Lyman, Executive Committee, C. B.
Barry, Chairman, C. C. Hacker, W. W. Columbus, W. A. Carr, J.
A. Burkheadg Secretary, J. I. Wiseman 5 Treasurer, E. M. Perry,
Historian, M. J. Griffin.
Each one is now striving to do his best to equip himself for
carrying out his life's work. Time is fleeting and there are but a
few short months before us, when we shall leave our friends, and
our beloved Alma Mater, to go forth as full fiedged doctors into this
great wide world. We may not all become Oslers or Keens, but
there will come a time in each man's life, when he can do many
little acts of kindness, which will endear him to those with whom
he comes in contact, and always he will try to keep our profession
the noblest of all professions, which it justly deserves to be.
In conclusion I will say we have the greatest possible respect
and admiration for our beloved professors, and appreciate how
patiently and faithfully they have taught us the principles which
should guide us in the work upon which we shall soon enter.
We hope they will live many years to see the Class of 1907 prove to
be among the best which has ever left the College of Physicians and
Surgeons, and we hope to maintain the high standard which the
men from this college have attained all over the United States.
The history of the Class of 1907 is now ended, and we must say,
farewell! How faithfully shall we cherish the remembrance of
our college, and our class. And what is there of good which we do
not heartily invoke for both? But the last hour has struck, and
with undying love for our Alma Mater, with steadfast loyalty to
one another, with a heart bent on high things and broad enough
for all, so go we forth, and Godspeed.
M. J. GRIFFIN,
Gigs ibarting of the ways
Senior, the years have stolen by
And We'll leave you at the gate,
For its Written down that man must die
Andwman must graduate,
And its only a clasp of the hand, Senior,
And a tear for days of yore
Ere We speed the call of the beckoning year,
Yifhen We shall be boys no more.
Senior, the World may be great- for you,
In glory and Wife and gold,
But will you forget, in the flush of the new,
The devil-may-care of the old,
The loyal thrill of the boy at play,
The larks and the dreams and the rest?
Good bye! VVe go to our homes today
And you-go out to your test.
Senior dear, student dear, comrade for the Four,
College days are past for you and bolted is the door 5
But in the new and larger life Wherein we toil with men,
Cannot Old Friendship enter in and make us boys again?
L. ci: S., '08
' A HLTGH M. ANDERSON, AKK Tupelo, Miss
" I dare do all that doth become a man
-who dares do more is none."
ALBERT L, AMICK, CDBIY R,ELV6l17S Eye, W.Va.
"Wl1o can tell what golden hours with
what full hands may be Waiting me in the
FREDERICK S. BOOTAY, HNE Akron, Col.
"I have never done anything startling
and I am in utter darkness as to the out-
come of my future career."
JAMES H. BURKHEAD Woodsfield, Ohio , 1'Vh
Class EX. Com., '06-'07 W
"Well, all we can do is to hope for the ,
JOHX H. Botslz
XATHAN Bonolixslil Baltimore. Hd.
ll man who is
"This is Ll slight 11111116-1'it1U e
ot to be sent on G1'1'21DL.S.
A H.kRRX' E. Bieox. PLYE
"The many fail: the o
SEFVQ Ulf' OlNYL'lI'lf 1
lHXEL1L's B, BARHY
Com.. US- H4
C'l1al1'1n::11, Class EX. o
A hnle an-il jolly' good fellow:
"A quiescent sort of an an
Woousoelset. R. l.
lcebu with four
Jalllestowu. X. Y.
ue succeeds. Oh-
l W1'OgI'QSS.u 671
UI beliold myself us ai marvelously proper
mam. I entertain some score or two of tail-
ors to study fashions to adorn my body and
l will muintzliu this bluff at whatever Cost."
GILBERT F. BUX'roN Baltimore, Md. I
Class Pres., '06-'07
f'How many of us at this very hour do
forge at lifelong trouble for ourselves by tuli-
ing true for false or false for true."
ROLAND L. BHITTON Bayville, N. .I
"II:1viug been reaired in ti large City. I
sometimes feel l'cl like u, little rusticatiou
EMMET A. CORBIN, KDBIY Elleuboro, W. Va
"I will ever be mild and gentle in my
speech for such a manner becometh me."
RoBr1RT O. BLAoKLoCK Buffalo, X. Y
JOHN E. CORE-IX, CDBU. .IIJ Good Hope, XY. Ya.
lv.-XLTER W. COLUMBUS Jersey City, X.
' Class EX. Com., '06-'OT
"Loi behold Wllat I was and what I :un
now. Truly the World worketh Wonders."
GEORGE H. CAMPBELL, cD.Y, .YCDE Casson, W. Ta.
"Bly Credit now stands on such slipoerv kg
WYALTER A. CARR Glenlyn, Va
Class EX. Com., '06-'07
'lf thy han' and brains should chanffe
E places, baldheaded thou wouldst be." L
f'l experiestce nn inner coltl as I reflect upon
the gn-etl and lI1Ilf'1' perficly of man.
A L I
ground that l fear I shall have to go broke." '
OTHoN DE CATURLA Reniedios, Cuba
NA striking exziniple of the fact that the
brain is a double organ. In his case one half
DANIEL A. CHAPMAN Punxsutawney, Pa.
'KI may do that for which I shall be sorry
but I never have."
OKEY R. DAVIS, CDI Mannington, W. Va.
"He's like an old horse turned into a pas-
ture. He Wants to out up, but has forgotten
THOMAS R. DOUGHER Avoca, Pa.
'fWou1cI to God my heart Were fiintg I gin
too childish for this World."
JEREAIIAH R. DONOHIIE, AB.
"One Whose opinion dilfers
THo31.1s NY. EDMFXDS. IDX Reidsville, N. C.
" M911 often perceive that he is not the 111311
that he would gladly make show to the World
5 BA11 i11OHE'IlSiYG 5139011111111
A fs' homo."
CH,1HL13s H. FULTZ. AB., BLD. Xvfl11CGbU1'g. Ky.
"Straight from the 1111111 of the 1110011-
shiners. and c'11oCk-f11H of EXIJPITBIICQS which
he prefers to keep to hi111se1f."
Worcest er, Mass
EDWARD H. FREEMAX. QI Milton, Xova Scotia
of the genus
"Just another clriecl specimen from an
ancient intirniary on the Nile."
EARL F. GLAss
"He is but ll child of lu
lWICHAEL J. GRIFFIN Fall River, Mass.
Class seaii-gffuai-Arms, '03-'04
Class Historian, '06-,O7
"His seriousness generally manifests itself
in chaff. "
FRANK E. FLowER,s, IDX, .SIDE Glover Gap, W.Ya
f'The best Club for a ninrrietl nian is un
arrncliair in front of 9, big fireplace at lnoniefl
lVe Wonder why he doesn't think so.
West Liberty, W. Ya.
rger growth. 'l
.los15PH G. GRAVER, GPX Cleveland, Ohio
"His past history is unknown and of his
present there is nothing to say."
Jtsro P. GUTIERRZ, Reniedios, Cuba..
"lYhen I think of my greatness I cannot
but feel that on one pair of Cuban legs do
march three Cubans."
- Q .los15PH A. HIGGINS, CDX Westerly, R. I.
"He will be old at forty, but he has 3. bunch
of reminiscences that will cheer hini up until
he is sixty. H
.ARTHUR W. Hreoixs, dll' Bridgeport, Ohio.
"Only a boy with pink cheeks. curly hnir,- .
and n smooth and even disposition."
GEORGE W. HAFELE Baltimore, Md
LI know myself noxvg and I feel within nie
a peace above all things. and a still and quiet
CHAUXCEY C. H.kCKER, A. B., CDBIY, KS
Class Coin., '06-'OT
"I know I have 3 gentle. noble teniper
and a soul as even as u Cahn. Pray think on
JOHX A. HILBERT Wilkes-Barre. Pa.
Class Treas., '03-'04
"All great nien are Cl93Cl-lllll not feeling
JOHX H. HUDsoN Winterville. N. C.
i'Alas! Xothing but aprazv loon as before
Sneiixits J. IQIZLL Welch. W, Ya
1:iiD1-initio C. L,i3I.iH. KID.. KDBU
"He seenis to possess but one idea. and
that is by fur the wrong one. "
AVL .I. 3I,iHoNi-3
"I Lnn mst what I :ini and nothing niorei I
"If there is anything I ani proud of. it is
what they ninde ine coyer wigh this cap.
You ought to see it."
15131-:Rick LEITZ. CDBIY Bnltiniore. Hd
"He, like inost strenuous men. us u rule.
is like gi feeble old switch engine that puffs up
and down all day doing nothing but little
,.. 9, ,. gi ,x
1Ioi'gnntoiyn, NY. Ya.
it-fo1'W:11'-gl I'Ll1'IT1C1'. honest to the
SOLON W. IIERRILL Gardner. Me
Vice Pres., '05-'06
"lYliy not lay aside all life liarining lieuvi-
ness and entertain 21 cheerful disposition?"
PARLEI' P. BIUSSLR Salt Lake City, Utah.
'4No one knows Why lie Caine and lie is too
big to bear questioningf'
" Where in li-l have We seen this before 'Q' "
XVILLIAM D. BICCLUXG Rupert. W. Ya.
"I was never really Vicious-only thought-
less-and lived l11OSfly in the enjoyment of
GLIJRGL L. MACK, CDI lillizabetli. N. .l
IAIIES A. IIIORGENSTERN, 1.01
"If tl161'9,S one unsecluded
That I should like to own
And fence about, 'tis that small plot
IVhere my wild oats were sown."
-IOSEPH A. BIILES
I' I am too old to fawn upo
in years to be a student now."
FREDERICK L. BICLEOD Lincoln, lXeb
"All that I have is before you, my face is
my fortune. " -
IVARREN D. LIILLER, IDBIY, .ITJ Point Marion,
Class Pres., '05-'06
"I'1l not trouble you with words but stoop
with patience to my fortune. "
Baltimore, Md. I
n a nurse: too far
. Ci-i.aHLEs W. Koss 3ICCoysville. Pa
"A specimen of 3 elevei' trick Ilfj1'fOl'I1'1C1.l
l ' by one Darwin. who macle at inonkey of
HrfJLLINC4SXX'OR1'H O'Ni31LL. LILY
Hamilton. Bermufla lslunfl. ,,.
"An eiitllusiastirj- meinliei' of the Aiimlgn-
mation of R32 Clien'ei's of P. X S. "
"Shall We tlismiss him from our minds or
entertain him with hope. Lets Qive the ljvoj'
PERCY W. QLIYIQ Apex. B. L.
i Class lst Yiee Pres.. '06-'OT
"'Tis easy enough to be pleasant.
VVhen the world flows on like a songg
But the man Worth While.
Is this man with fl smile
lYl1en everything goes Wrong."
CH.aRL1Es D. F, l:l7HE.kRX. dll Duboise, Pa
Class Vice Pres.. 'UJ1-fl.l.5
TACK K. PHPPIQH. CDBH
"I never in lnjvlife did look on Vice. and
have purrukeu thereof but sCn11ri15'."
.lien-1 A. PoWELL. QBH
" If he will. he will. you nmy depend onft.
And if he won't. he won't: so IllQ1'6'.S the end
DEs,u'ssEL'H G. PREsTox. LDBH, HIL-l
Glade Hill. Ya.
"Don't you think-A-h that lily judg-
ment is rather good in most important mat-
.wf"V 'f T1
Kernersville. X. C
OQEPH C. PEC11, QBH, lpbrf
Peelis Mills. W. Ya
Class See., lOl-205
"I hope you have clone nothing without
Consulting lne. "
C. BALTHUS PRESTOX, CDBIY.
never think of Work."
ARTHUR T. PosT. CDBII, JTJ, Clarksburg, W. Ya.
"My success in medicine. which I expect p
will be great, can never equal the hit I've
made with the ladies during my course."
HARRY C. PoDALL
I'Since God has made it
ERNEST M. PERRY Louisburg, N. C.
'I was intended by Providence for R
Southern planter of the period 'befo' the
wah' but was born tvvo generations too late. "
Glade Hill. YR.
'Wlvhen I am Working, I Work lntrd. lYl1en
I am playing qu-111011 is most of the tirnel. I
New Haven, Conn
. let. it pass for E1
EDHAI-1D E. Rosi
. JIBII Hinton. YT. Ya.
" A vu-111 lx. -5- who cftrries the foo-is aroutxcl
- t.- .L
'ffl Lim :tid
-5 . . . . . ..
Qt-,wht t 11fttvf31't1se Lt. exther. Q?
EARL L REGER
WILLIAM H. Rc-Btxs-i-X Port Royal. Pa.
"I know that I :tm rftther slow to Catch 0:1
A 1-fit just give me time 511111 I'11 get there."
"A curious sort of sacr
CH.u.LEs L. PEARCEY, CDI, diff!
3lO1'g3.1HOXT11, XY. Yu
-' f 'g it 'H' ' 0 ' X
Cln1'ksbu1'g. XY. Ya.
"fCrUI1d. lclud. and gentle and will stand
NEWTOX W. SMITH, Hampton, X. B., Can.
Class Qcl Yice Pres., ,OG-'O7.
LI um consiclerecl one of the wisest of King
XYILLI.-XM J. SCHMITZ, CDB!! Baltimore, Mel.
"I always Wait for the spirit to move me
before I do unytl1ing'." fl'm seldom moveclj
FREDERICK W. STEINER, Pli.G., CDBIY
"XVl1at, amazed at my'isuceesses'? Can
thy spirit Wonder a great man should sue-
R.iPHAEL LOPEZ SICARDO, San Juan, Puerto Rico
'Cf me more will be lieaarcl. Great sue-
Cesses await me in the far off liomeluncl. "
Woonsocliet, S. D.
- if ?3Q"- Cr:
.Q I 5' A'
EDMUXD D. TFCKER. CDI Pai'ke1'sbu1'g. W. Ya.
It it be true that the 'best men are I
moulcletl out ot' faults. I am a great many"
ALFRED M. SORELL, QBH Worcester. Mas
"I know it is not what I know I know, but
what others think I know that counts. "
E ' ,, I
.Iniilgs J, TYNAN Colchester, Conn.
Class 3cl Vic-e Pres., 'UG-'OT.
"I feel that I have about tout-hell the high-
est point of all my greatness. I know whereof
I speak. "
EYERETT P T.iYLoP. JAY Morgantown. W. '
"What a little clriecl up fellow he is-yet
fl1EI'C'S something nice about him too."
DAVID L. TALKINGTON, ADX, fd7E
Midclleboume, W. Ya
" He's 11 lllilll that has seen better claysg the
lDOil1'Cll1lg house vetemii z el l
1111 tie l3HCllE1ClV7S
pet: badly wriiikleil yet well p1'ese1'Vecl."
EUGENE M. THOMAS P11 tt fll
Q xi e,AlL1.
"His words are like cologne water, to be
smelled of, but not swallowed. '7
HARH1' W. LlFFEL3lAN, Q
HHN brain is like
-l' Yoe, Pa.
311 liour glass XYl191'Clll
i111:1gi11z1Tio1is 11111 like S1lllLl.U
ASHER W. XYAX IQIRK, CDB!! B1-aclclock, Pa.
"I feel that l 21111 0'oi110' to l
O D Je great seine
day, that is why I am so clig11i1'iecl."
APR 1 6 1940
JoHN I. Wismiax
kxtoxio J. P. 'X'1LLENi2t'yi2
C lass DEC.. '06-.l.lT.
"Bi-03.1 browetl lie is. hook-nosetl. with
wide ljtrotvn eyes.
Yaneo, Puerto Rico
"My life is full of weary days yet good
things have not kept aloof."
Xo longer eager for tlpe eoniing prize. "
V .lon XY. XYALSH. IDX
l clouljwt it. "
ALEXANDJQR E. WIXLACK. WB!! Sayre. Pa.
"Winnie," if 1' I
Class See.. 'U5-WQP6.
"I ani please-,l with myself and go about
mentally patting myself on the back."
"Gif-atei' nien than I may
have lived but
Hlieliolill lwhat lint 1 o t
to our shores. 'l
T1-LWFIK WASH' C
l ll Egypt sent forth
T. M. WRIGHT. A. B. Troy. Ohio.
" Born merely for the purpose of digestion" Q
"A small animal to be poked with 11 pole
and the longer the pole the better. "
fjiuniut Qllasfass Q9fftrersi
President ..... ...... A A. X. HANSON
Vice PreSz'dcnt . . . .... RUSH B. STEVENS
Secretary .... ..... R OMAN XVISE
Treasurer .. .... S. C. AUSTIN
.if .ff ,t- ,
'Ugly I K SEL 1 X v 1 xv .l . up wx.
LQ ' 1 fs,
w g, X gamut iemstnrp
bil T994 It used to be said that "all roads lead to
- 1 Rome." The week before the commencement
' of lectures in the fall of the year nineteen hun-
ex. , N,
fl I I
si t y
' dred and four, to the Class of '08 it might have
been said that all roads lead to Baltimore. We
came from every direction, from the north, the
. I Q, south, from as far west. as the Rockies and east,
'fi-X. as from even so remote a country as Persia.
. Our first meeting together was for a lecture
D gg on i'bones," previous to which the principal
M t subJect of conversation was how WE were to
tank the Sophs. However, though that vic-
l l tory was not ours, since that time we have
been able to claim many, and even then there
l l was every evidence of our some day accom-
plishing great things-both for our own good
and for the good of our dear old Alma Mater.
1" ,fi And these constant endeavors throughout our
i career have made it inevitable that the old
12 buildings on the corner of Calvert and Saratoga
5 A V, Streets will groan with regret on the day when
if to us all roads will lead from Baltimore.
lff This laudation, however, must cease and I
Z' . 1 ' ' must hie myself to history, which may open
l ,KX up closets hung with skeletons and unearth
Q ,'g,p ancestors dangling by the rope.
' The great day soon arrived when the Soph-
.g4ffi" omores felt it their duty to introduce us to the
- antiseptic measures of the annual bath. They
were most energetic in their cordiality though in the end only a
very few of us had " had the pleasure," especially the large, fat
and juicy ones such as " Ban" and "Fatty" Haynes. In all it was
a Herce struggle with much furniture fractured but no bones.
This all happened before we had reached the morula stage and
before we " knew ourselves" as Sophomores knew us.
We organized. The already notorious Bancroft was made
our leader with one voice, his size carrying much weight in his
favor. Miles of the class without an equal, and who would have
Osler's chloroforming period read " at birth" for the maimed, the
halt, and the blind, was made the Hrst lieutenant, and the minute-
man was Nolte. We put Scanlon at the head of the exchequer and
another office was filled by Nelson who kept us from wrong as ser-
geant-at-arms-was he fitted for the strife? I don't know 5 he
had a wife.
From now on we felt strong in ourselves and bore ourselves
with better mien. We commenced to think of the future, when on
some far distant day we might each become competent to help
those who had wandered from the highway of health and restore
them to that much coveted road. This maybe was what prompted
us to choose a sick committee to look after and make cheerful those
of our number who were unable to withstand the late hours with
old Gray on their knee, not to mention Fort's diminutive Syllabus.
As a long standing custom prevails that all Freshman classes
shall have their picture taken, it behooved us to get busy. Our
enemies of course were spying from every copse, and we made
things interesting by notices and rumors of all sorts as to whenthe
event should take place. In time we selected a day when all
nature tries to fool her fellow beings and which is set apart for that
sole piupose. We seemed to drop from the skies to the steps of the
City Hospital and when the camera snapped we disappeared aswe
came and our good fellow citizens received the full beneit of the
Soon after this it became apparent to us all that the great
reckoning time was drawing near and each became more seclusive
and saw to the grinding of his own axe, to battle with those innocent
little lines Written on the board, but having a large and dreadful
looking ? following. It was a test of "the survival of the fittestu
and at its end we realized ourselves no longer the embryos We had
been, for the shell was cracked and we bade farewell to each other
in our second stage of life.
W To go home to a feast,
To be fed unlike a beast,
Where eggs, are fresh without a guess
And don't give rise to HQS.
Before commencing the history of our second year I must
mention with regret that our old friend Finigan, full of wit, typical
of his nationality, has parted this life of toil, sickness and doctors.
We still had the desire to do as others had not done, to change
and reform old customs. Accordingly it was the voice of many to
welcome our subordinates in some more hospitable manner than
than by the old and long-practiced custom of immersion, but when
one day an insignificant Freshie shied an eraser at Sweeny, one of
our illustrious number, the fray was on and lasted till every Fresh-
man that could be found from the basement to the top-most fioor
had been thoroughly and most unmercifully given such a bathing
as he had never before experienced.
Nolte was the one to succeed Bancroft as our president, and
he was a good and energetic one, if class meetings count for ought,
for many a one was called e'en if 'twas held or not. Tarter, of the
state of the Old Dominion, with mind, body and morals strong,
was made vice-president, and Haynes, who treats the the rabid
and feeds the rabbits, became the secretary, while Loughrey a man
of small stature but of brawn, was set guard over our riches. The
office of sergeant-at-arms was filled by Sweeny, fully able, to be
sure, to cope with its requirements, having once belonged to the
ranks of the indomitable Fifth of Maryland.
We lost several good members at the beginning of our third
year by their leaving for other colleges, mostly Utah stock 5 very
many new members, however, joined us at this time, most of whom
were the contingent who regularly come from the University of
West Virginia. Among them came Morgan and Leahy, the latter
from Yale, and these with two old members, Miller and Robinson,
form the class quartette, who amuse us between acts with strictly
We are looking forward to this year as a great one in our
history, if not the greatest 5 we started well in making our president,
Hanson, who is the father of three and therefore surely able to take
care of a class of docile medical students. Stevens, the vice-presi-
dent, can tell you all about Y. M. C. A. work and will give you
tickets to the Sunday lectures at Ford's. Our secretary is Wise,
better known as "Rat," and the treasurer, Austin Cthis his first
year with usj,is surely a good and honest man for he who nomi-
nated him said so, though it is said " all men are liars. " The ser-
geant-at-arms, Farag, can be passed up and down with little or no
But the acme of our excellency I have left till now to mention,
that it may act as a fitting climax to all our previous glories-that,
the publishing of our Year Book. It is the initial step of literature
of its character to be published and sent out from our College, our
Hrst born, bringing, to be sure, a double burden of work upon our
class, but with seven such great men at the helm as Hanson, Ban-
croft, Miles, O'Malley, Scanlon, Summers, E. J., and Ryan, all with
a class behind them whose one purpose is its completion with
glorious success-we do not doubt that it will be a lasting and
beitting monument of our love for the dear old College of Physi-
cians and Surgeons.
GEO. B. DAVIS, Historian.
'111111 .11lIl101' sits 111111 t1OXV11 at ease,
He S11101i0S 11is pipe 1111111 sings 11is glees,
ixllll 11111ses, t'Happy 1111ys are these
Spent 111 our college hfe.
The hours with Path. 111111 15110. 2111 o'e1'.
He w11rries never of 1119111 111oreg
.-A1111 s111i1es w11e11 passing 11111 Lub's door.
N11 11111re 11e 9111913 there.
His 11:1ys are spent in work, of course:
1Yit11 Tlierupy 111111 Gyneeos
111JSfP11'1CS-S111'gPI'Y, Eye 111111 Eur,
B111 11ig11t1y 11913 beside the hier Qbeerj.
His f1lO11g11fS 1111 1391111 fOXV111'K1 those bright
Sl1l'1'O11l111Cl1 by the Senior 1111z11-,
,A1111 of the future 11oes he l11'0LllH,
A1111 if s111-Cessf111 in those May 11x11111s,
For which for two long weeks 1111 C'1'L1ll1S
611111111111 will be 11is 1,1ez1rest whiin,
A Se11io1' we 111111111111 in 111111.
. W , S. CECIL .XCSTIX. CDBU. II Louisburg, W. Ya
' I 5' Class Treas., '06-'OT
'I tlo not think the average man is abso-
lutely incapable of independent thought, but
most of thus are."
AED-EL-HALIM :XLFI Cairo, Egypt
i A u , 1
It I were only Sultan: then a harem Itl ' if Q
tlemantl. I Lf'
That no other ruler could equal in this or any
DANIEL L. BEYAN Towancla, Pa
"I tlare your worst objections: if I blush it
is but because of my surprise at the ignor-
ance of my fellowmenf'
ALLIX E. BCRXER Cass, W. Ya.
"A patient plotltler. like the tortoise.?He
may come out ahead if the hare falls asleep. "
X R A Houma S. BRUNYN
Q ,. Q
Beaver, W. Va
f'Yes, I :un 21 Benetliet, but I have never
been naggecl, the present unspoiled sweetness
ot' my nature proves it. "
CARROLL Ri. BANCIUQJIFTXDBII,HLI11l1ilXX'H Falls,N I
I Class Pres., '04-'05
Bear Bunk Qllum., 'O6:'O7
t'There be those who dare: and I myself
have ventured to speak my mintl at times. "
' OSCAR T. BARBER
tained it. "
HITFIELD W. CRooK Anniston, Ala
"Son, curb your temper, for anger is the
sweat of thought-verily, verily, am death
"I7ve had my say
Niagara Falls, N. Y.
und let it go, though
e there have been few or none who have enter-
' we if
CLYDE W. Coxx
sin is in existing."
x ii? , N G
' 'fx 1
.,, '- -L X
. - .
'tif ' - '-
Q. E ?'
f ' ec
1 - . - - z
, .. --
1-. j i ' '
.P-,gn ' t Q.. V-
! ' . .
Im-me. D. COLE. 42311. for .iaueieu-, W. ya.
"He pines for ai little human society now
:mtl then. He never could strike the right
meilium in such things. "
"A rather nice child. whos
e only apparent
C'H.iRLEs M. COLLINS. LDBH
JOHN Cot'oHL,aN Berkley Springs, XY. Ya.
" They do me wrong and l'll not endure it.
Bet-ause I cannot Hatter and speak fair and
duck with French nods and apish courtesy.
I must be held a rancorous enemy. "
liroviclenee, R. I
"I Could tell of many great things l'x'e
done since my arrival here but reverence to
my profession makes me modest. "
EARL W. Cnoss, CDBH
'fHe isa quiet, modest chap to looliut, but
the devil is in him just the same.
X BIAURICE CHIDECKEL
"He is rather ii good sort of Li. chap with
'Made in Russia' printed all over his fzieef'
C'-ARLVF. CARLsox, CDH!! Shgffiglil, Pa
l'Even the friends who know me best
LAXVRENCE C. CREIGHTON,
'KA long,lez1n,lanky individual who never
did anybody lia1'm.7l
never expect, me to be anywhere at ii given
T. QLITER COPPEDGE
more numerous. "
C'HARLLs W. Coxx Homestead, Pa.
"Most of his at-tions are graceful. but he
walks as though he were stirring lemonade
with himself. "
. 54 Q V XYILL L. COOGLE, CDI, .YQDE
ROBERT W. DL'NH.i1I, 4171. 17K-4,Be1ington, W. Ya.
" X0 wonder l'm bright: my brain is like a
sponge, it absorbs everything."
St allings. X. C
"Korn what do you think of this?-but
then the less admirable types tend to be
Fairmont, YY. Ya
" Cine who exceeds the speed limit, a misfit
in the straight and narrow Way."
EDXYARD P. Disisnow Southport. Conn
" He glides in and out of the College. attends
to his own business, and always finds enough
to do Without lontingf'
GEORGE B. D.u'1s Quakertown, Pa.
Class Historian, '06-'07
"He is all fault, who hath no fault at ull.
Better die than lie."
f'When there is at niixup tunong others,
niind your own business. l've found that
the inost satisfactory inethorl of retaining
GEORGE P. EVANS Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
"They say 1,111 only one of the boys but
how would I do for a farni hand. "
FRED L. DARROXY New York, X. Y.
MH.,-.lf Q4 mt
"I t'11111e 1lo1x'11 l1e1'e with the i11te11ti
l l I 11111 making 3
o111111itti11g s'1it'i1le 3111, 1e1'e
' 111e.lic-i11e. "
5 .T.11goB FISH1-111, J11.
"A thing of IJGHIITY is Ll joy forever."
nutl tl1eV 03111101 prevai
H. 'CDBH Bracgltlock. Pa.
Class Sea1'glt-at-A1'111s, '06-'OT
"Believe 111e I 3111 fl Yexy powerfu
l against me.
"Tell the f1'LlIll. Jog
I 'sftell the truth: for
lies tl11'o1v11 ol? into space two tl1o11sa11cl years
. U -, v I I I ..
re still going. Lllfl1Ol1gl1 a tlifle 11 o J J Y.
excelled by the fire of his passions. "
' .loHX J. Gonxrix Fall River lla
"Even the neuteness of his jutlgrnent xx
C.-XRLYLE X. Heilxns, QU Sayre. Pa.
"Nobody lilies fl fat niun. but l'll show
them by my winning Ways that l inn worthy
of tlgeir esteem. "
THo3i.as F. Hroorxs. Pl1.G., CDBIY
"The girls think 15111 just as nice as I
null between you until ine. l mn. "
HERBERT H. Heirxns. CDBIY Clarksburg. W. Yu.
Class Sec., '05-'06, Ex. Corn., Y. M. C. A.
"The simple silent sellless man is worth 3
World of tonguesters. "
Elizabeth N I
, s ALBERT N. Haxsox
Beaver, Ut ah
R Class Pres., ,065-O7
l .O Qeadgnnis 6Eum.,'O6:'O7
"As this orator warmed With his theme,
his voice resounded like the roar of Niagara. "
LATIMER P. Joxiis, CDBH, .1l', PQI111SbO1'0,lV. Ya
"I have ventured like little wanton boys
who swim on bladders, far beyond my
HARRY W. JOHNSOX
G. DLLBERT JOHNSON, QBH, d7.YK, KenOva,W.Ya.
"He never ate nor drank nor slept O
r L r 5 l 2
what a pluggerl'
" You must understand that Wherever my
conscience directs me. I must go regardless
VERNON L. LITSINGER
"I'd rather be uinnannerly than trouble-
ANTHONY W. LAMY,
"I have been a
absence has not Caused neglect of great de-
signs, which by my presence might have been
NICHOLAS J. IQING, IDX Quinapoxet, Mass.
"He never lets his right lianml know what
his left hand doeth."
Roland Park, Md.
JOHN T. LEAHY, ONE, fl' New London, Conn
"He can sing one hundred and ninety-six
notes at a time, without once taking breath. "
wx Elizabeth, N. J. g' i
f W ,o,i .
long sleeper but I hope my
XYILLTAM M. BIILLER
CHARLES G. BIILES, LUX Brockton. Mass.
Class Vice Pres., 'Ol-'05
33ear Bunk Qlum., 'O6:'O7
Trees. Y. M. C. A.
"O, sir. it is better to be brief than tedious.
l'll deliver my message and talk no more "
"Studying medicine nin't nothin' like
plotvinl corn-it's got nie goinf
CHARLES G. BIORGAX, TAB
BIICRLIC McCt'TcHEoX, dll' Triclelphia, W. Ya
'fl still long for the good old days when I
was laid across niy 1HOfl191',S knee and whal-
loped for oilenses which seein such petty
nothings to nie today. "
Lyncanip, Ml. Ya.
"He, like an electric fun. buzzes away all
day and blows off fl lot of wind but never says
A 9 GEORGE C. Motxrz. QI
" I Want no mark left to
save that it appears
HL'GH llonnow. IDI Gainesville. Fla.
"Gentleness when it Weds with inanhood
makes a man. IYou1d that I had eitherf,
denote that Ilive.
the result of my
say against it. "
JOHN G. ONNEX. Ph.G,. CDI Baltimore. Md.
"A patronizing sort of a fellow who pats
you on the back and says 'How are you
ALBERT Ii. XOLTIAI. CDBII, .fdllf Wheeling. II. Y.
4 U "DiCk."
Llass bee. 'Ui-'Oo Class Pres.. '05-'06
"Since I do propose to niarry I will think
nothing to any purpose that the world can
,IoHN J. O'3IALLEY Avoca. Pa.
IYILLI.-LM T. Owrixs, HIL! Clarksburg, W. I
" He is 3 flippant fellow. Who has 11 delight-
ful Way of saying things but who seldom has
. ti thought worth speaking."
,iiear Bunk Cum., 'O6:'O7
" If you would learn my cuipnhilities just
take un inventory of what I know. "
. Q Q 6 ' A HARRY C. Purgsrox Manchester, Md.
. 'I g ' qw
"It is system that makes :L great student.
I have my hours for work and my hours for
play. few though the former be."
IVAN Ii. PRATT Elmira, X. Y.
"Some men. like pictures. are fitter for 21
Corner than full light. "
JOHN A. PLTROS Baltiniore. Md.
ED. J. RYAN. 6.191 LK St. John, N. B.. Can.
Q' , ' J. EYERETT PICKERING Colclbrook Springs. Mas
---- "l tell you what, boys. 3 college of wit-
-. Crackers Cannot flour ine out of my humor. "
"Worse than being fooled by others is to
fool one's self. lye done both, so take iny
Word for it
,N BIOI-I Romxsox Elizabeth. X. J.
' "If I Were alone in the reulni of idiocy.
then. indeed I iniglit be discouraged. "
Qzar 380013 Gum., 'O6:'O7
"A Woman is only a Woman-
A good cigar is a smoke."
HUGH W. SWEENY. LDX
J Class Se:n'g't-at-Ar1ns, '05-'06
"Look you. he has a lean and hungry look:
he thinks too much: such men are K1l3llgE'1'0llS.u
IDPZ. 60.19 "'
Lotls L. SCHUBERT. A. B..
"A quiet gOOCl-113Tl,l1'fElfl fellow. of Whom no '
one can say llI11'111. "
" 'A 9 G13oRGE A. STR.u'ss, CDA' Baltimore. 3 c
' "Dont forget. Georgie. it is never too late
to be what you might have hr-en. "
-lonx H. STIQEXBLRGLN. LDBIY. CDKI
Point Pleasant. VV. Ya. A rg
"lf 111611 lnust reap the thnlgs they sow. I
-lon't Care to clo my own harvesting. "
. :ye .
: T '-f L
XYILLIAM J. G. SALMON
Hlly flashes of merrimen
BIARVIN R. STOKE, GPX, JF, Pa
I'li9l'SlDl11'g. XY. Ya.
"Rather on the decline. but still shows
L signs of his former lively self. "
' Y .
ld LE CLARE STUART, JLKK
brace up, and be a man. '7
YVALTER G. STROBLE Calvert. Pa 'W
':Often during lectures have l enjoved th
golden dew of sleep, but ever and anon have -
I been awakened by the l
C amors of my com-
l YVETE' VX'OIlt to
start the students in a roar."
A 'gl will make an end of my kiddishness,
Rtsn B. Slinvnxs Corning. N, X
Class Yiee Pres.. '06-'OT. Pres. Y. M. C. A.
"Of all 111611. I know but one who holds his
rank unsllaken-and I am lxe. "
T. IYILLIAM STIZPHENSOX Salt Lake City. Utah
"The goo-.l I stantl on fs my truth and
honesty: but since they xnny fnfl where can I
hope for qt place in the l.t1ll of ftnne. "
mms F. SCANLAN. CDBII Providence, R. I
Class Trens.. 'Ui-'05,
Esau' Zilnnia Cum., 'O6:'O7.
"I had thought to be associated with men
ot' l1I1tlE'I'ST211ltII11g equal to my own. but I find
'11 une. "
Et'sL:151t's .I. SCMMER5 Huntington. Win. . ' ,
fear Bunk Cum., 'OGJO7
"The elements were so I11lXE'CllIll1lll1.Tl1HT
Xuture might stand up and say to all the
world 'this is a IHHILH7
VVILLIAM H. THEARLE
"If they only l'neu ill th t I l '
WILEY W. TARTER, A. B., KDBIY, Rural
Class Vice Pres., '05-'06,
UI ani from Rural R
1 etreat-enough said. "
N Baltimore, Md .
L 'e L 3 tiinklknow,
tli f ' L ' ' '
e5 would know all there is."
F. ROMAN WISE, QBIY La Rue
Class Sec., '06-,071
i'My greatest desire has always been to
carry a dinkey medicine ease and be called
IDOC. 7 77
,M H. ALLEN WHISLER, S
initlifielcl, 'W. Va.
voice is soft and low-an excellent
thing in a woman. "
PRESTOX W. WH1T.l1i15R. ff Waterville, Me
"He says his hands have clone no manual
labor for five hunclrecl years. "
H.iRlil' C. WILMJN Warriors Mark, Pa.
" He fs but 3 poor philosopher who clernon-
strates that the mind of nmn is but a blank
ERNEST E. YVHIPPLE Corning, N. Y.
X me Pres. Y. M. C. A.
" Upon what me-at doth this our Erny feed,
that he is grown so great."
f-- X -- rr Y 'xlibs
f -"sa-,-",f1 sf. U25 X-gr
Of I ff-N'W,X'N
7 4 , aaa.,
VK kg O Nw
X a ,l
X ,J X mi
Q X I 9
Wm U iamsturp of Glass O9
fl f X Class '09 met for the first time in com-
' .1 pany with the Sophomores at the opening
K session 1905-06. It was a typical represen-
tation of the 'young men of today, nearly
. every state in the Union was represented,
also Arabia, POI'lZO Rica, sauna Africa, and
15 f Canada. It was an earnest body of young
f ,VL 'lf
men, and they settled down to work almost
immediately, but numerous rumors were in
the air, concerning what dire things were
going to happen to the Class '09 through the
agency of Class '08.
The first meeting was called October 4,
1905. D. Fawcett was nominated and elect-
ed temporary chairman. Ways and means
were discussed to protect themselves from
the Sophomores. No deinite plan was
arranged and the following Saturday the
Sophomores, yelling like demons rushed the
class and while a good resistance was made,
the members of the Class '09 not being
acquainted Cin many cases battling among
themselvesj were finally overcome and- about
thirty men were tanked.
Nothing daunted, they met Class '08
in a rush a few weeks later and not only
succeeded in holding their own, but managed
to put many Sophomores out of the college
p , l.
,Q 4 L pli-
X 1 building.
On October 24, Victor Biddle was elected President and the
day following W. J. Costello,Vice-President,James F. Wilson,Sec-
retary and Treasurer, and G. A. Anderson, Sergeant-at-arms.
In the later part of November the class had its first picture
taken but as this one did not turn out well, another day was
appointed. On December 5, the second picture was taken and
was a decided success. Just as the button was pressed, the Sopho-
mores, working in the chemical laboratory observed the proceed-
ings and ran coatless and hatless to the attack. They made at
once for the camera and succeeded in obtaining the tripod, but were
at once pounced upon by the Freshmen and were beaten in the
rush. The committee, A. B. Burris, J. W. Gardner and J. E. Hard-
man, had prepared for just such an emergency and had on hand an
extra man to take charge of the plates after the picture was snapped.
About this time the College Basket-ball Team was organized
and H. H. Talbott, J. F. O'Brien, J. J. Sweeney were appointed to
play on the team. The men representing the Class '09 played a
brilliant game and J. F. O'Brien was elected captain.
The relationship between Class '08 and Class '09 was very
friendly and a base ball game was arranged between the two classes ,
A. B. Burris was elected Captain. The line up was Hardman c. 5
Burris,p.5Rice,1 b.gBailey, 2 b.5Parker, l. f.5 J. Biddle, 1. f. The
result was a complete victory for Class '09, who defeated the
Sophomores by the humiliating score of 26 to 3.
The term was now drawing to a close and every member of
the class was "plugging" for exams.
SESSION 1906 'ro 1907.
The first meeting was called to order by Vice-president W. J.
Costello. A majority of the old members had returned and several
new members were given a hearty welcome. A committee was
appointed to select a day to tank the Freshmen CClass '10j. On
October 14, the following ofiicers were elected for the ensuing
year. President, R. W. Rice, Vice-President, J. Heuson 5 Secretary,
J. W. Gardner 5 Treasurer, W. A. Griffith 3 Sergeantfat-arms, J. B.
Dodrill. Immediately after the meeting the Freshmen were
rushed and about 35 men were properly tanked.
On November 12, While attending a lecture by Dr. Fort,
Word was brought that the Freshmen were having their class
picture taken. A rush was made and the Freshmen distinguished
themselves by their great running ability, and it is said that some
ran so far that it was necessary for them to get back by trolley. A
class meeting was called and it was decided to keep the Freshmen
out of the dissecting room. The Freshmen reported as usual
and at a given signal Class '09 made the rush. A desperate
resistance was made but the conquering Sophomores drove every
Freshman from the room.
November 13 ,l906, the Sophomores Working in the chemical
laboratory interrupted a Freshman class meeting, and were
rushed by the Freshmen while only about half of the Class '09
were present, they fought so valiantly that the rush was declared a
A cane rush was then proposed by the Sophomores but the
Freshmen declined to participate. There were no more brushes
with the Freshmen and the life of Class ,09 moved tranquilly
There have been no deaths and little sickness of the members
of '09 Class. At the present writing everyone is studying hard to
pass the mid-year exams, and the writer's most earnest wish is
that each and every member shall get a clear card for 1906-07 .
'09 Class Historian.
The Sophomore carries thro' the year
A taunt for Freshmen, and a jeer,
And in his heart he has no fear,
For those of lower earth.
He backward looks with no regret,
As he for certain can't forget
The way those once Sophs treated him,
And yet he feels no pity.
He has his fun and plays his prank,
And ducks the Freshie in the tank,
And for no one's help has he to thank.
He did it all alone.
And each school year he holds full sway,
He's boisterous, bold and quite blase
And nothing fears he, come what may,
From the lower class.
So go ahead, Soph, have your fun,
For soon your class day is done
And your frolic to an end will come.
A Junior some day you may be.
e snpbomnre Qtlass Gffisets
President ....... ..... R ICHARD W. RICE
Vice-President .... .... J . H. HENSON
Treasurer ....... .... W . A. GRIFFITH
Secretary ......... ..... J . W. GARDNER
Sergeant-at-Arms .... .... J . B. DODRILL
Historian ...... ..... W . VEENSTRA
Qopbumotz Boll Qlall
W. A. GRIFFITH H. H. TALBOTT
G. W. BAILEY J. F. WILSON
L. J. A. LEGRIS L. M. ARCHAMBAULT
T. H. WEDELIAN, A.B. E. R. MCMAHoN,A.B.
S. SILVERSTEIN J. B. BURERT
C. A. ANDREWS W. VEENSTRA
T. W. MEDDAUGH O. E. BEVANS
E. BRADDOCK J. J. SWEENEY
R. W. RICE D. FAUCETT, A.B.
C. H. MCLEAN M. ABRAMS
F. W. CAUSEY J. K. BIDDLE
D. H. CASSIDY
W. GREENFELD W. G. C. HILL, Ph.G.
J. W. GARDNER J. H. WELLER .
C. D. GORDON N. SHIHADAH
R. A. MICHELSON W. PHILLIPS
W. J. SULLIVAN
W. J. COSTELLO, Ph. G.
J. F. OBRIEN J. E. HARDLIAN B. A. JENKINS
J.B.DODRILL R. D.QUILLER W. T. MORRISEY, A.B
E. J. BONNESS H. A. LANGE J. D. DINSMORE
J. HEWSON B. KADER O. E. Lloyd
F. H. HUTCHINSON A.A.PARKER J. F. RYAN
J. B. GROVE B. T. BAKER
A. PRIZIOSE V. B1 DDLE
G. A. NOLAN I
, ji .
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We -5 .,e
history of jaiuzteznfilizu
"A various host from kindred realms they come"
Brethren in armsg but rivals in renown."
The Historian in taking up the task of
writing the history of his class cannot but
feel he is not gifted with the facility of a
"Bancroft" or an "Irving" yet he has
striven earnestly to write a presentable his-
tory of the illustrious Class of 1910.
At noon, Friday, October 5, 1906, the
tanking or initiating the Freshmen passed
into history. The new men Cto whom the
Historian shall, henceforth, refer in the first
person pluralj took the tanking in good
spirit and organized soon after that event,
Things went on smoothly, the men busy
in acquainting themselves with the mys-
teries of the art of healing until the twenty-
eighth of October, when we had our class
picture taken on the steps of the City Hos-
pital, just ten seconds before the Sophs
Consequently on that afternoon in the dissecting room there
was a clash between the first and second year men and though
our men fought heroically the battle was lost to us. r
The valiant resistance made by Dr. Bishop, who cut the hose
and thus saved us a good drenching, and of Dr. Vogt, our valiant
sergeant-at-arms, are well Worthy of mention.
The next day, however, we fared better, for in the battle
that ensued, for nearly one hour we held the great point of vantage
-the door-against the onslaughts of the Sophs, and thus demon-
strated that We had come to stay.
Yet our deeds are by no means coniined to interclass battles.
Some are orators, Who, especially at class meetings, give utterance
in overflowing eloquence to their sentiments of love and fidelity to
their college 5 many are singers 3 and all of us are hungering and
thirsting after medical lore.
Although we have been in college but six short months, we
have by no means lost ourselves but on the contrary have made
ourselves quite at home and have settled down with a determina-
tion to the arduous task of acquiring our M.D.
I our-y Knew
TH E BONES
' Nix X-1 f
- j 4,. ' 2-'rs 'V . ,
'iii-4 - it 1:2-'S ici., i
-si atv 'ff X
'J Q f-3:2322 r l, as ' 'Y f' ,W
no D E mi' l wfiii
-: F, A .N xQ- - ,....... ....., .
g Xgigasn .- V ...- L:?i-3 gf
in bearish uf 19. ann 5.
A student came to Baltimore, to study med. they say 3
He got off at Camden Station on a wet and dreary day.
He wandered all around the town in search of P. and S.,
But he searched till he was weary and in very sore distress.
He'd wandered around on Lexington St. and Baltimore they say
Then came upon Lexington for he'd surely lost his way.
He went up a little side street and thought he'd look around,
For he knew he couldn't be dazed more if he went clear under ground
So heartsick, sad and weary, he looked around the street
But everything he looked at spelled out for him defeat.
Then he walked up to a woman and asked if she could tell
Just where he was, if this were Baltimore, or just suburbs of hell.
The woman looked straight at him and yelled out in his face
"This is Josie St., you - - fool 9 does it look like Eutaw Place?"
LAND, J., '08
Qblass of 1910
President ..... .
Vice-President . .
ADLER, JULIUS ......
AMOINE, VICTOR ......
BLARELY, CHARLES M. . .
BLANKENSHIP, W. D.. ..
BOLTON, H. A. ...... .
BREHMER, HARRY L. . . .
BURNE, JOHN JEREMIAH
CRONIN, D. JOSEPH .....
BAILEY, J. SEWARD ....
DALY, C. N. ...... .
DUVALLY, F. A.. . . .
ECKERT, A. B. ..... .
. . . . .HAROLD E. LONGSDOBF
T. JAMES KOCYAN
.......HOboken, N. J.
. . . . . Homestead, Pa.
. . . . . . .Chillicothe, Ohio
. . ..... North Field, Mass.
. . . . . .Chi1licothe, Ohio
.....NeWark, N. J.
. . . . .Wester1y, R. I.
. . . .Marydel, Md.
. . . . Hartford, Conn.
. . . .Fall River, Mass.
. . . . . . . .Baltimore, Md.
FISHER, JULIUS R. ..... .............. A kron, Ohio
FLEMMING, F. P.. .... .... S t. John, N. B., Canada
GOLDMAN, HARRY ..... .......... B altimore, Md.
HANRAHAN, JAMES M. .. ....... Unionville, Conn.
HISLOP, GORDON J. ........ .... N ew London, Conn.
HOLYROYD, FREDERIC J. .
HUGHES, J. W.. ...... . .
HULL, EVERETT .....
JOHNSON, HOMER D.. . .
JONES, C. MERCER ....
.......AthenS, W. Va.
. . . . . .Westerly, R. I.
. . . .Providence, R. I.
. . . . .Union City, Penna.
. . . . . . . . . . . .PunXSutaWney, Pemia.
TTAHLE, GAIL XY. ........ ............... O il City, Pa..
TTEATIXG. THo11AS P.. .. ..... South Manchester, Conn.
KELLEY, ROBERT E. S.. . . .......... Watertown, Mass.
TQELSEA. W. H. ........ .... L ansdoyyne Station. X.
TTOCYAX -JAMES T. ......... ..... B altiniore, Md.
G. ALFRED .......
LATTERTY. J OHX TOWNSEXD . .
LAXGLOIS, C. .J. ......... .
LAZEXBY. IRTIXG .....
LITTLE. ALOXZO YY. .... .
LOCHER. ROY W. ........ .
LOXGSDORF. HARoLD E.. ..
Mi.-LCMILLAX. H. :ALLEX ....
BIAXGVAL, A. BLANES ....
ATATTIXGLY, GODDARD .....
MAXON. CHARLES AV.-ALTER. .
BICCARTHY, CHARLES .... ..
BICCLEARY. BENJAMTX O.. . .
AICDEDE, E. H. ........ .
MCGIXN. J. P. ..... . . . .
MoRGAx, P. SARSPIELD .. .
AITJTCHLERA. HARRY B.. . . .
XAIATEN. BEXJAIIIX L ....
XEWELL. J. O. ..... ..
NOLAXD. E. B.. . . .
ROACH. JAMES E.. . .
RoE. T. E. .......... .
SCHAFER. JOHX G. W...
SEIDEL. H.ARRI3I.AX ....
SEYRIOXE. G. A. .... .
SIBLY. REAL A. ...... .
STUART. BIILTOX B.. . . .
TAXXER. X. A. ..... . .
XJOGT. MQORTOX J.. . . .
. . . . .:AYOI111101'8, Pa.
. . . Pittsfield, Mass.
. . . .Baltin1o1'e, Md.
. . .ColeSyille. X. J.
. . .PortSinouth. Ohio
. . . . .DickinSon. Pa.
. .Lake AinSlie. X. S.
. . liayaguez, P. R.
. . ....... Baltimore. Md.
Point Pleasant, X. J.
. . . Blockton. MaSS.
. . . . .Baltiniore. Md.
.JerSey City, X. J.
. . . . Pawtucket. R. I.
. .Piedniont. YV. Ya.
. . .Rockaway X. J.
. . . .B21ltIlI11OI'8, Md.
...Mapleyille, X. C.
. . . . . . . . .AShburn, Ya.
.. Providence. R. I.
. . , .Trayeler'S Rest. S. C.
. . . . .Bridgeport Ohio.
. . . .Baltiniore. Md.
. . . .Jersey City, X.AJ.
. . . .Baltimore Md.
. . . .White Post, Ya.
. . .BI'OOlily11. Conn.
. . . .KingSton, X. Y.
'lllibz Qllalz of a jfrzsbman
And it came to pass that there dwelt in the wilderness, Silas
surnamed Perkins and he did have a son Rube, and desired to
makeof him a physician, a healer of diseases, for he was the apple
of his eye. And he did send him to the College of Physicians and
Surgeons in the City of Baltimore in the province of Maryland. He
also did give him many shekels and also some greenbacks.
Lo, the youth Rube surnamed Perkins did arrive in Baltimore
and his garments did fit him not, the sandals upon his feet were
unshapely and four sizes too large, for he was accustomed to wear
straw inside, and the legs of his trousers reached only unto his
shoe tops, and he did have an emblem of the vanity which the
worldly call a collar, which caused pain to his chin and ears. When
the boys did find out that he possessed many shekels they did
slap him on the back and call him "Doctor" and he was greatly
pleased and they invited him to a "smile" and he "smiled" in
return, yea even many times, and they brought him to his inn, and
behold the next morning he indeed did suffer the " torments of the
damned" and he thought his end was near. But the boys came
in unto him and administered caffeine and he straightway felt
better and he did go out again with the boys and did "smile" and
verily he did most of the "smiling " In a few days he cast aside
his old garments and did buy new garments and became what the
ungodly term a "sport" When the end of the week was come,
lo and behold, he was without money and he did write unto his
father saying, "Send me, I pray thee, my dear father, 350 that I
might live as becometh a son of thine. I have needed many
things and I have spent the shekels which thou did'st give me."
His father did send him the gold and he did go out with the boys
again, and he was fully shown those mysteries which were part of a
Freshman and he .was "tanked," also rushed and beaten but he
minded it not. Thus endeth the first month.
It came to pass in his second month he did need more money,
but his father did not hearken unto him. He devised many ways
for separating his father from his money and he did get money for
many things, yea he did even ask for money in order to purchase a
Upectoralis major" also a "minor," an "inferior maxillary tri-
angle" and "ciliated epithelium." I
Rube surnamed Perkins was an exceedingly bright youth and
he did have three fires also twelve books stolen. When the
time was come for him to depart for his native land his father came
to greet him and marveled exceedingly at the being which
approached him and he did gaze a moment and discovered it was
his son. His son did greet him thus "Hello governor! Gee! what
a 'skate'? Why don't you get a decent 'plug'? How's the old
stick in the mud? Much doing lately"? His father did seek to
rebuke him and he did answer as follows: "Stow it! Cut it out!
Get the hook! '23'! Don't hand any lemons here."
His father did bow his head in shame for his son had forgotten
the habits of his forefathers and was clad in worldly garments and
did no more speak the language but a new and strange tongue.
He lifted up his voice and wept but his son did give him a bottle of
"Cocktails" and he did drink and was merry. Rube surnamed
Perkins did teach his father a new strange game called "poker"
and did win all the loose change his father could gather together,
and he rested while his father labored.
Thus endeth the tale of the first year of Rube surnamed
Perkins who did seek to become a physician.
fvolvtloh of rbi Species- V
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TAeArtcv1tnon Q1 Non-btlievifi
Q jfein Zuntnt supzrlatihzs
The wisest guy-HANSON.
The loudest man-SUMMERS.
The jolliest man-BANCROFT.
The busiest man-HAYNES, H. H.
The most solemn man-BURNER,
The broadest man-"FAT" HAINES,
The thinnest man-CARLSON.
The shortest man-STEWART.
The longest man-BARBER.
The most awkward man-CHIDECKEI..
The laziest man-COUGHLIN.
The sportiest man-LEAHY.
The squeakiest man-WHISTLER.
The youngest man-WISE.
The handsornest man-TARTER.
The baldest man-MORROW.
The sleepiest man-CoLE.
The funniest cuss-COPPEDGE.
The biggest dude-ROBINSON.
The grouchiest man-JOHNSON, J. D.
The cheekiest man-LAMY.
The Windiest man-MILES.
The politest man-ALF1.
The quickest man-CRooK.
The most dignified man-DARROW.
The most scientihc man-STRAUSS.
The fiercest lad-O'MALLEY.
The quietest man-PRATT.
The biggest bluffer-RYAN.
The wildest man-STROBLE. CSee goatee.
The slickest article-PRESTON.
The latest thing Out-FARAG.
The greatest buttinski-KING.
W. A. DORSEY, M.D.
F. M. WALKER, M.D.
H. H. ESKER, M.D.
H. H. THEIS, M.D.
W. A. W1sE, M.D.
F. C. LA LIAR, M.D.
F. A. DAVIS, M.D.
W. S. ADAMS, M.D.
M. T. DALTON, M.D.
B. W. BICLEAN, M.D.
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Sl iuiiiuqup un a Bcrmifnrm appennir
"I haye got you Where I Want you." said the doctor with a smile,
To a vermiform appendix smooth and roundg
"And I've half a mind to slice you and to take you gently out,
Lest in after years you get to squirming 'rouud.
They have said that if you're normal. yve should leave you as you are
But. I will say in truth. I have a doubt
That there is any member of your very yvormy kind
That isn't better far to be let out.
I am Elled with the impression that a snaky thing like you
YVould have no more of conscience than a snake. 5
And if I now should save you. I have no assurance that
In after years you Would'nt cause an ache.
I could trust a good round liver or a nice and rosy spleen
In gratitude to keep himself in shape.
But when I see your figure of a very vformy kind
Ifd bank no more upon you than the tape.
'Twas the Worm that raised the trouble with old Adam years ago,
And I take it to be true Without a doubt,
That people would be happy down in Eden to this day
If someone there had cast the yvornilet out.
So. While you look quite healthy and seem well as you can be,
I think I will not trust the snalq' kind.
And in one little jiffy you will be meandering hence,
lYith just a little stumplet left behind.
I. E. P., '08.
1Biz Qtta Yaake
From time immemorial there have been groups of men banded
together in associations called Frats. Down the long, now dim,
vistas of the future will march other men and other Frats but we
know that never more on this mundane sphere can there exist such
an organization as the Pie Eta Kake.
You may ask why and we will answer, that never since
Minerva sprang, full fledged, from the brow of mighty Apollo has
man conceived such a project as we, your humble servants, have
given forth to the world. But enough of this let us to Work to
In the beginning we resolved that the membership should be
restricted so as to exclude the vulgar horde which throngs into
other secret societies. The secret in such cases is how they got in.
But We digress, what we meant to mention was that our members
may be found in every corner of the civilized world. You have
to corner them to find them. In the north, south, east and West,
Wherever a helping hand or foot is needed, we are there, sometimes,
with both feet.
The potency of our " Frat" can be estimated by the following
fact: In the spring of 1899 we resolved to send Collins to a conclave
in St. Louis, and he afterwardsrreported that from the time he left
New York till he reached St. Louis he had not spent one cent for
car fare. Can you beat that? Of course his feet may have been a
little sore but then Charley is used to that.
Our qualifications are above the standard so blatantly set by
others. Good-fellowship is the essential requisite and worldly,
sordid, wealth will exclude anyone. We ask no questions apper-
taining to or touching on your past life as it would take more than
a shirt to cover our own little defects. We do not require that
you conduct a Sunday-school class but do ask that you understand
the difference between the " Lord's Prayer" and the " Stamp Act. "
In our initiative exercises we do not revert to that trite and
stereotyped practice of putting the applicant on the rails and with-
drawing him just as the train approaches. We go it one better in
placing the victim on boarding-house diet for a week and after he
comes out of the hospital we put him through the Grand Stunt
which is described on page 68 of our Manual.
We organized, at first, to raise and maintain all the trouble we
could. In all modesty let it be said that we have done our best in
that particular line. As an instance I will relate an incident that
happened last Thanksgiving at the Grand Charity Banquet given
by the Y. M. C. A. Hereby hangs the tale: As many as were
sober attended not from hunger but because we were thirsting for
excitement. We got it. Whipple called Coughlin a liar, and
Jack called Whipple a swelled head CO! base calumnylb. In the
interim, Jack dished him with a soup-plate. Stevens thought that
things were getting desperate and he caught Collins a dreamland
Wallop on the head. Charles was game and came back strong with
the leg of the table and Stevens was busy counting stars for the
next few minutes. All in all it was a very pleasant evening.
We recount these incidents to show you, the student body,
what we offer in return for your money. Our debates are also
interesting, and the "Frat" house, situated at the edge of that
translucent and sky-blue stream, Jones Falls, is the scene of many
heated debates. Last week it was the question, "Is intoxicating
liquor bad for the landlady. " All went well till someone called
Barber a liar and he got busy and called Collins an A. P. A. The
carnage was awful.
In our library we have complete sets of "Dead-Wood Dick."
The shooting gallery is in the basement. None of the other mem-
bers of '08 are in our Frat but that's their misfortune not their
fault. Many a time and oft have they come to us with tears in
their eyes and beers in their hands and supplicated for admission.
We refused because we are particular with whom we get drunk and
they had cold feet in chipping in for a wash-boiler full of " Essence
Our aim is to elevate and ennoble man and become philan-
thropists. What is a philanthropist? He is a man who gives away
money, Bad or good he doesn't care and knows just where his
neighbor keeps his.
Our fee is twenty-five dollars payable in cash, not groceries.
Further information can be had at our suite in the Belvedereli Side
entrance 5 labeled kitchen. Subjoined are the members:
Oscar Horatius Barber, John De Costa Coughlin, William
Caruso Miller, John Gladiatorius Gorman.
Charles Twain Collins, Sir William H. Thearle, and Thomas
De Schweinitz Scanlan.
Q freshman Qipbahzt
A is for Aimoine, a tough looking chap,
B is for Jay Burne, a saucy young bratg
C is for Cronin as silent as nightg
D is DuVally who plays With all mightg
E is for White Hair, you know Who I mean
F is the Writer, and this is his Dreamy
G is for Goldman, of girls he is shy,
H is for Hullie Who always is dryg
I is for Isaac, who Wants books real cheap
I is for Johnson, a chap Who's all feet,
K is for Koycan who's sure a mistake,
L is for Locker, Who reads Gray so late g
M is McMillan, a Guy from the West,
N is for Nolan, Whom Mac loveth best:
O is for no one, we're sorry to say,
P is our President who acts like a jay. 5
Q is for quiz, Where we like to go Wellg
R is for Roe, Who will soon go to-Heaven,
S is for Sibly, a rather queer name,
T is for Tanner, a pool shark of fameg
U is for you Who is reading this rhymeg
V is for Vogt who talks all the timeg
W is the Well known "Wilson-that's allg"
X is exams in which We may fallg
Y in the plural stands for the class 5
Z is a Toast that Exams we may pass.
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D- 1 :
October 1-College opens-Dr. Gardner gives the "Address of
Welcome" and tells us that our highest ambitions should be
for Fame, and a great name that would redound through
future generations. However, it has been our experience
that "it isn't what your tombstone says about you after you
are dead, its what Dunn and Bradstreet say about you while
you are alive."
October 2-Renewing acquaintances and forming new ones around
October 3-Still killing time extending the glad hand.
October 4-Renewing acquaintances in the city.
October 5-Doing the city.
October 6-Buying books and attending theatres.
October 8-Sophomores keep up the record and "tank" thirty-
two Freshmen. The "Freshys" took to it like ducks but
October 10-Sophs and Freshys still Hghting. Sophs put it all
over them in the dissecting room.
October 11-Freshys get back at Sophs in the Halls and do them
up to the Queen's taste. Both have class meetings after-
ward and agree to "bury the hatchet" and get down to
October 12-O'Malley presents to the college museum the complete
set of archeological specimens collected during his recent
European tour. Without doubt those of most historical
interests are the two skulls he found in the Catacombs near
Rome-one that of Saint Peter when ten years old and the
other the one used by Pete when at the zenith of his career.
October 13-Dr. Hayden meets his class and promises to be good,
and meet them regularly throughout the year. You know
what Milton said about good intentions.
October 14--Dr. Simon writes his famous poem on how the
Confederate soldiers obtained their "Nitre" when driven to
extremes during the Civil War. Sorry, but space won't per-
mit of our presenting same.
October 15-A Freshman is heard to remark: "The man who first
gave Baltimore credit for its luscious oysters and beautiful
women, gave too much credit to the oysters-it should have
all gone to the women.
October 17 -Dr. Lockwood lecturesg takes up ten minutes in clean-
ing and arranging his glassesg ten minutes looking over the
chart 5 ten minutes questioning his assistant 5 waits ten minutes
for the patient to be brought ing ten minutes apologizingg
lecturing six minutes when bell rings, then takes the other
four minutes in expressing "How quickly time fiiesf'
October 18-Dr. Ruhrah lectures. A Junior is heard to remark,
"He looks to be too modest to be a Doctor."
October 20-Dr. Hayden to the surprise of every student in the
College meets his class for the second time according to
October 22-Jersey Britton at last arrives from the land of Mos-
quitoes and is still wearing a straw hat. He tells us a rollicking
good "David Hamm" story on his experiences during the
summer and winds up with the moral g "In dealing with a
mule-never be the man behind."
October 24-Nick King disappears for a week and comes back to
us with a a tale: "The dangerous side of a woman's fascina-
tion is that she makes you will your own destruction. "
October 27 -Dr. Hayden meets his class againg will wonders never
October 29-Tug of War Team defeats the U. of M. and B. M. C.
Easy money. Boys celebrate.
October 31-Corbin explains why the Baltimore girls attract so
"Little waists of netting,
Little silken hose,
Win the lovely maidens
Regiments of beaux."
November 1-Charley Miles changes his room., He says, 'twas
because of the nocturnal chantings of a group of felinesg but
we all have our own opinions as to the cause.
November 2-Junior Class Election. Everybody satisfied but the
E defeated side.
Farag addresses the class on the number of wives you may
have in Egypt and has many sympathizers on man's good
fortune in his country.
November 5-Dr. John Wade performs a very "delicate test" in
the Chemical Laboratory. Afterwards the learned Doctor
grows sentimental and tells his class that, "A sufficient
number of cocktails taken over the table will reduce a man
to an humble position under the table."
November 6-Dr. Preston tells his annual story entitled "When I
was a student in London."
Some Soph said afterwards, wasn't it too bad he wasted so
November 7-Dr. Dryasdust Knapp puts the class to sleep with
his "Lecture on Blood."
Conn says that it gives him a Leukocytosis listening to those
November 8-Scanlan and Tarter have an interesting argument
in the medical ward of the hospital on heart murmurs.
Tarter afterwards says he thinks there's a good deal of non-
sense about the location of the various murmurs.
November 10-Flowers has afew ideas on the success of " modern
statesmen 3 ' '
"Midas, they say, possessed the art of old
Of turning Whatsoe'er he touch'd to gold.
This, modern statesmen can reverse with easeg
Touch them with gold, they'l1 turn to what you please."
November 12-McClung and Morrow find the College.
November 14-The following "want ad" appears in the Sun:
"NURSE GIRL FOR BABY-Good Salaryg easy
hours. Apply 407 St. Paul between 7.30 and 9.30
tonight. Dr. J. A. Hilbert
November 16-Dr. Julius Friedenwald arouses some interest in
his lecture by washing out H. H. Haynes's stomach Cthe new
November 17-Bevan plays the Ponies at Pimlico and is very
successful against the Bookies.
He works a new game, " Picks the losers and bets against them. "
November 19-Dr. Dobbin hangs a few of his most artistic and
attractive charts before the Class, and then exclaims Clike
little Jack Horner when he stuck in his thumb and pulled
out a plumb, "Now boys, our flag is up, let the good Work
November 20-Junior Class Meeting: Election of Year Book
Committee, a fateful day.
November 21-Jersey Smith's room entered by burglars. Mr.
Smith's trunk ransacked.
Jersey spends two days straightening things out.
November 23-Morgenstern calls upon his "lady friend" and has
the following success:
f'May I print a kiss on your lips?" I askedg
She nodded her sweet permission 3
So We went to press, and I rather guess
We printed a large edition."
November 24-Dr. Melvin Rosenthal gives the class a famous
prescription for contracting a certain disease.
Space does not permit us to repeat the prescription.
November 26-Latimer P. Jones writes the committee asking if
we will accept any poems on Love.
He receives a negative reply.
November 28--Red Preston tries to borrow some money or
tobacco, but is unsuccessful in both.
With him "Borrowed money is better than no money."
November 29-Dr. Bevan tells us:
And so, from hour to hour, we ripe and ripe,
And then, from hour to hour we rot and rot.
And thereby hangs a tale.
December 1--Dr. Hayden meets the class again.
The committee are going to give him a special page in the
year book for his picture as a reward for faithfulness.
December 2-Who is the "fair one, " "Post" promenades along
Charles St. on Sunday night. Year book puzzle.
December 4-An ode to the Internes:
"O, wad some power the giftie gie us
To see oursel's as it-hers see us!"
Or, better still, make ither swells
To see us as we see oursel's.
December 5-Chideckel cannot understand why the Professors
have so much trouble in making out his name.
December 6-Year Book Committee calls a meeting of Senior Class
to discuss the Year Book:
"And the number was very great that heeded the call,
Some came with nerve, some with money.
Others with hatchets, more with bricks,
And some came without a blamed thing at all."
December 7-Ryan despondent over the reception given the Com-
mittee by the Seniors.
December 8-Dr. Walker receives a 'phone call from a "sweet
young thing" who wants to meet him this afternoon at the
Fountain in Druid Hill Park. He goes out and is found
"Waiting at the Fountain" for two hours, but the "sweet
young thing" to be dressed in black, wearing a bouquet of
violets does not show up. "What fools some mortals be."
December 10-Dr. Esker receives a 'phone call from the same
"sweet young thing," dressed in black and wearing violets.
He waits for one hour out in the rain in front of the post-
oflice. Then goes back to the Hospital and sympathizes with
Walker. "You can fool some of the people all of the time,
December 12-Joe Higgins, a very devil among the "fair sex,"
recites a verse on " Woman. "
"O Woman! in our hours of ease
Uncertain, coy and hard to please,
But seen to oft, familiar with her face,
We first endure, then pity, then embrace."
December 14-Ryan and O'Malley out chasing up "ads," for the
Year Book and meeting with all kinds of success. If you
don't believe it just look at the list of advertisements
December 15-Junior Class Meeting. Crook makes a few poignant
remarks. Gorman avers he is from Missouri and asks him
to come out in the Hall and show him.
December 17-Gloomy days for the Year Book, wonder if it will
ever be published.
December 18-Dr. Harry Friedenwald utters a few wise words to
"Heads of great men all remind us,
If we go the proper gait,
We may get up of a morning
With a head that's just as great."
December 19-Farag is passed up and then makes a nice speech
expressing himself very forcibly.
December 22-College closes for the Holidays.
Wish you a merry Christmas
And a Happy New Yearg
A pocket full of money
And a heart full of cheer."
January 2-Lectures resumed.
A general wail:
"Our Christmas coin, alack, has flown!
This is the season's solace small,
But 'tis better to have had and blown
Than never to have had at all."
January 4-Dr. McCleary, between puffs on his pipe utters a few
wise words on the propriety of the use of the word "Doc."
He states that a man who uses the word "Doc" surely comes
from a country where the people go without shoes and spell
"God" with a small Hg."
January 5-Stroble is in a quandary as to whether his picture will
look better with or without his French goatee. For his
decision look at his picture.
January 7-Edmunds tells us why "things are not what they
seem" in North Carolina.
'Trequent drinks of 'red-eye'
When one feels quite 'faint'
Make a mighty red nose
And red snakes that ain't."
January 9-Dr. Kierle tells the Sophs a few good jokes, all original,
on his experiences before the Courts.
January 10-The Faculty's annual joke just posted: " All students:
who have not paid their tuition by January 15, will not be
allowed to take any examination." After this, money just
January 12-Wiley Tarter rides the goat.
We have been informed that those in charge took undue lib-
erties with his person and so bedaubed his anatomy with
paint that he looked not unlike a boiled lobster. "The butt-
end of the goat made him the butt end of the joke."
January 16-Dr. Gardner warns his class to use the utmost care
and precaution in handling the "fair sex," since he, with his
world of experience and great knowledge,
"Every now and then
Has his eye teeth cut again."
January 19-We would like to know what is the "star attraction"
in Washington, that commands so much of Morrow's attention
and causes him to think of his books only as a secondary
January 22-We are again forced to look upon Dr. Samuel Fort's
name in the newspapers, being mixed up in another " shooting
affair," with the medal always coming his way. Its "hoss to
hoss" between Sammy and Teddy Roosevelt as to whose name
appears the more frequent before the public.
January 23-Junior Exam. in Blood.
A sudden anwmia attacked many when the questions were
distributed 5 others complained of a Leukopenia after they had
finished. We wager Dr. Knapp will develop a "Leukocy-
themia" after he reads some of those papers.
January 26-A Soph is observed soliloquizing, "War is H--and
so is Pathology."
January 30-Dr. McCleary holds an Exam. in the Histological
Laboratory fthe Freshmen's Graveyardb and keeps up his
deplorable record by flunking four-fifths of the section.
A little advice to the "Flunks:" Don't worry boys, we all,
each of us in turn, got our medicine here.
January 31-The "Flunkers" place a card over the Laboratory
door bearing the inscription: "Abandon Hope all ye who
enter Here," which creates consternation in the mind and
hearts of the incoming section.
February 1-Dr. McGlannan, "the man with the lengthy equa-
tions," informs the trouble breeders on the last row, that if
they would do less talking and pay more attention to the
Lectures, there would be less flunkers in Physiological Chem-
istry on examination day.
February 2-Would you believe it, Dr. Hayden shows up again.
"A leather medal for him."
February 4-Walsh takes a " lady friend" out to dine. The event
is best described in his own words:
Mary had a little lamb
And then a little quail.
A little canvas backg some ish-
And then her fourth cock-tail.
And next a little "pousse cafe"
Served in a tiny glass,
And, just to top the dinner,
A little "demi tassef'
This isn't all that Mary had
But isn't it enough?
I guess you'd rather think so if
You put up for the stuff.
He asked her if she'd have some more
Across the finger-bowlg
"Sir, I know where to stop," she said
He then dug for his roll.
February 5-Something doing--Whittacker is seen at the florists.
He will evidently argue with us that, "Cut flowers do not
come at cut prices."
February 6- Snow! snow! the beautiful snow.
Step on a lump and away you go.
February 7-Dr. Beck in a confidential way tells the class that,
"a man who drinks never gets ahead." For the Doctor's
benefit we'll tell him "he will get one if he drinks enough."
February 9-Dr. Sanger lectures upon chest capacity. Never
judge a man by his chest measure-his lungs may be full of
"Lung power is not eloquence-behold the donkey."
February 11-Dr. Gamble lectures upon hearts, "When hearts
are trumps, man is usually a Jack-ass."
February 13-Rain, Rain, Rain. After walking up Lexington
Street on this wet day we are forced to the opinion that
"Open work stockings won't hold water but they will hold
February 15-Barber, the man with the great length "over all"
but with little "beam" either of mind or body, takes a "shy
little one" to the theatre. He afterwards wonders Why they
attracted so much attention. We would delight in telling
him here but we are not permitted to indulge in personalities.
February 16-Lamy tells the class why a yacht is called "She"
She has a waist line.
She carries a spanker.
She is seen at her best in a breeze.
She sails to win.
She is always tightly strung up.
She often shows her heels.
She likes something to blow.
She likes to hug the course
The tighter she is held the better she behaves.
February 18-Dr. Simon talks to his class on the various methods
of suicide. For the easiest, neatest, quietest and quickest
way of going out, "Use gas! young men, use gas."
Davis got into his folding bed:
The bed flew shut and held him tight.
All he could say on being pulled out,
Vilas that the damn thing folds alright.
February 23-Hilbert buys ladies' gloves at O'Neil's. Who is the
lady-year book puzzle. Maybe they were for the nurse girl.
February 24-Cole plays a few hands at Old Maid. At a vital
moment he draws four blacks and one red queen. Between
his teeth he is heard to mutter "Get thee to a nunnery!
Get thee to a nunneryf'
February 25-Alfi says that in Egypt they make mummies of the
women. "The thought, that one could make a woman dry
up for such a length of time."
February 28-Burkhead does the elegant with his lady friend.
His board bill slides for the following week.
March 1-Dougher appeals to the class:
"Now bid farewell, I beg of thee,
Unto the flowing fiagon,
And come and ride a space with me
Upon the water wagon."
March 2-A warning to some of the boys-Better quit "monkey-
ing" 'round the zoo-note Caruso.
March 4-Dr. Ruhrah in his lecture on children states, "A sucker
is born every minute-some outgrow it, while others cling to
the bottle throughout life.
March 5-Onnen commenting upon Dr. Ruhrah's lecture says
that "many a one brought up on the bottle are brought down
on it in later life. "
March 7--Blue days for the Surgeons. Now the Physicians will
get a show. Statistics show us that Appendicitis has ceased
to be a fad: Paresis is becoming more popular each day.
March 9-Dr. Melvin Rosenthal lecturing upon his favorite subject
F asserts "The wild oats crop, whether sown early or late, is
always a failure." CBut not for hirn.J
March 11-We have been asked, in what capacities do Walsh and
King serve in the Hospital. We are forced to admit we do
March 12-Dr. Blake misses his hour so Robinson entertains the
class with a recitation.
Early to bed and early to rise
Does very well for sick folks and guys,
But it makes a man miss all the fun 'till he dies,
And joins the stiffs that have gone to the skies.
Go to bed when you please, and lie at your ease,
You'll die just the same from some Latin-named disease.
March 14-Dr. Chambers tells his class "A good liver and a bad
liver often go together. "
March 16-Dr. Cotton quizzes his '07 class in Orthopedic Surgery.
Many were called, but few gave satisfactory answers and he
quit before the hour expired thinking it a waste of time for
thoughtless men to try and think.
March 18--A general howl goes up because of the short time allowed
The Faculty evidently don't realize that " quick lunches make
slow funeral processionsf'
March 20-Dr. Magruder takes his section through the medical
wards. A much disturbed "colored mammy" declares that
"this place is getting to be a regular Dime museum. First,
they bring in men to look at you, then," directing her eyes
toward, Wise, "they take in boys. "
March 25-"If you have tears prepare to shed them now" for Dr.
Cherry informs us he will conduct an exam. in his subject.
March 27 -Little Tommy Higgins appears in the surgical amphi-
theater in a surgeon's gown, gloves, cap, et al. Picks up a
knife and reminds one of Alexander wishing for " something to
March 29-One of our Professors tells us that blood corpuscles
have no cell wall. The next hour another one argues several
points favoring that they have a cell wall. "When Doc-
tors disagree and etc."
March 31-At the beginning of the term Bancroft told us he dearly
loved to study obstetrics. Now he says he abhors the stuff,
showing that in other things besides the divine passion " The
course of true love does not run smooth."
April 1-Dr. Dobbin works alittle game on us in commemoration
of the day: Fails to meet the class, presumably because of an
engagement in the country.
April 3-Archie Sorell has an experience followed by a sequel,
which runs thus:
"There are meters of measure to meters of tone
But the best of all meters is to meet her alone."
"There are letters of measure to letters of tone
But the best of all letters is to let her alone."
April 4-Stevens asks us to lend an ear to his wail on social con-
ditions: "I've thundered 'till my throat is hoarse at Justice's
miscarriage. The world's worst evil is DIVORCE, except
one worse-REMARRIAGEJ' I
April 6-Morgan escorts a "petite little one" home and tells us
about it in a few words:
UI left her at the garden Wall,
My heart grew somewhat sadder.
I'd like to see a little more of you,
And then she climbed the ladder."
April 8-Bacon shows up this morning with a complexion which
can be described as being anything but "mighty like a rose."
To the general "Hal Ha!" from the class he replies:
"Its no time for mirth and laughter
On the cold gray dawn of the morning after."
April 10-N ot much doin', everybody pluggin' hard, preparing for
the cold cruel days so rapidly approaching. The general
thought is " I wonder how many branches I am going to flunkfi
April 13-Coppedge at the beginning of the year used to fall asleep
in his chemistry. Now when he wants to sleep all he need do
is just to think about chemistry.
April 15-Dr. Trimble wastes the usual time of his hour in pointing
out important structures as being "Right heah" and " Right
April 17-Stewart, ever bent upon fiustering our brains gives us a
"When you so flurry me.
And to death hurry me,
April 19-Austin is discovered talking to a "fair one" over the
wire and the way the "smacks" came was startling. When
he gains a little more experience he will agree with us:
"A Kiss on the lips,
If you pause to inquire,
Is worth about fifty
Sent you by wire."
April 20-Dr. Brack tells his class why men fail in their studies:
April 22-Hanson say that "marriage is not a failure-so long as
divorces are to be had so easy."
April 24-The Knights of the Bowl celebrate another "orgie."
A member states that it doesn't require much will power to
say "not another drop"-after the ninth glass.
April 27-O'Hern takes his "dearest" autoing in the park and
meets with an accident g
"Charles and Mary went a-sparking
In a motor runaboutg
But the sparking ceased instanter
When the sparker-plug blew out."
April 29-The "Internes" have a little affair last night all by
themselves when " good cheer" and full glasses" was the
watch-word. This morning Dr. Dorsey strikes a Hamlet
pose and soliloquises thusly:
"Great oaks from little acorns grow,
Great aches from little bottles flow."
April 30-Whipple receives a letter, as long as your arm:
"Absence makes the heart grow fonderg
Also makes the letters longer."
May 1-Summers comes to College without his umbrella and gets a
"Obi ever thus, from chi1dhood's hour
This cruel fate on me hath fell:
There always comes a soaking shower
When I've forgot my umbrellf'
May 3-Coppedge entertains the class with a few new dances, the
very latest from away down in old North Carolina.
May 5-Stroble, Smith, Uffelman, Disbrow, Miles, Stevens and
Whipple go to church at Mount Vernon just to get their
picture taken along with the girls.
May 7 -Pickering and Robinson try hard to explain why they room
in a house where the proprietor is an ardent Christian Scientist.
May 10-Dr. Dobbin misses his hour so the Quartette amuses the
class with some sentimental ballads of the "Winding Up Her
Little Ball of Yarn" type.
May 13-Tucker's ending: '
"Boxes of fine candy,
Visits to the play,
Make a good impression
And a wedding day."
May 15-Salmon dines at the Hotel Kernan with a few friends,
two Senators, one Representative and three Judges. He
insists that he felt right at home among them.
May 16-An Ode to the sluggards in the College:
"Low dost thou lie amid the languid ooze,
Because thy slothful spirit doth refuse
The bliss of battle and the strain of strife.
Rise, Craven clams, and lead the strenuous life l"
May 18-"Uneasy lies the head" of those not prepared for the
events of the following Week.
May 20-Examinations begin.
"The melancholy days have come
The saddest of the year
Taking our examinations
With a heart devoid of cheer."
May 28-Examinations ended. The less said about the events and
trials of the last week, the better, for some are happy and glad
others despondent and sad.
May 31-Year Book out.
J une- 3-Commencement. Farewell to our Alma Mater.
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On the evening of February 1st, a wedding of much interest to
the social circle of 1909 was solemnized in the chemical laboratory,
Rev. John Wade officiating. The contracting parties were Miss
Ethyl Alcohol, the young and attractive daughter of Mrs. Methyl
Alcohol of this city and Mr. A. L. DeHyde, the adopted son of Dr.
A. MCG. Lannon.
The bridal party entered to the strains of the beautiful old
Xanthoproteic Wedding march, which was magnificently rendered
by Mrs. Ana Lytical. At the altar they were met by the groom
and his best man, Mr. Theo. Brornine.
The bride was attired in a handsome gown of Gentian Violet,
imported from the Bacteriological Laboratory and carried a bou-
quet of Fibrin Ferrnents. The maid of honor, her sister, Miss Amy
L. Alcohol, wore a costume of Methylene Blue. The bridesmaids
were Miss Amy Lopsin, Miss Ethyl Hydroxide, Miss Rosa Nilin
and Miss Poly Saccharide. The ushers being Mr. Adam Kiewicz,
Mr. Ab. Sorption, Mr. Al. Buminoid and Mr. Cy. A. Nyde.
A unique feature of the wedding, and one which added greatly
to its beauty, was the color effect produced by the janitor Sam. U.
While we have only recently become acquainted with the
groom, yet we have known Mrs. A. L. DeHyde-nee Alcohol-for a
considerable tirne. In fact, the entire Alcohol family has for years
held a position of prominence and popularity in the neighborhood
and we shall indeed be sorry to loose even one member of this
interesting and pleasant group from our midst.
Ghz Sfuniuvs iuiiinqup
fWith apologies to the late lamented Will Shakespearej
To stay or not to stay-that is the question:
Whetyher tis nobler to remain and evade
The regulations of this school,
Or to take our chances against a sea of troubles,
And, by leaving, end them? To stay-to bluE-
No more, and by a bluE to say We end
The headaches and the thousand pangs
That Meds are heir to,-tis a consummation
Devoutly to be wished. . . To stay,-to blui-
To bluff! Perchance to Hunk! ay, there's the rub 3
For in that flunk, what penalties may comeg
Must give us pauseg there's the time
Wfhen misery makes the course of life seem long:
Knapps lab, the Dean's talk,
Our Bay View Trip 5 and G. U. work,
fWhich lmows no rest even on a holidayl.
But most of all, the Fourth Year's cool authority-
Who would but Juniors plug, and dig, and grind away
The weary year-but that the thought of a degree,
That event toward which We underclassmen look with great anticipation
Spurs on the will-and makes them rather bear those ills they have
Than Hy to others that they know not of.
Thus the future doth make pluggers of us ally
And Shakespeare and the Dean sink into oblivion,
As we gaze forward to future honors,
Labs and Clinics become as shadows
When attacked by this bright vision.
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istihileges we ieahe
isrihileges we Emilia 3LiIie to Zeahe
No nine o'clock lectures.
Go to classes when we feel like it.
More ideas and less talk from the Dean.
Use of the elevator to reach "51."
Clinics on time.
Hear the clinicians.
Free trips to Bayview.
Our quartette endowed.
Know who is to be quizzed.
Free beer served with the wafiies.
Does Pearsy look so innocent?
Does Hacker talk so much?
Taylor stay at home so much?
Is Jersey Smith so popular?
Does Joe Miles like to give anesthetics?
Doesn't Tucker get married?
Doesn't Talkington come to lectures?
1? 18 18
Ein you met in
Davis and Walsh in Shakespeare?
Post Write a prescription for Ruhrah?
Griffin when anyone called him a Dutchman?
Miller set up the cigars?
Dr. L. J. Rosenthal what he thinks of the Senior Class?
The Senior Class what they think of Louie. Is either Wronggor
are both right?
Q. jliil. QD. Q.
R. B. STEVENS
. , . .E. E. WHIPPLE
..J. F. WILSON
..G. G. MILES
. . . .H. H. HAYNES
Iwi , ff
wANTEDf.m5-betly that knows more
about Medicine than I do.
YV.-LNTED-More silence from the quartet.
YVANTED-Another dose of Apomorphin.
YV.-XNTED-A few labor cases.
Dr. Jekyl Kell
XYANTED-Someone who can tell me
something I don't know. .
WANTED-Another twelve page letter
YVANTED-Someone to take part of my
extensive W. Va. practice.
ITAXTED-More bread and milk.
. Little Tommy Higgins
YV:-XXTED-Some books for collateral read-
J. F. .Ryan
IV.-YSTED-A place where I can get a hair-
cut. shave. and segar for ten cents.
TVANTED-Agents to sell my new book
IT.-XNTED-Some new tricks to play on
IV.-XXTED-A strong boy to carry my note-
book C15.000 pagesl.
FOR SALE-Detailed correct information
as to how to run a blui.
Chas. D. F. O'Hern
w.iNrED-A degree. .tm mining to af-
tend college a few more years if necessary.
Steiner, Vlialsh, Miles. Sorrel. Preston.
YVANTED-An assistant to great "stomach
specialist. Apply to Dr. I.--z, Room--
YVANTED-A gold medal-also something
to make my mustache grow. i
YV.-XNTED-A class oH'ice.
IVAXTED-Indications for the use of per-
chloride of iron in splenomyelogenous-
E. J. Ryan
ITANTED-A chew of tobacco.
ITANTED-The pictures taken on the
Jersey City ferry-boat.
YVAXTED-My three dollars back.
TVANTED-Another hsmacking party' in
McCarthy and Duyalley
IYAXTED-More cornet music.
IVAXTIID- A position as superintendent
of a Sunday School.
YY.-IXTED-A good hair dye.
ITAXTED-A sure cure for rheumatism or
FOCND-A good R for indigestign.
R. Sod bicarb 5.l
aquae sterilis 5 ij
M. ft. sol.
Sig. Take at one dose from a sterile
" Stubby" Corbin
IYANTED-My Lizzie back!
XYANTED-A little more self-confidence in
Hull the quiz room.
IVAXTED-Someone to buy my room-
mate's comet. IYANTED-Somebody to keep Farag from
Francis " buttin inn during lectures.
YYANTED-Some " Hne art." YYANTED-A nice young maiden. must be
Dougher on the American plan. Petros
TVANTED-Some questions to ask. ITANTED-Something that will retard my
growth. Gorm an
I' n -O.
i - 5
. h . .
TH E C L I N I C W '-
l s 1. ,
M WANTED--Advice as to howlcan increase WJNTED-Somebody to keep Schubertg
my height. B b quiet during lectures. ' A
ar er f Y - -f
would like to meet the men WANTED-A No. 14 hat for Whipple.
that knows more about "bones" Mean WANTED Th i t h d
o - e xc ures c an more
ro often at the Peniiy Vaudevillege .
WQNTED-A season ticket to Newport C. B. Barry
, e .
I ws 4 Sir "Willie" Broadbent WANCTE13-A 525,000 practice after I
WANTED-subscribers for the Youth's gm ua e Meomn
517152 R-E54 .
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University of Vermont
Louisville Medical College
Kentucky School of Medicine
Baltimore Medical College
University of Louisville
Bowdoin College of Maine
Hospital College of Medicine
College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore
University College of Medicine, Richmond
Maryland Medical College
Medical College of Virginia
Birmingham Medical College
University of Texas
Jefferson Medical College
George Washington University
University of Alabama
Western University of Pennsylvania
College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta
University of North Carolina
University of Chicago
University of South Carolina
University of Michigan
Ohio Wesleyan University
Chattanooga Medical College
University of Maryland
University of Minnesota
College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York
California College of Medicine
University of Washington
BALTIMORE CHAPTER, INSTALLED 1902
Deira Ebzita Qtijaptzr
FOUNDED 1878 AT UNIVERSITY OF WfvERMONT
GREEN AND WHITE
G. H. CAMPBELL
O. R. DAVIS
T. W. EDMUNDS
E. H. FREEMAN
J. G. GRAVER
W. L. COOGLE
R. W. DUNHALI
C. N. HAINES
N. J. KING
A. W. LAIIY
C. A. ANDREWS
M. A. ABRAMS
J. B. DODRILL
J. W. GORDNER
J. A. HIGGINS
A. W. HIGGINS
G. L. MACK
J AMES MORGANSTERN
C. D. F. O'HERN
S. H. O'NEILL
J. P. LEARN
C. G. MILES
G. C. MOUNTZ
C. D. GORDON
W. A. GRIFFITH
W. G. C. HILL
F. H. HUTCHINSON
J. H. WELLER
C. L. PEARCY
D. L. TALENGTON
E. R. TAYLOR
E. D. TUCKER
H. W. UFFELMAN
J. W. WALSH
J. G. ONNEN
G. A. STRAUSS
M. R. STONE
H. W. SWEENEY
F. W. MCEDDAUGH
A. A. PARKER
R. W. RICE
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Bti Beta 519i fraternity
ALPHA .... .... W estern University of Pennsylvania
BETA. .. ........... University of Michigan
DELTA .... ..................... R ush Medical College
EPSILON .... .......................... lv IcGill University
SIGMA. . . .
. . . . College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore
.....................Jefferson Medical College
. . .Northwestern University
. . . . . . .University of Illinois
. . . . .Detroit College of Medicine
. ................. St. Louis University
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Washington University
. . . .University Medical College, Kansas City
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .University of Minnesota
. . ................... Purdue University
. . . . . .University of Iowa
. . . .Vanderbilt University
. . . .............. . . .... University of Missouri
. . .... College of Physicians and Surgeons, Cleveland
....University College of Medicine, Richmond
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Georgetown University
....Cooper Medical College, San Francisco, Cal.
1Bbi Beta 1Bi fraternity
FRATERNITY F OUNDED 1891 CHAPTER FOUNDED 1901
Chapter House, 324 Saint Paul Street.
Qrtihe members I
ALBERT L. AAIICK
ERIMET A. CORBIN
JOHN E. CORBIN
CHAUNCEY C. HACKER
T. FREDERTOK LEITZ
WARREN D. LIILLER
DESAUSSEUR G. PRESTON
C. BALTHUS PRESTON
J ACK K. PEPPER
S. CECIL AUSTIN
CARROLL R. BANOROET
CHARLES M. COLLINS
CARL F. CARLSON
IRVING D. COLE
EARL W. CROSS
WILBERT E. GRIFFITH
THOMAS F. HIGGINS
ELMER G. BRADDOCK
J. EdDWARD HARDMAN
J AMES HEUSTON
Class nf 1907
ARTHUR T .POST
JESSE A. POWELL .
EDWARD E. ROSE
FREDERICK W. STEINER
ALFRED M. SORELL . .
WILLIAM J. SCHMJITZ n.
.ALEXANDER E. WINLACH
ASHER W. XJANKIRK
Class of 1908
HERBERT H. HATNES
LATIMER P. JONES
G. DELBERT JOHNSON
ALBERT E. NOLTE ,...
THOMAS F. SOANLAN
JOHN H. STEENBERGER
WILEY W. TARTER ,
F. ROMAN WISE
C1855 of 1909
C. HAVLOCK LIACLEAN
GEORGE A. NOLAN
HAROLD H. TALBOTT
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Dr. Ullman: Where does the Hypoglossal Nerve come from?
Cassfldy: I think it comes from the glottis.
Dr. Ullman: Chideckel, describe the digastric muscle.
Chideckel: It ees a long short muscle, arising from de Levator
Anguli Scapulae, and inserts into de Orbicularis Pwpebrarum,
Its nerve supply ees de external popliteal. a
Last summer down in Rural Retreat, Va., Tarter saw a pretty
girl with her stockings on wrong side out. Of course he turned
the hose on her.
Why is the P. and S. in summer like Heaven?
Because there isn't a damned soul there.
Farag sent his lady love a bathing suit for a Christmas
present. She was awfully surprised when she opened the
Semlor: Is the third year quartette composed of finished
J unfior: Not- yet, but the rest of the class are making threats.
Dr. Ruhrah Ccalling rollj: Mr-er-eh-er, well here's a name I
can't make out.
Dr. Preston, Professor of Physiology, advocates forty-five
minute lectures solely for the student's benefit C?j.
D'r. Keirle: Gentlemen, you will always find, as I have
found, that modesty is the best policy.
Gorman, ? 08:
The lightning flashed!
The thunder rolled!
The little piggie curled up his tail,
And crawled under the barn.
F-irst Student: Is Dr. McCleary an authority on horse racing:
Second Student: Why?
First Student: Because, during histology exam. I saw him
looking for "ponies"
If embryology is the science of embryonic evolution, and
obstetrics the science of the care of Women during pregnancy and
parturition, why should the obstetrician devote lengthy discourses
to the former, of which the veil of its infancy has scarcely been
raised, rather than to expostulate more freely upon the latter?
I like to make a show
YVhen down the street I go,
And I know my coat and gloves are neat and trim
Of my looks I can't complain,
Yet I do not think I'm vain
But I'm absolutely certain that I'm IT.
Miles Cwatching Tarter and Wise, who are partners, in the
Bacteriological Lab.D: Say, Tarter, what does Wise do?
Tarter,' lVho, my rat?
Tarter: Oh, he heats the platinum needle.
Nearest things to perpetual motion-approach of exams.
Mr. John H. Bouse, '07, will finish his term of one year at the
Baltimore City jail this spring. We are glad to see that they did
not take a fancy to Mr. Bouse and keep him there.
Someone stole the statue of Liberty from the campus and
detectives are searching all the sewers. They think it was washed
away, not stolen. An unpardonable liberty, at any rate.
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HEARD AT GARDENER,S QU1zz.
Doctor: What is the size of a fibroid? -
Talkington: Oh, from size of a pea to a beer keg.
Gardener? That's right always compare it with things you are
most familiar with. Next.
Dr. Fort Clecturingbz In chronic lead poisoning a blue-black
line is found on the margin of the gums.
Greenfelt: In case, Doctor, the patient has false teeth, will the
Grand Trip Hammer-Peck.
Twelve lb. Hammer-l'Beef" Preston.
Wooden Mallet-"Annual" Board.
Would-be-Hammers-Gorman,Dougher,Jim Biddle. Andrews
Fisher, 'O .
' e S .msewsgfell
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Whipple,'08:-My mission is saving girls
Stevens, '08:-Save a couple for me, Doc.
Stewart, '10:-The class Dude.
Jones, '10:-Associate class Dude.
Lange of the Sophomore Class has .been compelled to assume
a disguise in order to escape the Wrath of a certain female patient
for Whom he prescribed five compound cathartic pills at one dose.
D1'.Simon Cduring chemistry aquizlr What is a metal?
N olte: Anything dug out of the earth.
Cole: Then an onion wouldvioe a metal.
Dr. Lockwood Cat his clinicbz Well now---just -alot me---
think- a - - - moment -- about F F this F ca -
D1-. Trimble Cquizzing Junior Class when Freshmenj: Miles!
Dr. T Give the origin and insertion ofthe rectus abdominus.
M iles: Well - well-it rises from the lower border of the last
rib, and inserts into the ant. sup. iliac spine of the opposite side.
Dr. T.: That would certainly be a case of .strabismus of the
Fisher C105 home for the Christmas holidays, seeing a crowd
around a hotel rushed up and found that a man had been shot.
"Where was he shot?'l inquired the Freshman.
"In the rotundaf' replied a local M.D.
"Heavens," exclaimed the embryonic MD., "he could not
have been shot in a worse place. "
Dr. M cC'lea1'y Cerasing black board after McGlannan's chem-
istry lecturejz Humph! I see new names every Friday.
Grijiith Caside to Talbottj: That's nothingg its been a long
time since he studied Materia Medica.
If you want the nickel, why ask me for it?-Hull.
That our school dates back to antiquity is proven by the
assertion of Dr. McCleary, "that he was here when Pilate was a
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Cupid struck Varsity in the " Slats" good and strong it seems,
for he's lost his appetite and is now an expert penman. His calcula-
tion of distance is good, toog he can tell just how far it is to Hagers-
town and how much money you'll have left when you return.
Dr. Brack was calling the roll of the Seniors and had just
been down a whole page, only three students answering to their
names. "Sick, Doctor," or "out on an obst. casef' or " giving
an anesthetic,', were the excuses given for the absentees.
When inally, he came to the next name, which happened to be
Hilbert's, and no one answered or said a word about him, Dr.
Brack 'looked around and dryly asked, "What's the matter,
hasn't he got a friend in the class?"
They say whiskey inflames the stomach, beer produces
Bright's disease, brandy ruins your kidneys, burgundy brings on
the gout, and absinthe destroys the brain. We know typhoid and
malaria lurk in water and tuberculosis in milk, so what in h- is
a thirsty student to drink?
Don't count the number of your friends by the number of
fellows who smoke your tobacco between lectures.
Scene: Room 6, hall 2.
Time: 3 a.m.
Sister: Dr. D., you're wanted on fifth hall.
Dr. D.: Csnores once, runs out his long arm from beneath his
head and sits upbz Now, Sister 5 if you must give the baby whis-
key, give it to her quietly.
Sister: No. 6, fifth hall, wants you.
Dr. D.: As I was saying--hold the baby against the wall,
pour a spoonfull of good whiskey into a glass, add hot water and
serve-Good night. fGoes back to dreamj
Peck: I actually believe Hacker has reformed.
Peck: Well, just the other day I asked him to come in and
have something and he said "No."
Haynes: Perhaps he didn't like the idea of paying for two
Freshmen Hull and Fritzheim quizzing on biology in their
Fritzheim: Now get busy, what is the diierence between a
plant and an animal?
Hull : Well, a plant has no stomach-and-has no brains-
hasn't any heart, either. Guess that will hold them for a while.
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THE VOICE OF THE CADAVER
To whomsoever passes by,
Let him to the following give his eye.
As you are now so once was I,
As I am now, so will you be,
Thus While you are, what you are,
Prepare yourself for what you'l1 be.
I d rather sit by my own fireside,
With my pipe and glass of fizz,
Than to sit in chemical 34
When McCleary starts to quiz.
Let's get a pitcher of suds, and mop it up.
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A Senior, Whose name is Rose,
Raised his hand and scratched his nose.
Said he, "I'm afraid,
I shall ne'er find a maid
Who will give me a chance to propose."
If you've any old clothes,
With a patch here and there,
Don't sell or give them away
The Freshy likes to gather them in,
He loves to look like a jag.
Dr. Prestofn: Young man you are late this morning. YVhy
Freddie: Please, sir, the stork brought twins to our house
last night and I had to go for the doctor.
Dr. Preston: Very Well. I shall excuse you this time, but hope
it will not happen again.
Freddie: "Yes, sir, that's what Pa said, too."
Why should the Sophomore Class never be hungry or thirsty?
Because they have a Baker, a Gardener and are never without
Rice and Wilson-That's all.
Locker, Daly and Blakely, on account of their peculiar colored
hair, may be classed as the Freshmen gold dust triplets.
Nolte Cholding up a small circular bonebz Dochus, this must be
the atlas of a child.
Cole: What the hell you talking about, Dick? How could a
kid swallow through so small a hole as that?
HEARD AT DR. CHAMBER,S CLINIC.
One J . C. Peck was helping to clean a patient up, preparatory
to an operation, during which he had the misfortune to drop the
pitcher of bichloride, when the rest of the students gave him the
"Hal Hall' making him very nervous, and causing him to drop
something else. IMore laughter from the seats.1e
Dr. Chambers, who was sterilizing his hands, looked up and
taking in the situation at once said, "Don't jolly him, boys, he
may be awkward, but he's not mean," adding much more to his
discomfort, and much to the delight of the other students.
Du Valley, a Freshman, on his arrival asked C. B. Barry where
the campus was?
Barry: Which do you mean Hippocampus Major or Minor.
Count Bom! de Villeneuve Cas Dr. Chambers was Hnishing his
quizj: What are you going to talk about next time?
Dr. Chambers: Oh, probably about an hour.
Kocyan says that the woman Whom he marries must be able
to pronounce his name. With this handicap it is doubtful whether
he will ever marry.
THE C L I N I C
AT CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR.
Mvlmlsterr Are you a Christian?
Amick: No, sirg I am a student at the College of Physicians
To hell with poverty, put another herring on the table. Give
all the kids a cent-Collins.
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Prof. Simon: Can anyone tell me what causes the difference
in the atmospheric pressure at different altitudes?
Freshman Fr'1ltzheim.' The barometer.
Stone, '08, is without doubt the most accommodating man in
college, as is evidenced by the fact that he retires early every night
rather than keep the bedbugs waiting for supper and feasting on
I must have a good picture. If seven sittings don't do, I'll
sit again--Chas. D. F. O'Hearn, of DuBois, Pa.
Miles C073 says his head is headquarters for ideas and not a
loafing place for hair.
Britton, of New Jersey, was taking a patient's temperature,
when he was called from the ward.
A nurse coming along during his absence removed the ther-
VVhen Britton returned, the patient, who was a German
immigrant, could give him no information, and soon afterward
When asked by a friend how his patient died, Britton replied:
" By degrees, Donohue, by degrees: he swallowed my ther-
Hanson: Say, Ryan, did you see Parke-Davis about an ad. in
the Year Book?
Ryan: Of course.
Hanson: How did you come out?
Ryan: Through the window.
A NEW war or SECURING PATIENTS.
J. A. Higgins, of Westerly, is out with a fine offer. His father
is the owner of a large quarry and Joe can furnish head stones at
cut rates to those patients who think they may need them.
AT THE DOG NVAGON.
Freshman: Chicken sandwich and a frankfurter and some
Sophomore: Cold bird, a hot dog, and some wash. Rush it!
Senior: A frigid fowl, a torrid canine, and a steaming cup of
Law Student: The party of the first part desires a sandwich of
or composed of chicken, a roll wherein is compresseda frankfurter,
so called, and a cup, jar, or receptacle filled with coffee-Harvard
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CoIIege of Physicians and
OF BALTIMORE, MARYLAND
THIRTY-SIXTH ANNUAL SESSION WILL BEGIN
OCTOBER I, I907
35 1- 3
E New BuiIcIingg Modern Equipmentg Unsurpassed Laboratoriesg Large fi
5 and Independent Lying-in-Asylum for Practical Obstetrics:
Department for Prevention of Hydrophobia, and
For catalogue and other information apply to
E Cor. CaIvert and Saratoga Sts. BaItimore, Md. 3
'1"4!"32141"i'25?'1'r-'CG-'U'221-'Q'-'a?2-'2Ps"a?f1:'-522l".f2'i"14-'G91'??9'2k'1l?1:5 1 '3-41"-ii"-v'1' kim 16-"'i"-9-"2'v. ""i"' 4?'1S?'Jl2'1"-11"
Purnell Art Co.
We carry an unusually large and
select line of
F R A M E S
and M I
and respectfully solicit your early
inspection of the same
All goods marked in plain
figures. Strictly one price
224 N. HOWARD STREET
JAMES ARNOLD JOS PH F ARNOLD
FRANCIS W. ARNOLD
F. ARNOLD Sc SONS
and Electrical instru-
ments, Trusses, Src.
310 NORTH EUTAW STREET
33412341-i3PfF3hEiiCi-iii?-3-if'-ii-iivf3 -1"-"' -'rf-wi'-'-" 'i-1510. 'iii'-F-il!
22' f 5
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'T B1 E. BICD B E3'Y T'!X 11.43 Fl
A. F I N E M A N
Special Rate of IO per cent Discount to Students
Successor to CUMMINS
ECIAL DISCOUNT TO STU
Ei BALTlMORE'S BEST STORE 2'
E v X I, 0 f I ,- I
x A b i A! V, L Q " W: ' 1, . QI: Q
S c T 1 . .1 , 1 5642 J . .
2 HOWARD AND LEXINGTON STREETS E
2 MEDICAL AND STANDARD BOOK CO. Q
2 All Medical Books and Students' Supplies l-cept in stock. P. 8: S. Stationery and 2
.3 Fountain Pens cheaper than any house in Baltimore. gg.
Q Slides, Cover Glasses, Labels, Orc. 5
-3- 307 N. CHARLES STREET BALTIMORE, MD. -P?
CI-IAS. NEUHAUS 6: CO.
5 MANUFACTURERS or 3
g SURGICAL, DENTAL AND ORTHOPAEDICAL INSTRUMENTS iw
if Elastic Stockings, Supporters, Trusses, Etc. Z
it 5l0 N. EUTAW ST. C. 6: P. Phone BALTIMORE, MD. H-
Special Discount to Students on Optical and Photographic Suppliesi'
ROLLER OPTICAL CO.
Opticians and Photograph Supplies
l05 North Charles Street Baltimore, Maryland
E JAS. H. DOWNS 229 N. Charles Street .Z
3 NUNN at COMPANY 227 N. HOWARD Sf gg
fi BOOKSELLERS and STATIONEES 3
Carry a complete line of College Text Books. Miscellaneous Books,
Fine Stationery and Students' Supplies of Every Description
SAM'S STORE SISCO BROS.
E Above City FLAGS BADGES gf?
-S . BANNERS S-
-ie Hospital fir
32 is WEST LEXINGTON STREET Z
E 328 N. CALVERT STREET BALTIMORE, MD. E
0100100601001 04'0r1'f'14"o1s 'i"11'1"M ICOM' 010010010010 110U1C01v010vY'010010U1C010O1001C01001f'01001C010011'Uk01M1C
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11fv1f km what xl
it ' ' 1 'C'-""0 -"" '- ' ' 1-012010 ' 'I' '1' '41-2--. ' . - 010016
The Chas. Willms Surgical Instrument Co.
300 N. HOWARD STREET
Manufacturer and Importer of SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS. Most complete
stock in the Southg Medicine Cases, Satchels, Pocket Instrument Cases, Telescopes,
Microscopic Slides and Cover Glasses, Src. Elastic I-Iosiery, Trussses, Crutches,
Abdominal Supporters, Orthopaedic Appliances
YOU WILL FIND IT DEC1DEDLY
TO YOUR ADVANTAGE
TO PURCHASE YOUR
GLOVES, ETC , ETC.
21010 218 N. HOWARD ST.
Visit the Attractive Shop of
3:7 N. CHARLES STREET
T31-Q Engraving of
VISITING CARDS and all
in the highest type of exceIIence has
gained for this house a splendid reputa-
tion. They also are Targe Importers of
ARTISTIC THINGS for gifts in
1-IANDSOME CI-IINA PLATES
Special pieces of ART POTTERY
BRASS and METAL ARTICLES
aim LEATHER REQUISITES
Ior the house and tourist, and they
select the best in BOOKS from all
puh1ishers. Your patronage solicited
.Eg Special designs and estimates furnished 1 3
g on Class Pins, Rings, Medals 2
-1+ for Athletic Mem, Ere. f SHOPPING CENTER 3
ff --.. v 2
Greek Letter Fraternity at 0.
fi: 213 N. LIBERTY STREET
3 Baltimore, Md. -1 qi
E Memorandum Package sent to any p 3
-3- Fraternity Member through the -is
3 Secretary of the Chapter y at 2
HORLICICS IVIALTED MILK
3 Prepared in the largest, the cleanest and best equipped plant of its kind in 2
4+ the world. Every detail under careful supervision, resulting from 30 years' ex- '3'
gi perience. The food value of pure milk made available in powder form, with S
2 a proper balance of cereal nutriment partially pre-digested. A dependable 3
'gh nutriment for infants and weak children. An invalid food of marked restora- E
-3- tive powers in cases of typhoid fever, tuberculosis. pneumonia, diphtheria and '35
Z gastro-enteric diseases. 3
-ii ln order to secure the original and only genuine, specify if
2 HORl..lCK'S, as imitations are sometimes offered. 3
-is Samples sent free, prepaid, to the profession upon request Ig
jg HoRL1cK's MALTED MILK COMPANY Z
'E' Racine, W's. H'
E LONDON, ENGLAND I MONTREAL, CANADA E
S T R A U S B R O S.
E , Z
E The College Man s 5
fi Qutfltter E
S """'-"' S
E 20 WEST BALTIMORE STREET 5
E Next to the New B. 6: O. Bldg. E
:EE5bibu:IlPi 'IIS M
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Suggestions in the University of Maryland School of Medicine - Terrae Mariae Medicus (Baltimore, MD) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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