University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)

 - Class of 1898

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1898 volume:

--I lfts fe ; r7 LIBRARY. DIVERSITY G MA. College park, Md. OF TH E •School of IA.ediciT e. LIBRARY-COLLEGE PARK gl |(P O CUUi BONES, MOLARS, I i .AND BRIEFS. University of Maryland. ssr 1898. 1- PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASSES OF THE SEVERAL SCHOOLS. , Founded 1813 %. OTy PF MKV - -- ,x : PRESS OF C. C. BARTGIS BRO. PRINTERS, BALTIMORE, M D. 1898. } .85589 Dedicated to the Alumni of the University of Maryland in the Larger University of the World, LAW MEDICINE DENTISTRY. Prologue Come ye, who love a jolly book, A song, a jest, a story. And cast a happy, hearty look At each familiar haunt and nook That holds the young, strong glory Of all who put their best beliefs In Bones, in Molars or in Briefs. We ' ve Bones to furnish food for thought. When you have picked them neatly ; We ' ve Molars here that surely ought To masticate this food you ' ve caught, Most sweetly and completely. If Bones or Molars ache, such griefs Will find rare solace in the Briefs. So, running Reader, tr) a race Across these flitting pages. You ' ll like the genial, jogging pace Through this time-honored, storied place, Beloved of " sports " and sages. You scarce will find so fair a land As this, the heart of Maryland. ■■€SE- ' ROAD TO 5UCCC6Sr 10 Contents r Address 98-108 A Last Salute to Maryland, My Maryland 79 A Legal War vSong 80 Athletics Up-to-date 26-28 A Word on the Senate 5 , 59 Baseball Scores 3 Board of Instruction 27 Briefs 83-86 Class Poem, Law School 162-165 Commencement Exercises — Dental School 149151 Law School 185-190 Medical School 122-124 Dedication 5 Dental Faculty 19. 127 Dispensary Pick-ups 86. 87 Dispensary Physicians 9 Editorial Board 5 Histories — ' 98, Dental i33-i35 ' 99, Dental 142, i43 1900, Dental M7- H Senior Class, Law School 166-168 Hockey Happenings 36-38 Holmes Solves the Way Out of It 67 Introductory Sketch 21, 22 I. In the Senate. II. At the Ball Game 75 Jaw School, The 78 John Allen 4 Judgments in Personam • ' 75-177 Kappa Sigma Fraternity, Alpha-Alpha Chapter, Members 52 Kappa Sigma Fraternity Directory 53 Law Faculty, 19. 55 Lawyer to His Love, The 7 " 77 L. O. A. . , • Medical Faculty 8, 91 Military Rule, No. i 72 Nautical 74 Officers Athletic Association 25 11 Officers and Members — ' 98, Medical 109, no ' 99, Medical u? 1900, Medical, 119 1901, Medical, 121 ' 98, Dental, 129-132 Junior Class ' 98, Dental 140, 141 1900, Dental I44. i46 Senior Class, Law 159- i i Intermediate Class, Law . , i79 Junior Class, Law 183 Origin of the Maroon and Black, The 63,64 Our Catalogue , 180, 181 Our Base Ball Team 33-34 Our " Eta " 45.46 Overheard in the Bar Library of Hades 70 Phi vSigma Kappa, Eta Chapter 47 Officers and Members 4 Roll of Honor 49 Fraternity Officers 5° Post Graduates 94 Prepared to " Do " Equity 82 Proxy, The 73 Prologue 9 Prophecy — ,98, Dental 136-138 ' 98, Law 169-174 Regents of the University of Maryland 17 Roasts 111-114 Statute of Uses, The . , 7 The Dispensary 95. 96 The Bumm-Rumm-Dunim Club 61 To Agnes 68 Track Team 41-43 University Medical Society 60 University Senate 57 University Societies 43 ' Varsity Lawyer, The 65, 66 Y. M. C. A 55. 56 12 Illustrations Amphitheatre °3 Athletics 3 Banjo and Mandolin Club 54 Baseljall Team 32 Bones, Molars and Briefs 7 Bowery Cop ' Dental Class of 98 13° Dental Class of 19c o 44 Dry Water Club 2 Editorial Board 4 Faculty of Dentistry 8 Faculty of Law 54 Faculty of Medicine 9° Football Team 3° Finis 91 Friends of Ours 115,116 Hockey Team 35 Hospital Wards ' • °6, 107 Hon. John Upshur Dennis 5 " It is Finished 4 I Want to be an Angel 2 Junior Dental Class . , , • • I39 Kappa Sigma Fraternity ■ • 47 Law Class of ' 98 ° L. O. A Major R. M. Veuable 20 Medical Class of 1900 ° Medical Class of 1901 2° New University Hospital 97 Officers and Executive Committee, Law Class of ' 98 ....,••• 158 Our Athletic Girl 9 Road to Success ° Seal 3 To the U. of M Track Athletics 4o Track Teani • • • 39 University Buildings Xi Psi Phi Dental Fraternity ••44 13 00 O H Q Hi O Q O 03 Editorial Bocird Editor-in-Chief. f V:; George W. IvUDWig, Pennsylvania Medical Associate Editors. William A. Bowen, Maryland Law F. S. Gate, Massachusetts Medical O. Gregoire, Connecticut Dental F. R. Harkinson, California Dental John N. Kendig, Ohio Medical F. C. McKee, Canada Dental James McC. Trippe, Maryland Law W. H. Wellslager, Maryland . . - , . Law Business Manager. James McC. Trippe, Maryland Laiv 15 Regents of the U iversity of ]V[aryland BERNARD CARTER, Esq., Provost. George W. Miltenberger, M. D. Samuel C. Chew, M. D. William T. Howard, M. D. Julian J. Chisolm, M. D., LL. D. Richard M. Venable, Esq. Hon. John P. Poe. Hon. Charles E. Phelps. Francis T. Miles, M. D. Ivouis McLane Tiffany, M. D. I. Edmondson Atkinson, M. D. Ferdinand J. S. Gorgas, M. D., D.D.S. James H. Harris, M. D., D.D.S. R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D. Randolph Winslow, M. D. Thomas W. Hall, Esq. Hon. Henry D. Harlan. Edgar H. Gans, Esq. L. E. Neale, M. D. Charles W. Mitchell, M. D. 17 University of ]VIaryIand» School of Medicine. R. DORSEY COALE, Ph.D., Dean. GEOpGE W. MiLTENBERGER, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Honorary President of the Faculty. Samuel C. Chew, M. D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine. William T. Howard, M. D., Professor Emeritus of Diseases of Women and Children and Clinical Medicine. Julian J. Chisolm, M. D., P meritus Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. Francis T. Miles, M. D., Professor of Physiology and Clinical Professor of Diseases of Nervous System. L. McLane Tiffany, M. D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. I. Edmondson Atkinson, M. D., Professor of Therapeutics, Clinical Medicine and Dermatology. R. DoRSEY CoALE, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. Randolph Winslow, M. D., Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. L. E. NealE, M. D., Prof essor of Obstetrics. Charles W. Mitchell, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Children and Clinical Medicine. T. A. ASHBY, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Women. J. Holmes Smith, M. D., Associate Professor of Anatomy and Demonstrator of Anatomy. C. O. Miller, M. D., Associate Professor of Histology and Pathology. J. Mason Hundley, M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women and Children. Hiram Woods, Jr., M. D., Associate Professor of Eye and F;ar Diseases. Joseph T. Smith, M. D., Lecturer on Hygiene, Medical Jurisprudence and Clinical Medicine. T. C. Gilchrist, M. D., Clinical Professor of Dermatology. J. C. Hemmeter, M. D., Ph. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Stomach. 18 Law School. HENRY D. HARIyAN, Secretary of Lazv Faculty. Hon. John P. PoE, Pleading, Practice, Evidence and Torts. Richard M. Vknable, Esq., Constitutional Law and General Jurisprudence " Thomas W. Hali., Eso., International Law and Admiralty. Hon. Charles E. Phelps, Equity Jurisprudence. Hon. Albert Ritchie, Commercial Law. Edgar H. Gans, Esq., Executors and Administrators and Criminal Law. Hon. Henry D. Harlan, Elementary Common Law and Domestic Relations. William T. BranTly, Esq., Personal Property and Contracts. Thos. S. Baer, Esq., Real Property and Title. Hon. J. Upshur Dennis. Corporations. Edgar Allen Poe, Esq., Bills and Notes. Dental School. Ferdinand J. vS. Gorg. s, A. M., M. D., D. D. vS., Professor of Principles of Dental Science, Dental Surgery and Dental Prosthesis. James H. Harris, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. Francis T. Miles, M. D., Professor of Physiology. L. McLane Tiffany, A. M., M. D., Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. R. DORSEY COALE, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. Isaac Edmondson Atkinson, M. D., Professor of Therapeutics. Randolph Winslow, A. M., M. D., Professor of Anatomy. John C. Uhler, M. D., D. D. S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. Isaac H. Davis, M. D., D. D. S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. J. Holmes Smith, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. 19 Major R. M. VENABLE. 20 Introductory Sketch By Major R. M. VENABLE, of the Baltimore Bar. IN the first number of this Annual, Dr. Gorgas gave a sketch of the history of the University of Maryland. It is proposed here to say something of the present history of the University. The plans of the founders of the University were to establish it on a broad basis, and to make it not merely a school for the Arts and Sciences, but also a School for instruction in the professions of Divinit3 lyaw and Medicine. Onl} ' one of these Departments has flourished continuously from the beginning. This is the School of Medicine. It has been one of the most distinguished and successful Medical Schools in the whole country. Its numerous alumni for three-fourths of a century have spread over the whole country, and many of them have taken rank in the front of their profession. The Divinity School practicall) ' never had any success, and could only for a short time be said to have had an existence. It was, as established, probably one of the most unique theological schools ever seen. To prevent any charge of sectarianism, and possibly in order to give instruction in all shades of theological opinion, the faculty was composed of divines representing the several religious sects. One would presume a priori that this would have made the School the centre of endless theological disputes, and a centre from which the odiian theologicum would radiate with a white heat. But tradition tells us nothing of the kind occurred, and that gentleness and peace reigned. There is a s .ory told of two dogs separated by a fence, who were struggling furiously- to get at one another. Some one, to gratify them, opened a gate between them, and the two dogs immediately calmed down and walked away. It may have been the same way with the theologians. When they found themselves confronted in the same faculty, they became more calm. 21 The Law School, since its revival about 1870, has continuouslj increased in the number of its students and of its faculty, and has constantly enlarged the scope of its instruction. The Dental School has also been an uninterrupted success since its establishment. The School of Arts and Sciences had a checkered career until its final disappearance some twenty years ago. Thus it is that the University is now a purely professional school, with its three departments : Medicine, Law and Dentistry. The last ten years show a very marked advance in all of these departments. The course of study in the Medical and Law Schools has been increased to three years, the examinations have become more severe and the standard of attainment has been raised. There has also been a great addition to the subjects studied. The locating of the buildings of the LTniversity in the imme- diate vicinity of one another, thus enabling the students of different departments to become acquainted, and the participation of the students in inter-collegiate and other athletic contests, have done much to stimulate University feeling and the interest of all the students in the School as a whole. Discipline may be said not to exist in the University, and no one wants it to exist. The students reside in a large city under the law and do not need special rules for the regulation of their conduct any more than any other reputable citizen in the commun- ity in which they reside. It is assumed that when men have completed their academic education, have selected their life work and have entered on a course of study to fit them for it, they will act as serious men entering on a serious undertaking. There has been nothing in the history of the University to show that this is a mistaken assumption. No feeling or collision has developed between the members of the several Schools or between members of the different classes in the same schools. The attitude of the professors to the students and the students to the professors and of the students to one another is that of gentlemen in the world to one another. Their association is the association of equals. 22 General Athletic Association. Officers, Hugh R. Riley, President. George M. Hicks, Vice-President. William Pond, Treasurer. C. F. Williams Secretary. Executive Committee. Hon. John P. Poe, , R. Dorsey Coale, Ph. D., F. J. S. GoRGAS, M. D., Chas. Selden, E. R. Williams, Edward Williams. S .T Athletics Up-to-date now has the skimming reader reached the page that none but the athletic enthusiast ever reads, but this year such a bad precedent must be departed from ; therefore, reader, pause and listen while I record the deeds of the mighty men of brawn at the University ' of Maryland. When it becomes necessary, in the course of human events, for a university to enter athletics, it should forthwith hump itself, wake up, get a wiggle on and start the ball (base or foot) a-roUing. It was even so with the University of Maryland, and the result thereof has been such as has not happened since the time whereof the memory of man runneth not to the contrary. x few short years ago, brethren, we were an unknown quantity in the land, consisting of a motlej ' assembly of aspirants in the departments of human misery, to wit: Bones, Molars and Briefs. Yale, Harvard, Cornell and Princeton were wont to make diligent inquiry into the proof of our existence as a university when perchance an individual announced himself as a graduate or a student of the University of Maryland. In those youthful days the police arrested us early in the eve ning, we stood not even ace high in the dawning appreciation of the gentler sex, and the press, with the freedom that is its privilege, freely omitted to mention us, because if not a college corporation without a soul, yet students whose brawn was undisciplined. All of these, my read- ing friend, have now turned from the error of their ways and would fain admit that they now .see better daj s and better ways for which they accord higher praise. It is difficult to realize, as we now stand upon the Olympian heights of muscular achievement, and gaze far below into the vales and hillsides, up whose steeps the Inter-collegiate As.sociation is now laboriously climbing, that we were once as they, unknown, unhonored and unsung, but not unwept, for tears dim my eyes and my hand trembles with emotion and my voice fails me, when I regard the troubles we have left behind for others. 26 This State is onl} " one pebble upon the athletic beach. There are others where we must seek foeman worthy of our steel, for in running, foot-ball, base-ball and hockej wherever within the circling hills of " My Maryland " we have entered into the lists, the number of entries is the same as the number of victories. We have marooned them all on islands of athletic association, and blacked their eyes as an invitation to a restful sleep. Step back, turn back, from every track Where enters now " Maroon and Black. " We have a knack for strong attack That puts our foeman on the rack. The) ' descended upon Baltimore as the wolf upon the fold, chant- ing barbarian paeans of delirious victory, which declared, " Oh ! we won ' t rub it in too hard upon you, " but the last state of those tribes was worse than the fir st, for in full retreat that star-seeing night they piped the dolorous dirge of direful, dismal, decisive defeat in accents resembling " Oh ! why did I stray from dear mother at home? " Football is the apple of our e3 ' e. Since we first planted this apple seed in the near past it has shot up, branched forth, spread out and flourished like a green ba} ' tree, within whose sheltering shade we repose, the wonder and admiration of a less fortunate collegiate populace, who have to face the noonda) ' sun of fierce criticism that burns the harder for its very truth. In short, the University of Maryland in recreating her athletic corpse, has recre- ated the status and condition of foot-ball organization and morale throughout this State. We have reached eminence in other sports as well as through the goals and touchdowns of the gridiron, although beset b} ' diffi- culties that would have deterred hearts less stout and minds less determined. With a lecture schedule extending through all hours of the day, which of necessity required a " cut " for every fellow in a practice or match game; with no athletic campus, coupled with a dormant interest on the part of the public, and often among even the students; with a plentiful lack of the " long green " and the " simoleons " in the pockets of our jeans, is it not creditable, aye, miraculous, that we have traveled with distinction a rocky road of impediments which has culminated for us in a well won success ? 37 Earnest endeavors and loud swearing have accomplished much to establish our pre-eminence in the merry land of the toothsome terrapin and the oyster. The future should hold for us a brilliant prospect if we " shinny on our own side " with the courage that has made us victors in the past. Pull all together, boys, with heart and head and hand, and it will not be many moons before the recording angel will jot down " The Big Four has become the Big Five. " 28 Our Athletic GirU 29 O w H PQ H O O Baseball Scores. April 2— Univ. of Md., 6; Richmond College, 8. April 13 — Univ. of Md., 13; Randolph Macon, 5. April 24 — Univ. of Md., 16; Western Md. College, 2. April 25— Univ. of Md., 3; Gettysburg College, 3. April 28— Univ. of Md., 20: Md. Agricultural College, 6. May 6— Univ. of Md., 6; St. John ' s College, 5. May 22— Univ. of Md., 6; Rock Hill College, 2. May 29— Univ. of Md., 11; Mount Clair A. C, 5 May 31— Univ. of Md., 18; Manhattan College, 22. June I— Univ. of Md., 19; Manhattan College, 13. 81 o w H 1 J w CO O r B se B ll T eam STATE CHAMPIONS. IN reviewing the work or record of any team that represented " Old Maryland " last season, no greater admiration can be felt than when the trials and tribulations of our Base Ball Team are recalled, which through the assiduity and pluck of each member resulted in a final victory against all obstacles and disad- vantages that the most unfortunate team might expect to encounter. Our handicap at the time of the opening game was tremendous, no one will deny. On the afternoon of April 2d, we crossed bats for the first game at Richmond wath Richmond College. Those of the team who were studying medicine were probably the worst ofi " . Fresh from the examination rooms, these men had had no time for practice, they were new to the others of the Law and Dental Departments, and the consequence was a lack of the greatest requisite of any organization, namely, team-work. Nevertheless, they all got together as best they could, and although beaten by the narrow score of 8 to 6, still they made a showing the locals as well as them- selves. On the following day, however, there was a different story to tell, and, incidentally, a different team to meet. The strong Randolph Macon team was the problem to be solved, and how it was done is probably best told by the score. The exper- ience and practice of the day before with Richmond soon began to tell, and at the end of the ninth inning the score stood Maryland, 13; Randolph Macon, 5. This first victory seemed to inspire each man with the hope of making a creditable showing during the year. Our plucky little captain, Milton Whitehurst, (Mickey), was delighted, and when he pointed out the possibilities for " Championship Honors " his manner was absolutely devoid of any sign of " idle jest, " and how far they proved true can only be verified by the eight straight victories that followed against all the leading colleges of our State. After having met and defeated every competitor in Maryland, we turned our eyes to foreign parts in 33 order that they might also know " Old Maryland " had a team and would soon demonstrate her ability to successfully cope with the leaders of amateur base ball. It followed then that a northern trip was taken which, although resulting in two defeats and one victory, proved the best possible advertiser of our ability and the sudden stride made b} ' our school in athletics. At the opening of the season Dolph Decker was Manager ; J. Harry Willms, Assistant Manager, and Milton M. Whitehurst, Captain. After several weeks Manager Decker retired in favor of the Assistant Manager, and it was then that J. Harry Willms took hold of the team and steered its finances into such a shape as to make it possible to pay all obligations and return from the northern trip with a small balance in the treasury. Individually, our pla5 ers were about on a par. The star fielding of the year may be attributed to our shortstop, Whitehurst, and Frank O ' Donnell, who covered third bag, may be credited as the leader with the stick. As for the general success of the team, all come in for their share with our energetic Captain at the front. And such was our record for ' 97 : eleven games played, seven won, three lost and one tied. 34 o n O Hockey H pp nings GVERY time I think of this good old game I think of J. H. U. Well, why do I ? I shall attempt a short explanation. During January, 1897, the Baltimore Hockey League was organized with the following teams : Baltimore Hockey Club, J. H. U ' s. Hockey Team and the Maryland Athletic Club ' s Hockey Team. A meeting was held at the rink to adopt a consti- tution and by-laws; I got wind of the meeting and presented myself to J. H. U ' s. representative, telling him of our desire to enter a team. He discouraged the idea so much that I just took one good, long look at him and prayed fervently that the day might come when I could get a good swipe at him upon the ice. Then I went to Mr. Alex. Parmle}-, who represented the B. H. C. He gave me slight encouragement, asking if I thought " our team could stand the pace, " while I promptly answered " Yes! " Then I asked the League to allow a U. of V. Team to enter. J. H. U. and the M. A. C. objected strenuously. " Well, gentlemen, " said I, " If we are too weak I will gladly withdraw our team. " Mr. J. H. U. and Mr. M. A. C. kept mum as an oyster when Mr. Parmley spoke, " W ill you agree to withdraw if you cannot keep the pace ? " and I answered " Yes " again. The question was then put and with a drawling " I guess so " we were admitted into the Hockey League, to keep the pace set by ourselves. So, is it a wonder I think of J. H. U. ? And did they defeat us last year ? NIT, with three large capitals. As the " Hockey Cup Case " has become a matter of great interest and a leading case in Maryland on the subject, I shall give a short history of it. At the completion of our regular schedule in 1897 two teams were tied for first place, thus : bai.timorp: hockey i.kague. M. A. C U. of Md Northampton. J. H. U Well ! could we keep the pace ? The championship, however, was far from being settled, and I shall never forget our last game with M. A. C. It was a severely ;}6 WON. 6 LOST. I TIKI) I 5 2 I 2 5 6 I rough struggle, in which our friend " Billy " had Corning down on the ice performing tracheotomy, while the umpire and the captain administered a " hold up " to the opposing players. During the melee, one of our most enthusiastic rooters, coming forth with a piece of scantling, was intercepted by an old man of 85 winters, to whom he drawled out " Look out, old boy, I ' ll biff you with this. " The oldster forthwith looked out. This same noble rooter soon had his coat torn. " Somebody on me own side tore me coat ; if we win I ' ll tear the darn thing up. Come, fellers, let ' s give ' em the Hoochee, Coochee, Coo. " Well, the score was 2 to o at the end of the fisrt half in favor of M. A. C, and we seemed done for. In the second half we woke up, scoring in five minutes of play; then before time was called — 30 seconds afterwards some one suggested by his eye and in it — we scored again. Then came a spat when the specified time had expired. Referee Macrae, of the N. Y. A. C, ordered the match to continue. We soon scored a goal in the play off and were declared winners by the referee with a score of 3 to 2. The M. A. C. filed a protest, claiming the dis- puted goal was no goal, and with it thrown out the score would stand 2 to I. The Executive Committee of the League heard the protest, in what, by the way, was a " packed " session of a " packed " committee, which was allowed, and awarding the M. A. C. the championship and the cup. " Oh, I don ' t know. " They did ' nt know that the Hon. Hugh R. Riley, long luminary of the Legislature, was behind us. We went for the cup, and there- upon the M. A. C. withdrew their claim. Then we saw George R. House, the manager of the M. A. C. Hockey Team, in his in- dividual capacity, and on the i6th of October, 1897 — glorious day — Justice Bailey decided, after hearing the evidence on both sides, that there was no appeal from the decision of the referee, and that championship and cup should be awarded to the Univer- sity of Maryland. The University of Maryland started the season of i897- ' 98 under very trying circumstances. Charbonnel, our star centre of last year, had graduated, and Kennard, who had formerly played a fine game for us at left wing, could only participate in a few games, so " Quiet Pat, " our strong point at goal, was brought out to play centre, whilst Cotton, Sumner and Denmead filled left wing, cover point and goal, respectively. 37 Our first game wab with the AI. A. C, the League debutantes, whom we defeated in a hard rush and an extra half bj ' 2 to i. We won our next game with the new M. A. C. by the tune of 6 to I. The old M. A. C. had been given the " marble heart " by the League, so they called themselves the Maryland Hockey Club, became Towers ' pets, and only played out-of-town clubs. The Northamptons were defeated 4 to 3, and the M. A. C. again fell victims to our prowess in the prettiest team work of the season by a score of 4 to o. Then came hard luck when we lost to North- ampton by 3 to I. J. H. U. was beaten 2 to o ; M. A. C. snowed under 6 to o, and J. H. U. again turned down by 6 to o. By this time our forwards showed signs of overwork, and we again lost to Northampton, 3 to o. At this time the manager of the rink was refusing us a major- ity of our rights, and when we tried to enforce them he skipped. Who was going to run the rink ? In this predicament our noble League President, Mr. Harry G. Penniman, and Messrs. Nevison Long and Claude Leatherbury offered to assume all responsibility for its management till our schedule was completed, which they achieved in spite of financial difficulties and the overt opposition of the M. H. C. M. A. C. was soon defeated by the same score, 5 to o. Then came the game which decided the championship. Heretofore J. H. U. had been " easy, " but now by playing strictly a strong defensive game, which was unnecessarily rough on the part of their cover point, who completely crippled our forwards, they held us down to a tie of o to o in three halves. The League decided not to keep the rink open longer nor to play off " the tie, so the University of Maryland was presented with the championship cup by the approval of the League. To cap this glorious climax, the " Captain " gave the team a banquet, where tales of many a famous battle-field were told, and the inner man most thoroughly and lusciously filled and satisfied from a groaning board which bore the embattled trophy — the cup. The Bowery Boys did themselves proud on the " feed " and after our devoted admirer, Dr. Clarke, had expressed his thanks on behalf of the team and the University for the Captain ' s untiring work, which was responded toby " Jig ' em, " we adjourned to meet next year, when the cup will be ours " for keeps. " 38 n 8 so T rack T eam " 1 A rC have heard of Hamlet without the Ghost, but where, O y Y where ! did you ever hear of a real live Track Team without grounds? There is just such a team at the University of Maryland, and we are justly proud of this eighth won- der of the world. Time wa , and that not so long since, when the University was without a Track Team, and the place it now fills in historj ' was an aching void, but the team happened as a natural result of the laws of cause and effect. Having won championships in all other branches, the restless and ambitious spirits sighed for more worlds to conquer, and it was in consequence of this burning desire that one Hugh R. Riley, latel} ' representing Anne Arundel County with distinction in the lyCgislature, had time and time again refused to be wooed by Morpheus, but lying awake far into the stilly watches of the night, would study how the tribe of athletes might prosper. When suddenly ' the idea of a Track Team suggested itself to his mighty brain, he nursed the idea until it incubated, and, at last, one rainy day in Februar , he clothed this child of his brain in mighty words of praise and prophecy, and launched it upon the sea of public opinion. At first the boys only cast piteous glances in Hugh ' s direction, and shook their heads whenever he broached the subject, but at last, seeing he was in earnest, they decided to try it on the dog, and as a result, Hugh R. Riley was elected manager and Geo. Owens captain, with the following as the rank and file : Gaines, W. R. Armstrong and " Baldy " Sherbert. The next thing to do was to find the dog. The dog materialized in the shape of J. H. U. — 5th Regiment Indoor Games, on March 20, 1897, at the Armory. 40 Like all other teams, we needed mone} ' to carry on the good work, so we braced the Athletic Association for cold, hard cash, but found the said A. A. exceeding coy and inclined to look upon the innovation as the wild ravings of a disordered imagination, and so instead of cold, hard cash we got the cold marble heart. We were not daunted, however, by such a trivial matter as the lack of " ready money, " and by a little financiering succeeded in floating a few pieces of paper containing the mystic characters I. O. U. $.., and realizing on securities, we soon had money to burn. The auspicious night having arrived we girded up our loins and prepared for the fray with insatiable appetites for victory and, likewise, sundry sighs of pity for our adversaries, and so when the bell sounded we " got on our works, " resolved to return with the tureen or in it. We did : did what? Save your tears, we have no market for the commodity. Listen, I will tell you the story of the race (slow music). We ran the following team : Sherbert, Gaines, Armstrong and Owens in the Mile Relay Race against St. John ' s and Johns Hopkins ; we got second prize, and in all prob- ability would have proven a winner had Gaines run in his usual good form; he deserves credit for his pluck, however, in running when he should have been in bed. In the Handicap Mile Run we tendered a surprise party to all concerned ; there were 15 entries, good men and true ; we had only one man entered, namely, Armstrong. The handicapper had done all he could to help our friends the enemy by giving them from 4 to 24 yards lead on our man, but Armstrong won easily in 5 minutes and 12 seconds. We were next invited to send a Relay Team to compete in the University of Pennsylvania Games on April 24, ' 97, at Franklin Field, Philadelphia. We were placed in the same class with Johns Hopkins, St. John ' s and Columbia. This time we were the recip- ients of the surprise party, and in consequence, we were obliged to run a badly crippled team. It happened in this wise : at the last moment one of the above mentioned institutions protested two of our best men because the}- had ' nt been members of the school since October 15th; demurrer; demurrer overruled. Being new in the business, we were ignorant of the existence of this rule, which is more honored in the breach than in the observance by the institution making the protest, .she having a ball team in the South at that date, composed of four bona fide students and five " never 41 was ' ers. " Well, to return to the race : Bispham, Reddington, Armstrong and Sherbert were present at and took an active part in the obsequies. Friends and relatives were respectfully invited; no flowers . When school opened this Fall Wm. Clift and W. R. Armstrong were elected manager and captain, respectively. Captain Bill received an invitation to enter his men in the Georgetown Games, to be held on the 30th of October, 1897. The men were put to work, and Sherbert, Hook, McPhail and Selden were selected for the dashes and Captain Bill entered in the mile run. It must not be forgotten that at Georgetown our men were up against the best in the business, and it was no stain on our escutcheon to be beaten by such men as Bernie Wefers, Maloney and Cody. Sherbert ran Owens so close in the 100 yards semi final that it was at first thought he had qualified, while in the 2.20 McPhail made the only Bernie Wefers " hump himself. " Selden had the haad luck to get mixed in the alleys, which necessitated his coming to a stop and thus losing valuable time and giving Flemming a life. In the Mile Run Captain Bill succeeded in capturing second prize. It was a close race and had the spectators guessing until the last 40 yards. Captain Bill was not in good form and did not approach his former records. We were present at the Indoor Games given by the B. A. C, 5th Regiment Armory, on November 27, 1897, and participated in the festivities. Our Relay Team won the Champion Mile Inter- Collegiate Relay Race by default. In the Half Mile Run Hook and Captain Bill essayed to land the elusive rag for us. Hook was unfortunate enough to be thrown early in the seance, Armstrong was fortunate enough to lead at the finish but unfortunate in that the judges decided that eleven laps had been run instead of the required ten, and they gave the prize to the man leading on the lap before the last. When, oh when ! ye powers, will the University get a square deal? It seems as though some one is either renigging or ringing in a cold deck on us all the time. We can win on the track, but have not as yet become expert enough to win on paper. Now, before I close, let me say that while we may not have been bright and shining lights in the past, we have made a start in the right direction. The embryonic idea of Hugh, the lengthy, has become an accomplished fact. The past is safe, and to you, Freshman, Junior, Sophomore and Senior, we leave the future of the Track Team. Capt. Bill. 42 University Societies 43 h z « H w Q d, (A Oh Our Eta. " Xi Psi Phi Fraternity. eN THE afternoon of December 3d, 1893, at the office of Dr. Grieves, the nucleus of Eta Chapter Xi Psi Phi was formed b} ' the above mentioned gentlemen and a few students of our College, Dr. Grieves being elected president, an office which he held for two 3 ' ears ; Mr. Blakslee, vice-president ; Mr. Dotterer, secretary ; Mr. Waldren, treasurer, and Mr. Montgomery, censor. Although but few members were enrolled the first year, the orga- nization has steadily grown and promises to be in the future one of the strongest Chapters in the Fraternity. This Chapter claims the distinction of being the first Greek letter Fraternity in the University, and is exclusivel}- Dental. The Xi Psi Phi dates back for many years, the mother Chap- ter being located at Ann Arbor, University of Michigan. There have been formed Chapters in every dental college of prominence in this country, so that the combined membership is reaching far into thousands. The object of this organization is to promote a fellow feeling among dental students while at college and to render such assist- ance as is possible during the years of college work — this feeling to be fostered and carried into after professional life, when great benefits must of necessity grow from it to members individually and to the profession at large. Unlike most bodies of its kind, there exists nothing but the best of feeling for students who, for reasons of their own, do not think it advisable to become members. It is neither sectarian nor political. It is to be hoped that in the near future the Eta Chapter will follow the lead of its more for- tunate sisters and erect a monument to the beloved University by procuring a chapter house in this city. The members of the Eta Chapter extend their hearty congratulations to the young Univer- sity Chapter which has been organized in our midst. The charter was granted the Eta Chapter of the Xi Psi Phi October, 1897, and through the efforts of its officers a diploma plate has been procured and a diploma will be issued to each graduating member of the Fraternity. • 45 Officers. C. D. HoLMKS, Jr., ' 98, Texas President. F. W. H. QuiNLAN, ' 98, New York .... Vice-President. P. A. MiCHKL, ' 9 S, Loui.siana Secretary. C. ly. Smitiikks, ' 98, Virginia Treasurer. C. H. Hoffman, ' 9S, North Carolina Censor. Members. Aiken, R. W., Tex. Holmes, C. D., Jr., Tex. Brown, F. H., Vt. Hawley, H. G., N. Y. Brooker, P. D., S. C. Hardesty, G. N., Va. Bourdier, J. W., La. Harkinson, F. R., Cal. Bragdon, C. J., Me. Michel, P. A., La. Busckhatter, G. W., vS. C. McFadden, T. W., Penn. Brown, W. F., Me. Orr, B., Va. Beall, E. C, Va. Pond, R., Vt. Dunn, H. W., Neb. Quinlan, F. W. H., N. Y. Daly, C. L., N. Y. Rudd, M. B., Va. Dailey, W. B., O. Roach, J. A., Jr., N. C. F:vans, J. P., Md. vSprinkel, G. A., Jr., Va. Falls, P. R., N. C. Stafford, E. Z., Tex. Farinholt, L. W., Va. Smith, F. E., Can. Freeman, H. W., 111. Smither, C. L., Va. Faiintleroy, T. T., Va. Sumner, C. F., Can. Farnesworth, A. W., Vt. Shecut, E. C, S. C. Garnard, E. A., La. Taggart. R. V., Vt. Hamilton, E. C, Va. Wardlaw, A. B., S. C. Hankin, W. E., N. Y. White, L. M., N. Y. Hoffman, W. C. B., N. C. Williams, E- R., Penn. 46 Phi Sigma Kappa, Founded 1873. ETA CHAPTER, Established 1897. 47 phi S g Kappa Eta Chapter, Officers, James Spicer Murray President. Alfred Ball Garges Vice-President. William Newbold Bispham Secretary. Harry Andrews Cotton Treastirer. Levin Gillis Owings Auditor. John Edwin Legge Marshal. 1894. James Spicer Murray. 1897. William Newbold Bispham, Walter Catlicart Arthur. 1899. Alfred Ball Garges, Harry Andrews Cotton, John Kdwin Legge, Harry Christian Solter, Gideon Van Poole, Harry McKee Tucker, William Turner Wootton. In Urbe. Evert M. Pearcy. 1898. Harry Percival Lucas. 1900. Tom Swann Tompkins, Edward Sanborn Smith, Lewis W. Armstrong, Paul Whitehurst Green, Levin Gillis Owings, Milton Lee Martin, Howard Davis Lewis, George Latrobe Ewalt, John Deidrich Moritz, Rufus Speed Kight. 1 90 1. James A. Bond, Romulus Z, Liuney. 48 Phi Sigrria Kappa. 1873. ROLL OF HONOR. Alpha . . . Massachusetts State Agricultural College, 1873 Beta Union University, 1883 Gamma Cornell University, 1889 Delta University of West Virginia, 1891 Epsilon Yale University, 1894 Zeta College of City of New York, 1896 Eta . University of Maryland, 1897 Theta Columbia University, 1897 49 OFFICERS OF Eta Chapter OF Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity J. S. Murray, ' 94, Md President. H. P. Lucas, ' 98, Md Vice-President. Geo. L. Ewalt, 1900, Md Secretary. H. D. Lewis, 1900, Md Trcasjirer. L. G. OwiNGS, 1900, Md Sergeant-at-Arms. W. T. WOOTTON, ' 99, Md Marshal. Members. Edward vSanborn Smith, 1900, Howard D. Lewis, 1900, Alfred Ball Garges, ' 99, George Latrobe P walt, 1900, Louis W. Armstrong, 1900, John D. Moritz, 1900, Paul W. Greene, 1900, Gideon Van Poole, ' 99, Leven Gillis Owings, 1900, H. McKee Tucker, ' 99, Harry A. Cotton, ' 99, William Turner Wootton, ' 99, John Edwin Legge, ' 99, Rufus Speed Kight, 1900, Harry Christian Solter. ' 99, Romulus J. Linney, Jr., 1901, M. L. Martin, 1900, Jas. Alex. Bond, 1901. Harry P. Lucas, ' 98, Affiliates. J. S. Tompkins, Delta Chapter, West Va. Evert M. Pearcy, Delta Chapter, West Va. Graduates. James Spicer Murray, ' 94, Walter Cathcart Arthur, ' 97. Wni. N. Bispham, ' 97, 50 CfSo Dr Jcch BMU . C 3 O K ppa Sig Fraternity Alpha- Alpha Chapter. FOUNDED 1873. Active Members. Frank Fred. Luthardt, Jerome Harrj ' Willms, James Rawlings Brewer, Jr., Edward Hughes vSappington, Thomas Stephens Rice, Frank Marion Widner, Jr., Louis McKim Kines, Charles Addison Hook, Jr., William Milnes Maloy, John Branham Deming, John Leo Virgil Murphy, Harry W. Nice. Chapter House, 1030 North Eutaw Street. 53 DIRECTORY OF THE Kappa S g praternity 1400-1867. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Yazoo City, Philadelphia, Pittsburg, New York, New Orleans, Chicago, Indianapolis, Ruston, La. CHAPTER ROLL. Gamma — Louisiana State University. Delta — Davidson College. Epsilon — Centenary College. ZeTA — University of Virginia. Eta— Randolph-Macon College. TheTa— Cumberland University. Iota — Southwestern University. Kappa— Vanderbilt University. Lambda — University of Tennessee. Mu — Washington and Lee University. Nu — William and Mary College. Xi--Universit3 of Arkansas. Pi — Swarthmore College. Sigma — Tulane University. Tau— University of Texas. Upsilon — Hampden Sidney College. Phi — Southwestern Presbyterian Uni- versity. Chi — Purdue University. Psi — University of Maine. Omega — University of the South. Eta-Prime— Trinity College. Alpha- Alpha— University of Mary- land. Alpha-Beta — Mercer University. Alpha-Gamma— University of Illinois. ALPHA-DELTA-Pennsylvania State Col- lege. Alpha-Epsilon— University of Penn- sylvania. Alpha-Zeta — LTniversit}- of Michigan. Alpha-Eta — Columbian University. Alpha-Theta — Southwestern Baptist University-. Alpha-Iota— U. S. Grant University. Alpha-Kappa — Cornell University. Alpha-Lambda — University of Ver- mont. Alpha-Mu — University of North Caro- lina. Alpha-Nu — Wofford College. Alpha-Xi— Bethel College. Alph. -Omicron — Kentucky Univer- sity. Alpha-Pi — Wabash College. Alpha-Rho — Bowdoin College. Alpha-Sigma — Ohio State University. Alpha- Tau — Georgia School of Tech- nology. Alpha-Upsilon — Millsaps College. Alpha-Phi — Bucknell University. Alpha-Chi — Lake Forest University. Alpha-Psi — University of Nebraska. ALPHA-OMEGA-William Jewell College. Beta-Alpha — Brown Universit) ' . Beta-Beta — Richmond College. 53 1-1 u o Q Q O -} Y. M. C. A. j«r Officers. Wilbur F. Skillman, Maryland President. G. C. Griffith, Maryland Vice-President. ly. C. ShecuT, South Carolina . . . Corresponding Secretary. W. T. lyiNEWEAVER, Virginia .... Recording Secretary. H. D. Stewart, North Carolina Treasurer. Chairmen of Committees. J. J. Harwood Religious Work. E. L. Jones Room. W. F. Skillman Welcome. H. D. Stewart, House. 55 Y. M. C. A. THE Y. M. C. A. of the University of Maryland was organized in December, 1894, with about thirty members. The first president of the Association was Mr. Frank Keating, of Maryland. On the following March, Mr. James Webster, of Scotland, was elected his successor. In the fall of 1895 the Asso- ciation secured a room, located near the University buildings. This room was open at all hours of the day, and students would often resort thither to enjoy a quiet game of checkers, chess, or other innocent games. In March, 1896, Mr. Frank Stoney, of New York, was chosen president for the term of ' 96-7. Mr. Stoney was prevented from returning in the fall of ' 96 and Mr. R. H. McCMnnis was elected to fill his place. At the next election, which was held in March, 1897, Mr. M. L. Martin, of Texas, was elected president. Mr. Martin did not return at the opening of the present session, and Mr. Wilbur F. Skillman, of Maryland, was elected to fill the vacancy. The Faculty of the University have given the Association the use of the reading room in the main University building, and it has been fitted up with comfortable chairs, chess, checkers, the daily press, etc. This room is much used by the students who often come in between and after lectures to play a game of chess or checkers or to read the paper. The meetings this year have been regularly held in the reading room on Sunday afternoon at three o ' clock. The Association feels the need of better and larger apartments where the students can meet for social intercourse, thus promoting college spirit. 56 University S J te Law School, 0 " Officers, L. McK. KiNES President. F. T. Wall Vice-President. H. A. Smith Secretary. E. M. MiLLASON Asst. Secretary. George Keck Sergeant-at-Ar ns. 57 A Word on the S e IT HAS been rumored that the vSenate is not what it used to be, and to me this is extremel}- painful. As I do not expect to have the honor of attending the sessions of the Senate next session I may, perhaps, be permitted to say a few words now. A statement like the above is to be considered from two points of view, and as meaning either one thing or another. Those of the students at the University who are not so fortunate as to be mem- bers of the august body to which reference is made, will look at this matter in one way, while those among us who are in the Senate will take an entirely different view. Then again, coming down to the cause of complaint, " the Senate is not what it used to be. " Does the originator of this phrase mean that the Senate has advanced to a higher plane than it for- merly occupied, or does he dare insinuate that this noble body has fallen from its high estate? If the former, then we will welcome him with open arms and treat him like a long lost brother. But if he intends us to understand that it is the latter condition that he means, then let him beware. We repudiate the vile insinuation and cast the base calumny in his teeth. While we recognize the fact that every institution, no matter how great it may be or what its nature, is subject to varying fortunes, to its day of prosperity and its night of gloom, and the Senate, great as it is, and must be, is no exception to this general rule. What might be termed the present state of stagnation of the Senate, has been caused by overproduction. The Senate has been the nursery of many legal giants, of witty speakers and of splendid orators, and as it has been, .so it will be. It is a fact, well known to the science of agriculture, that when a field has produced rich crops for many years it becomes worn out and must be fertilized, and allowed to lie fallow and recuperate. So it is witli the Senate ; it is not dead, but sleepeth. It is in but a comatose or chrysalis state, and some day, perhaps in the near future, will burst into glorious bloom. So that when I realize that this is my last year at the University and that I 58 must bid farewell to the Senate, I take a more cheerful view than might be supposed. I feel as must have felt the author of the following quotation when he said " say not good night, but in some brighter clime bid me good morning. " 59 University Medical Society sT Officers. Dr. Eugene Cordell President. Dr. J. R. Abercrombie lce-President. Dr. Edward E. Gibbons Secretary. Executive Committee. Dr. J. W. Holland, T. W. Adler, F. Adler. Editorial Committee, For the Publishing of the University Bulletin. Dr. W. B. Canfield, Prof. C. W. Mitchell, Prof. Randolph Winslow, Prof. J. M. Hundley, Prof. L. E. Neale, Prof. Hiram Woods. Dr. J. R. Abercrombie Editor. Dk. J. V. Holland Manager. on E. Rolfe Williams C. D. Holmes . G. N. Hardesty G. W. Burckhalter J. P. Evens . F. W. H. Qiiinlan F. R. Harkinson R. Hart . G. Gaver . C. Barrow J. Chisolm, J. C. Stitley W. Sellman Va HVC ' " " V ' aXs . . Chief Ganger. . Assistant ' Ganger. Musical Director. . . Toast Master. Reception Committee. Reception Committee. House Warming Committee. . Consumers. Club House— 648r ' The Bowery; ' OPEN ALL NIGHT. 61 DRY WATER CLUB. ()2 T he O igii of the Maroon and Blacks DR. WM. OAKLEY HAINES, a former graduate of the Universit} ' , tells an interesting stor} of the origin of our colors. It appears from his statement that prior to the fall of ' 90 the University had no emblem whatever to desigiiate it among the other universities and colleges of the country ' . In fact, there was no practical occasion for such. The boys then attending being of a quiet disposition did not care for athletics, so were never called upon to display a symbol of this character. A new era, however, was foreseen in the line of athletics, c., for the old University (which is one of the oldest in the country), and by a very strange incident and under equally peculiar circum- stances, a set of colors were adopted, for which Dr. Haines claims the honor. It happened in this way : he was preparing a speci- men plate (set of teeth) for graduation somewhere about October, 1890, the students being allowed to use their own taste in the selection of rubber for such a purpose, and the doctor desiring to have something original, chose two kinds of rubber with which to make it, viz. : " maroon and black. " While in the execution of his work, an old Italian who was in the habit of selling lunches to the students, appeared as usual with a basket of eatables, of which he was soon relieved by the boys. Being somewhat of a curious as well as enterprising nature, he wended his way to Dr. Haines ' table in the dental laboratory and asked: " What are your colors? " Upon the spur of the moment the doctor was about to repl} " we have ' nt any, " but instead he was struck with the idea that perhaps the shades of rubber in his plate would make nice colors, so answered, " maroon and black. " The next day, the Italian took his stand in front of the main entrance of the Medical Department as the students came down from a lecture, with about twenty yards of narrow " maroon and black " ribbon wrapped about his arm and crying : " Here ' s your college colors, only five cents. " 63 It is needless to say the boys soon became the proud pos- sessors of the twenty yards. In a short time these became the recognized colors of the College, and a number of the students had badges, buttons, c., made. Thus far they were adopted only by usage and not by agree- ment, but at a meeting held in Anatomical hall, at which all three departments were represented, the maroon and black was adopted almost without dissent. Dr. Haines, however, though contrary to his first suggestion, thought that " blue and gray, " being emblematic of the two divisions of our country between which Maryland lay, would be more suitable. The set of teeth which caused the colors to be what they are, now find a resting place in the museum. On several occasions since their adoption, it has been attempted to change them, either through purpose or ignorance, but thus far such efforts have not succeeded and the old " maroon and black " still flutters to the breezes — proud in victory and undaunted by defeat. 64 Th e Varsity Lawyer. (With apologies to Mr. Kipling.) Air— " The Young British Soldier. " When the silly young freshman comes into the class He acts like a child, and he talks like an ass, And he don ' t know how much he must polish his brass Ere he ' s fit for to serve as a lawj er. Serve, serve, serve as a lawyer. Serve, serve, serve as a lawyer. Serve, serve, serve as a lawyer; Lawyer at the bar. Now all young " freshies " who enter to-day, Just shut up your clappers and Irst to my lay. And I ' ll sing you a lawyer as far as I may ; A lawyer what ' s fit for a lawyer. Fit, fit, fit for a law5 ' er — First, mind you make friends with good Chancellor Kent If you balk at the text, the notes tell you what ' s meant, And before the " exams " you must pay him your rent, Or he ' ll worry the wouldbe young lawyer. Wor — , wor— , worry the lawyer — The " Boy Judge " you ' 11 find ' s not so stern as he looks. He ' s all right if 5 ' ou work, but no foolishness brooks ; When the first term is over you ' ll know that he cooks You as brown as is good for a lawyer. Good, good, good for a lawyer— Elementary law ' s not the " fruit " that it sounds. For from seisin .ofL. fa ' s it covers the grounds. And contingent remainders your reason confounds ; They ' re the " Pons Asinorum " of lawyers. " Pons, " " pons, " " pons " of young lawyers — " Little Willie " the first term you ' ll mind least of all, He studied at Heidelberg, don ' t mind his drawl, For there ' s no case in Maryland he can ' t recall. And he ' s kind to the embryo lawyer. Kind, kind, kind to the lawyer — 65 When j-ou haven ' t prepared and in " Quiz " are addressed, Mind that lawyers to ignorance never confessed, Say the little you ' re certain of, bluff out the rest, And you ' ve made your first point as a lawyer. Point, point, point as a lawyer — When the marks are all in and you learn that you ' re stuck, Don ' t sulk like a quitter, but show that you ' ve pluck. Keep a stiff upper lip and again try your luck. And some day you ' ll make a good lawyer, Make, make, make a good lawyer, Make, make, make a good lawyer, Make, make, make a good lawyer, Lawyer at the bar. G« i Holmes Solves the Way Out of It ' My cash is all gone and mj- pocket is empt) ' , My next month ' s allowance is not yet at hand. What excuse can I give when I state my requirements, What excuse for my extra demand? « Shall I state tnat it ' s caused by a football assessment, Or exceedingly large fraternity dues ! I ' m sure I don ' t know where my money has gone to; I tried to keep track, but my book got confused. I might say I went to a theatre, party, (The truth by the way I freely confess), But I think that the safest reason extant is The Y. M. C. A. dues have reached an excess. 67 To Agnes. if Flower of 3 ' outh, in the ancient frame. Maid of the mettlesome lip and ej ' e, Lightly wearing the fateful name, And the rakish bearing of days gone by : Link of fashion : yet this is she That once, through midnight forest and fen, Guided the horsemen of " Old Santee, " And rode to the death with Marion ' s men. Rare the picture that decks the wall ; Rare and dainty, in life, below, My century-later belle of the ball. Mocking the beauty of long ago. If now the summons should come to ride. Through such a darkness as brooded then, How would it please you to serve as guide ? And where, oh ! where are Marion ' s men ? False the logic that breeds the fear; Buds will blossom, and pipes will play. So it was in that early year ; So shall it be till the world is gray. But the petted darling, if need shall be. As swift to the saddle will vault again, And those that follow will ride as free As ever of old rode Marion ' s men. 08 Where are 3-011 going-, my pretty mai d ? To the nurses ' training school, sir, she said. But that ' s no school for a pretty maid ! Oh ! I ' m to be superintendent, there, sir, she said. G9 Overheard in the Bar Library of Hades. Said Justice Coke, " With just a stroke Of this my valiant pen, I gave long fame To my short name Among the sons of men. " Corp ' rations bold Are uncontrolled They levy e ' er their toll ; Tho ' profit-crammed, They can ' t be damned, Because they have no soul. " Then Blackstone spoke, " My learned Coke, I find you surely err — Tho ' knowledge-crammed You can be damned — To your wit I demur. " " Since England ' s King A proud-pursed thing Plays in the world this role — By day and night Altho ' a wight — A corporation sole. " The Statute of Uses? The statute of uses Corrected abuses, Taking land from the maw of the church, But the very old deuce is This statute of uses To the Junior who ' s left in the lurch. Whatever its uses It only confuses When it ' s executing the use, For it executes me Whenever I see That among the Juniors it ' s turned loose. Oh ! if only some day In his jocular way Old Henry had given it that shoot — He gave all his wives When he finished their lives, — Quickly executing the statute. 71 Military Rule, No. 1. Oh ! she is as fair as a summer day, With eyes of deepest blue, That speak of a meltiug tenderness, And a heart that is ever true. Her skin is as white as ivory, And the faint soft blush of rose, On her dimpled cheek, so round and full, Like the flush of morning, glows. But. alas for me ! one rainy day I saw her passing by, — This advice I gave her, " Trust in God, And keep your powder dry. " 72 The Proxy. A henchman, to the Law Building bound, Cries " Hackman, do not tarry, And I ' ll give thee a dollar bill. To take me down to Clarry. " " And who are you to make this trip With deadly peril fraught ? The streets are wet, my horse will slip ; I ' ll wish I ' d ne ' er been sought. " " Oh ! I am Hammond, Trippe ' s right hand, I ' m after Hurlock ' s vote. Whip up your nag, hay, do not stand. The moments quickly float. " The hackman thought and thought and thought, And finally did say : " If you ' ll make it two I ' ll see you through, But even that ' s poor pay. " H. did agree, the horse was lashed ; The hack, tho ' swaying madly. At last, before the building ' s door, Drew up ; H. sprang out gladly. Then up the steps he quickly sped. And rushed for Hurlock ' s door ; Was after him and bound to have That proxy to be sure. The precious paper soon was had ; H. down the steps did fleet, And jumped into the hack, which then Went tearing down the street. But now the sad part of the tale ; The proxy was rejected; Tho ' great the cost, the day was lost, • For Bartlett was elected. 73 Nautical. Said the whiskered med. To the fair coed : " I ' m like a ship at sea — Exams, are near, And much I fear, I will unlucky be. " " Then, " murmured she, " Ashore I ' ll be, Come, rest, thy journey o ' er " Then darkness fell, And all was well. For the ship had hugged the shore. 74 L In the Senate. He shrieked that Cuba, lying, In the maw of Spain, was dying, From outrage with outrage vying ; That fair Liberty was hurled, . By our lack of bold persistence. To send aid for armed resistance Far into chaotic distance, From the glorious western world. IL At the Ball Game. But this zealous king of preachers. And end-of-the-century teachers, Yesterday adorned the bleachers. In the red hot noonday sun, And yelled " Mickey, swat the cover Off the ball ! Just knock it over Left-field fence. We ' ll be in clover. And win by a hot home run. " 75 The Lawyer to His Love. if When as the birds their songs renew, And blithely comes the laughing Spring, I make this plaint, my love, to you, In words and manner following : ' Twas on a pleasant, balmy day, When we by silver streams did rove. And found— for Cupid led the way— The freehold tenements of love. With eyes averted you did hear My passionately spoken nar, But still you answered thus : " I fear That you no proper party are. " But when beside the stream we sat, Your troth, you know, to me you pledged; And now you cannot answer that You never promised as alleged. With truth and bona fides I A mighty affidavit made; The while you heaved a happy sigh, And in my hand yours gently laid. By greater Fees than e ' er have been. By Shelley, with his Golden Rule, And Dartmouth College, Mima Queen, And others of that classic school, By all Sir William Blackstone wrote, From chapter one unto the end. By that old honest man of note. Good Richard Roe, our loving friend; By these, and more, I sware to you, Whatever ills for us might be, That I would still continue true, Till Death should serve his writ on me. Then come, my love, and dwell with me, And to our little nest we ' ll fly, And, like two birds well-mated, be Joint-tenants of the earth and sky. We ' ll summon countless loves that dwell In breezes of the glowing West, And the} ' shall come, we know full well, And none shall be returned non est. Oh, let us live, my fairest one. In that divine freehold estate, Where limitations never run, And happiness cannot abate; Where Time our souls can never part. Nor ever make these bonds more loose, And each may have the other ' s heart Unto his sole and separate use; Where Court is holden every day, And we the only suitors be ; Where, much perplexed, grave Cupid, J., Can ne ' er decide ' twixt you and me. And as in duty bound, I pray, And so will ever pray, that we Of one another always may Possessionem habere. 77 The Jaw School. Being a History of the Founding of the Low School Library. There once was a time, in this ' varsity clime, When students were dumb as professors. Nobody would talk, for all dreaded a " balk; " They were even afraid to be guessers. The future proud worth of this corner of earth Was in jeopardy sure as the devil ; Some plan must be found to give it new ground Or to raise it above the old level. So the grey bearded wise opened up their dull eyes. They, the Trustees, devised then a rule: To loosen each tongue of the assified young. They founded the hefty Jaw School. ' Tis there now all jaw, on the things of the law, With their feet on the sills, chairs and tables; Hear them fighting the drift of the silver tongued Clift, With a mixing of tongues just like Babel ' s. The cave whence the winds are sent forth to their minds Has been moved to the Jaw School forensic; They blow hot and cold, are by turns bad and bold. In a way that should surely make men sick. Not used to the din, if you dropped by chance in, And listened as loudly they laughed, You ' d be catching la grippe from such windy lip, B} sitting in such a big draught. The time has gone by (now it ' s all in my eye) When students were dumb as professors. The Annex Jaw School, that aids the Law School, Has made them Minerva ' s successors. 78 A Last Salute to Maryland, My Maryland. Three cheers for this old Un-i-v, Of Maryland, My Maryland, For soon we ' ll bid farewell to thee, Maryland, My Maryland. We ' re sad to see the end draw near. When we ' ll be freed from thy good care, For life with thee has been so dear, Maryland, My Maryland. We ' ve worked like men, we ' ve done our best, For Maryland, My Maryland. We ' ve conquered all — man breast to breast, Maryland, My Maryland. With victory ' s laurels upon our brow, With Maryland ' s wisdom full I trow, We ' re ready for life ' s battles now, Maryland, My Maryland. We ' ll ne ' er forget thy masters grand, Of Maryland, My Maryland, And by their judgment ever stand, Maryland, My Maryland. They ' ve talked to us of this dear State, Her laws, her men, her wisdom great, But leave to us her future fate, Maryland, My Maryland. So cheer again, a farewell cheer. For Maryland, My Maryland, And make it loud, and make it clear, For Maryland, My Maryland. Always be proud, lads, of her name, For she can never cause you shame, And if you fall yourself must blame, Maryland, My Maryland. 7!) A Legal War Song. You may seek for wisdom by day and night, In the dustiest, time-worn books ; You may dip into " remedy, wrong and right, " Stowed away in reports ' odd nooks ; You may copy the lectures word for word. As they come from a facile tongue, The truths that a growing world has heard Since the days when that world was young. You may sit in the courts thro ' the longest trial That ever Dame Justice saw ; Where wit and repartee mark the dial Of Time and the things of Law ; You may hear the judge with a " haw " and " hem " Charge the jury man for man, And you ' ll end as the prayers soon end for them. Just exactly where they began. But study your brother, hour by hour. While he runs thro ' the fields of life, Where man ' gainst man is power ' gainst power In the best or the worst long strife. Mark his every will and stroke and deed, Born of mind and a hand at one. How victory crowns an hour of need In a day of a clouded sun. For to study law, you must study man. As he moves in a stirring sphere. Where the victor counsels a clear cut plan, And follows it year by year. You must note and think as you try your steel. With the fighter who fights to win. And as blow for blow you take and deal, Where he ends there you must begin. 80 L O. A, Professor Xeale Had a whee-1 On which it was His wont to Spiel. Until one day, So they sa -, He scorched around The Park Driveway. He cut a pace, A cop gave chase Until the sweat Poured down his Face. Tho ' in fine trim, The cop caught him And both rode to The station Grim. Lest some bewail This truthful tale, We wish to say Right now that he Did a cephalic version On a five dollar note, And all ended Happily. 81 Prepared to ' ' Do ' ' Eqt ity. IT was peculiar ! Do you know Cox, the genial custodian of the surviving few upon the shelves of the nomadic library of the Law School? Yes, it was passing strange! Twice a week, on Mondays and Wednesdays, just before the Senior lecture, I had noticed Cox surreptitiously take a small fragment of Ivory Soap from his muniment case in the corner, and glancing around to see that he was unobserved, steal in the fashion of a " reconcen- trado " with a loaf of bread, toward the hydrant in the yard. At last my rising curiosit) made armed intervention necessary ; so one day, as he bent over the hydrant, I slapped him on the back, whereupon he doubled up like a cat-boat in a squall. " What ' s the trouble, old man, " I interjected. " Oh, you know handling so many, out-of-date, unread, dusty books makes a fellow ' s hands dirty— and, er — I always want to come into Equity with clean hands. " 82 BRIEFS. Mr. Z ' — When blasted rocks fall upon adjacent land the blasted rocks are a blasted nuisance. Judge Fisher— Yer Honor, the subject of costs will be found upon page 79 of the text. The Other Judge— reckon you ' ll find that about the neigh- borhood of your office, too. Hammond— M.z. ox , I ' d like to know— a— whether— a— the— a — constitution — a— does not— a — a — I mean how many senators — a — a — a — The Major— don ' t know ; ask Mr. Ritchie the answer. The Major— % Mr. Pulver here ? (No answer after a pause.) I ' m glad he ' s not here to rise, for I might Pulver-rise him. The Major—Mx. Haines ! (No answer.) Mr. Haines ! ! (No answer.) Is Mr. Haines present? Mr. Haines answers " He is not here. " General guffaw. Shident—Y ' x Honor, when mechanic A has a lien by a mechanic ' s lien, and assigns his interest to Mechanic B, by what action can mechanic B enforce the aforementioned assigned claim. His Honor— 1 am here to teach equity, not to answer conun- drums. Next ! I WONDER Why Professor Poe knows so much about the races. Why Judge Phelps does ' nt teach equity. Why students are charged four dollars for an ambulatory library. Why the Backbone of the Baltimore Sun on local issues has not an international voice, 83 Legfal Difficulties Illustrated. Professor Phelps ' Description of Process in Equity : A mother, after dressing her boy in his best clothes, forbids him to play in gutter in front of house. — Injunction. He goes out, sits on the curb stone, and dangles his feet in the gutter. — Contempt. She goes out and grabs him by nape of neck. — Attachment. She then proceeds to take her slipper and belabour him with her maternal strength, though it may be on his " seat of honor. " — Fine. Prof. P. suggested that all beefsteak is meat, but all meat is not beefsteak ; illustrating, all assaults are not batteries, but all batteries are assaults. Inq iby — Who was the brilliant student that tried to explore the fundus of a glass eye with an opthalmoscope ? Dr. A. to Shident — What patient said that the very sight of you gave her relief? Brilliant Student — What did she need, an Kmetic ? Professor — Why is this little bone at the elbow called the funny bone ? Student — I don ' t know, unless it is near the Humorous (Humerus). Professor IV. — Mr. Chisolm, how many bones are there in the head and face ? A . C. — Thirty-two, counting the sesamoid bones. Pater — My son, in the bright lexicon of youth there is no such word as fail. Second Y ' ear Man — No, father ; see " flunk. " Tank — John, what time is it ? John — Twenty minutes before four. Tank — Morning or afternoon. I ' ll tell you how it happened : she made him mad one day ; He hit her mental process in a careless sort of way. He did ' nt think ' twould hurt her, but he smashed a condyloid, And drove the maxillary into the sterygoid. Chor7is: Her obricularis oris has lost the smile it wore, Her vermiform appendix will trouble her no more. Death struck her solar plexus and smashed the corocoid. Now there ' s nothing left of darling but a little sesamoid. Thingfs to be Remembered, " Gentlemen, I will show you this in the clinic. " — Dr. A y. " So important to you as future physicians. " — Dr. M s. " A hypodermic of morphine and a full dose of quinine — Dr. C n. " At the risk of being tedious we will recapitulate. " — Dr. W d. " The milk laboratory is at 521 N. Charles St. " — Dr. M 1. " Dr., would you do that? W-e-1-1, I would ' nt. " — Dr. N e. Joe ' s treatment for the third stage, viz.: forceps or version. What happened to Spragin ' s bed. That Schambers ish a good fellow. Where the Murphy button is situated. Why some of the clinical assistants had to go away. That Cotton is the only sport in the house. 85 Where the Maryland Hotel is. That Grimes is authority for treatment of mumps. What the Cambridge " coon " said to Dr. Winslow. How to diagnose mumps — use pickles — Page. Dispensary Pick-Ups. With Felts and a Hyde, the drug room is on a pretty comfort- able footing. As a panacea for every ill, " Bromide and Gentian " fill the hUL-r uu . Dr. B d — How about that supper ? Perhaps your tones were not sufficient!} ' soft and caressing. Apropos of ardent spirits, several of our dispensary boys have signified an intention of demonstrating their patriotism in charter- ing the " Schooner Matzke, " and will be around " Cuba Libre " in full blast at the opening of hostilities. Bivalve. This is not, as might be inferred, a dissertation on that tooth- some and succulent production of the Chesapeake, the old familiar first course of the Alumni banquet. We do, however, refer to that ingenious piece of mechanism, the creation of " Uncle Billy ' s " fertile brain ; the instrument so lavishly commended in the gyne- cological examination paper, has materially increased the mark of the shrewd and lucky student in that particular branch. The in- strument, by which diagnosis has been confirmed and ajiplications made, ad nauseam. Through all this, it had always retained its original name. Without the advent of one of our brilliant disciples of Florence Nightingale, we should probably have known no other. By its co ntours, its striking similarity to Nature so impressed her that she inquired why it was not called the " Duck Bill Speculum. " Well ! that took the palm. We could only find breath to reply : " Call it duck bill if you will, but never let it be associated with a quack. " 80 Having become tired of keeping warm our office chair, and desiring further erudition, we entered the precincts of pediatrics. There we beheld a semblance of a human bird cage, an infant re- duced, we were told, by marasmus. Perhaps it had been. We did not contest the point, or rather points, as its skeleton presented quite a number. Naturally, we next directed our inquiries to its treatment. We found Dr. " Dicky " J , to whose tender mercies its physical welfare had been committed, engaged in a deep mathe- matical calculation, involving algebraic forms, which, to our limited comprehension, appeared as so much Sanskrit. We, however, learned that he was endeavoring to compute the number of fat globules to a c. c. of watered city milk, as well as the amount of dessicated albumen in a similar quantity of the same commodity as is dipensed in the Ivombard Street Bowery boarding house. To form a judicious combination was his aim. Finally, a solution was reached and duly handed to the anx- ious mother, with the injunction to report at stated intervals. She went away sad. Up to the present writing she had not re- turned, but we beg to venture the opinion that if that kid digests that combination of logarithms, cube root and rule of three, and survives, Sandow had better hump himself and look to his laurels. 87 Department of ]V[edicine 89 X FACULTY OF MEDICINE. paculty of physic. George W. Miltenberger, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics, and Honorar}- President of the Faculty. Samuei. C. Chew, M. D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine, and of Clinical Medicine. William T. How. rd, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Women and Children, and Clinical Medicine. Julian J. Chisolm, M. D.,LL,. D., Emeritus Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. Francis T. Miles, M. D., Professor of Physiolog3% and Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System. Louis McLane Tiffany, M. D., Professor of Surgery. Isaac Edmondson Atkinson, M. D., Professor of Therapeutics, Clinical Medicine and Dermatology. R. Dorset Coale, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. Randolph Winslow, M. D., Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. L. E. NealE, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics. Chas. W. Mitchell, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica, and Clinical Medicine. John Noland Mackenzie, M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. Hiram Woods, Jr., M. D., Clinical Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. J. Holmes Smith, M. D., Associate Professor and Demonstrator of Anatomy, and Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. Casper O. Miller, M. D., Associate Professor of Histology and Pathology. J. Mason Hundlev, M. D., Associate Professor of Diseases of Women and Children. Joseph T. Smith, M. D., Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene, and Clinical Medicine. W. B. Canfield, M. D., Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. John G. J. y, M. D., Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. I. R. Trimble, M. D., Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. Frank Martin, M. D., Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. Thaddeus W. Clark, M. D., Demonstrator of Ph} ' siology and Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. Jos. E. Gichner, M. D., Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. John S. Fulton, M. D., Lecturer on Clinical Medicine. Berwick B. Lanier, M. D., Demonstrator of Surgery. F. M. Chisolm, M. D., Demonstrator of Opthalmology. E. Emmet Reid, M. A., Demonstrator of Chemistry. H. G. Utley, M. D., Demonstrator of Obstetrics. John H. Hancock, Ph. G., Demonstrator of Pharmacy. , Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. John Turner, Jr., M. D., Prosecutor to the Professor of Anatomy. H. Gross, M. D., Anatomical Assistant. 91 [)ispensary Physicians and hiefs of (|]Iinics. Wm. H. Br.ACK, M. D., Dispensary Physician. S. Hearnk, M. D., Assistant Dispensary Physician. H. H. Arthur, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Disease.s of Women and Children. B. JOYCK, Assistant. H. B. Thomas, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of the Throat and Nose. M11.TON R. Waltkr, M. D., Assistant. A. H. Mann, M. D., Harry Gross, M. D., and Bond, M. D., Chiefs of Clinic to the Professor of Snrgery. T. W. Cr ARK, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System. S. B. Grimes, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Chest Diseases. Jno. R. Abercrombik, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Dermatolog}-. Edward E. Gibbons, M. D., Chief of Chnic to the Pro ' ' essor of Eye and Ear Diseases. S. AlIvEN, M. D., Chief of Clinic to the Professor of Obstetrics. Jas. M. Craighill, M. D., and G. D. Atkinson, M. D., Chiefs of Clinic to the Professor of Practice of Medicine. R. K.Johnston, M. D., and Joseph A. Hirsh, Chiefs of Clinicto the Professor of Diseases of Children. R. L. Felts, Druggist. 5 University J-Jospital. Baltimore Infirmary. vST. CLAIR SPRUILL, M. D., Medical Superintendent. Joseph W. Holland, M. D., First Assistant Resident Physician. R. H. McGjnnis, M. D., Second Assistant Resident Physician. J. S. Hopkins, M. D., Third Assistant Resident Physician. O. S. Rogers, M. D., Fourth Assistant Resident Physician. COMPTON Riley, M. D., Fifth Assistant Resident Physician. Miss Fehrmann, Superintendent of Nurses. Faculty Hospital Staff. Attending Physicians. Prof. S. C. Chew, M. D. Prof. Wm. T. Howard, M. D. Prof. F. T. Miles, M. D. Prof. I. E. Atkin.son, M. D. Prof. C. W. Mitchell, M. D. Dr. J. S. Fulton, M. D. 92 Attending Surgeons. Prof. L. McLank Tiffany, M. D. Prof. R. Winslow, M. D. Prof. Hiram Woods, M. D. Prof. J. Hoi mes Smith, M. D. Dr. Frank Martin. Clinical Assistants for 1898-9, P. L. BOYER, C. T. BUCHNER, H. M. Cason, H. A. Cotton, A. J. Edwards, S. Edwards, J. E. Cathell, T. D. Gilbert, RoBT. ly. Felts, J. R. Green, J. N. GUERARD, H. J. Hahn, Jr., W. S. Hall, H. W. Kennard, J. E. Legge, C. H. C. Mills, E. Quarles, Ph. G., Librarian of the T. and Druggist. J. R. Shook, W. B. Smith, R. T. S. vSteelE, H. McK. Tucker, G. M. VanpealE, W. T. WOOTTON, J. B. Whitehurst, M. M. Whitehurst, Barton Brune Library Free Lyi § " i f-Jospital of the U y of ]y[aryland. Prof. L. E. Neale, Director. L. M. Allen, M. D., Chief of Clinic. J. D. Soru, M. D., Senior Resident Physician. H. M. FiTZHUGH, M. D., Junior Resident Physician. Miss Spruill, Superintendent of Nurses. 93 Post Graduates J. E. BURLEYSON, M. D. A. J. Croweli., M. D. Osceola Dyer, M D. C. B. Earle, M. D. O. A. Flint, M. D, D. J. Hill, M. D. M. C. HiENBAUGH, M. D. C. L. Hollar, M. D. C. A. Julian, M. D. H. F. SCHAMEL, M. D. John Walker, M. D. U4 jfhe Dispensary IT gives me exceeding great pleasure to introduce to you, gen- tlemen, members of the Alumni of the University of Mary- land, students of the University of Maryland, and members of the profession in general, and the laity whose good fortune it may happen to be and who are wise enough to carefully peruse this most praiseworthy work, the Staff of the Dispensary of the Univer- sity Hospital. We are proud that we are able to boast of a staff composed of the best material to be found in the city, men who have studied extensively abroad and in this country, men who are constantly laboring to solve the problems of the science of medicine to enable them to furnish better methods of treatment ; men who, though young in their careers, show constantly a strong ambition to stand among the few in the very first ranks of the profession as scientific and practical physicians and surgeons. This distinguished body of medical men is as follows : Dispensary Physician, Wm. H Block, M. D. Assistant Dispensary Physician, ... A. C. Hearn, M. D. Chiefs of Clinic — Department of Paediatrics. R. H. Johnston, M. D. Josk L. Hirsh, M. D. Department of vSurgery. Harry Gross, M. D. S. B. Bond, M. D. Assistants — Wm. Bispham, M. D., S. B. Grimes, M. D. Department of Dermatology. John R. Abercrombie, M. D. Department of Gynecology. Harry Arthur, M. D. Department of Laryngology. H. B. Thomas, M. D. M. R. Walter, M. D. John Travers, M. D. Department of Chest Diseases. E. V. MlLHOLLAND, M. D. Department of Neurology. T. W. Clarke, M. D. Department of General Medicine. JAS. M. Craighill, M. D. Department of E3 ' e and Ear Diseases. Edward E. Gibbons, M. D. Department of Stomach and Intestinal Diseases. Harry Adler, M. D. 95 The facilities for work in the dispensary have been greatly enhanced by the building of the new apartments. The rooms are much larger and lighter, the surgical room especially being a great improvement over the old one. A proper conception of the pur- pose of the work done in the dispensary will demonstrate its incal- culable value to the student as an adjunct to his efforts to obtain a general knowledge of medicine. We average forty new patients a day, and these, with almost twice as many old cases daily, furnish to the student a vast amount of material from which he can obtain instruction on every variety of diseased condition. Thus, having shown you the advantages thereof, we invite you to avail yourself of the opportunity of sharing in the favorable circumstances for obtaining knowledge, as presented in our Dispensary. W. H. B. 96 2 G : w W o CO I— r Add ress By Samuel C. Chew, M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine in the University of Maryland, Delivered on the occasion of the Opening of the New Hospital of the University, October 27th, 1897. C ADIES AND Gentlemen ; Mr. Provost, and Gentlemen OF THE Board of Regents : The Facult} of the School of Medicine in the Universit} ' of Maryland have requested your attendance here this evening to witness the successful accomplishment and completion of the latest and most important of the many efforts in which they have been engaged for several years past with the view of increasing the teaching facilities of this school, and of keeping it where it has ever been — in the forefront among institutions of medical learning in this country. They invite you on what they cannot but regard as an auspicious occasion to pay to this ancient school the respect and homage which are its due, and to congratulate it upon the fact that as its years increase, so also does its strength. Old traditions, time-honored associations, far-reaching memories, though the} are not the most valuable things that can envi ron an institution of learning and endow it with power for good, yet have their value and should be cherished. The energy and grasp of youth, if pro- ductive of good work, are better than the weakness of age ; and results, which in themselves are excellent, are not to be discred- ited or lightly thought of because accomplished Ijy the young. But herein is found a contrast between individuals and institutions. The former in the lapse of time and in the conditions of humanity must sooner or later fail ; whereas the latter, though growing in years, may never grow infirm ; weakness may never affect them, and while surrounded by " that which should accompany old age, as honor, love and troops of friends, " they may still flourish with the vigor of immortal youth. 98 And so, viewing the matter in part from the side of material results, and in part from the side of feeling, if we find the School of Medicine in the University of Maryland striving to make the best of what means it has; striving to increase, and ever increasing its resources and facilities for teaching ; establishing new depart- ments of instruction ; ever raising higher and higher its standard of requirements, and now, as its latest achievement, offering to its pupils a hospital better than anj ' it has ever had before, and one which in point of capacity is all that can be desired or needed, and in point of equipment is equal to the best ; then, those who are now, and those who are hereafter to be the alumni of this school, may find satisfaction in the thought that thej ' are not 7iovi homines, but that they are bound with their Alma Mater to the traditions of an honorable past. And at the same time the}- may rejoice that their school is active in advancing the medical science of the present, and will take its part in accomplishing the good results which the future has in store. On the banks of the Thames may be seen the " spires and antique towers " of a seat of learning where for four hundred and fifty years, from a time reaching far down the centuries and onward to our own day, many of the greatest intellects of England have been trained for their great careers ; a Chatham for a work in Par- liament, which should cause his name to be cherished in the heart of every American ; a Wellington to win a fight, which, as he himself said, was begun on the field of Eton ; a Gladstone for a life of persistent labor, which is almost without parallel in the annals of the human intellect. Yet, do yo x not think that, over and above the sense of intellectual power and achievement which is, as it were, in the very air the}- breathe, the men of Eton of to-day are elevated and stimulated by the thought that theirs is the home " Where grateful science still adores Her Henry ' s holy shade. " In a new countrj ' like ours such antiquity and the feelings and associations belonging to it cannot of course exist. But all such things are relative, and neither can Eton claim such age as the University of Padua, which flourished early in the 13th Century, or the University of Bologna, which was a seat of learning in the 99 .85589 reign of Charlemagne, where from every part of Europe, and from Asia too, classes were gathered when Eton was a marsh by the river. All such things are relative, and so, from the standpoint of western ideas we may well be satisfied with an origin for our school which is nearly coeval with the establishment of indepen- dent government in this country by the adoption of the Constitu- tion ; after which not two decades had passed before the Univer- sity of Maryland had entered upon a career, which, so far as the School of Medicine is concerned, has been continuous and uninter- rupted ever since ; while, as regards the School of Eaw, after a temporary suspension of its work, it was re-organized about thirty years ago, and from the distinguished ability and reputation of its present learned Faculty and their predecessors, it stands among the most important seats of legal education in this country. Of the multitude who during these many years have received the diploma of the School of Medicine of this University, as the credential of their enrollment in the medical profession, a large proportion are, of course, no longer living. But the still living Alumni who have gone forth from these halls are to be numbered by thousands. And as the institution which has sent them forth, embodied in its authorities, watches their careers and earnestly hopes that they may continue to reflect credit upon their Alma Mater, " adorning the Sparta " which has brought them forth ; so in their turn they may rightfully demand that she should be a leader in the movement now so general, for better preliminary ed- ucation in those who are seeking admission into the medical pro- fession at her hands ; and that she should require of them the very highest qualifications for its practice. They may rightfully demand of her that she should give the most thorough and accurate training in every study bearing upon medicine, and that she should set up the highest standard of attainments as essential for receiving the medical doctorate. These demands her Alumni and the community in general have a right to make of the University of Maryland, and to regard compliance with them as a condition of their continued confidence in her. These demands she not only acknowledges to be just, but she has already largely anticipated them. 100 If a graduate of our school of twenty years ago could devote one week to observing the work done by students of the present day, he could not fail to be impressed with the difference between the opportunities and facilities now offered, and those given him in his under-graduate days. x nd what was true of the University of Maryland was true also of other medical schools in this country at that time ; of those that were the largest, as regards the number of pupils attending them, and that were reputed the best. Else- where, as here, in schools, I say again, accounted the best, students were graduated and sent forth as " abundantly skilled " —(I quote the language of diplomas) " in the science and the art of medicine " — how bitter seems now the irony of those words which referred to their abundant skill, — who, however thorough their theoretical knowledge may have been, yet, as regards their chemistry, had never handled a test-tube or a retort ; as regards their physiology, had never seen the action of a secretion, the pulsation of the heart, the circulation of the blood, or the response of any nerve to a stim- ulus ; as regards medicine proper, had never listened to a rale or a cardiac murmur. But happily all this has been changed. Attendance upon courses of instruction for four years has been made obligatory ; laboratory work in chemistry, in histology and pathology is required of all ; bed-side instruction in all branches of surgery and medicine, clinical teaching, that is, in the true and literal sense, is given to all ; and, as an essential part of these im- provements, in order to render them really effective, the system of graded courses has been adopted, and has for years been in full and satisfactory operation. These things have been done as demanded by the Zeitgeist, the spirit of modern scientific teaching. And so, as the past of this school has been honorable, its future will be likewise honorable and prosperous, we may well believe, according to the measure of true prosperity. For its past it can refer to the esteem in which it has been held, and to the careers of many of its Alumni who have filled posts of honor and responsibil- ity in all branches of the public medical service, the Army, the Navy, and the Marine service ; or who have been called to be in m.any institutions of medicine throughout this country ; in all the medical schools of this city, in the University of Virginia, in the south, in Harvard University and the University of Pennsyl- 101 vania in the north and as far west as to the Pacific coast. What- ever these have become since the}- left these halls, or whatever they have made themselves by their own exertions, here was the nursing bosom at which they drew their first draughts of profes- sional knowledge. Great are the advances which medicine has made of late years, but perhaps the greatest of all these advances — greater than the discovery of specific methods of treatment, though these have been most important, greater than antisepsis and antitoxin, and the other additions to our therapeutic resources, though these have been numerous and most beneficial ; greater than the devising of operative procedures, which thirty years ago were hardly dreamed of, but which have already added many thousands of years to the general sum of human life ; greater than any of these " by the all- hail hereafter, " because having the " promise and potency " of results exceeding any that have yet been achieved, is the elevation of the standard of medical education, which has been effected of late years, and which is continually being raised higher and higher. And so, for her future this School of Medicine in the University of Maryland will seek, as it is seeking now, to give its pupils better and better preparation for the calling in which they will be engaged. And what is that calling ? Truly it is a conflict, and a mo- mentous one, for which the very best endowments and the very highest attainments are no undue equipment. On the wall of the corridor leading to the Anatomical Theatre, immediately above this hall in which we are now assembled, a student of the University of Maryland drew, more than fifty years ago, with rough delineation, it is true, but yet with some real appreciation of the spirit and power of the original, the picture of the fight between the great archangel and his foe. It was, perhaps, with a true instinct, and in recognition of the facts that anatomy is at the foundation of all the medical sciences, and that the final purpose of these sciences is that they be used in behalf of good against evil, that the student of long ago placed the picture where, after the lapse of so many years, though worn and faded, it may still be seen. Some present have no doubt gazed, as I have many times, and every time with renewed wonder and admiration, on the magnificent original of this picture painted nearly four hundred years ago and now hanging on the wall of the I ouvre, one of the greatest and latest works of the divine Raphael. 103 As you look at the archangel ' s face, as seen there, no trace of passion and no sign of exultation or of triumph are depicted on that victorious brow; but only a marmoreal calmness, as with uplifted arm and with supreme confidence in his own power and his own righteousness, he plunges his purifying and destroying spear down through his adversary ' s heart. For many years this picture has been associated in the minds of some of us with our own University, and we may rightfully regard it as a symbol and type of our pro- fessional work, which is always a conflict. The scenes of that conflict may appear to be only in the hushed air of chambers of sickness or in the wards and amphitheatre of yonder Hospital, and other such places where suffering and sick- ness and pain and wounds are found ; but if the veil were with- drawn, these might be seen as portions and parcels of that vast arena upon which is waged with unceasing warfare the tremendous ever-during contest between good and evil. 103 In one sense a hospital may be regarded as a portion of this battle-field ; but in another it is a part also of a better equipment for the battle ; and as such we invite you to-night to visit the new Hospital of the University of Maryland, and to see what is being done there in the way of applying the best resources of mod- ern medicine and surgery for the relief of sickness and suffering, and for the prolongation of human life. On the wall of the amphi- theatre in the great School of Medicine in Paris are inscribed these words, which eloqently set forth the purposes of a hospital and which we may apply to our own. " Ad caedes hominum prisca ampliitheatra patebant. Ut longum discant vivere nostra patent. " There are indeed two different purposes for which modern hospitals are intended, and which they should fulfil. One of these is the increase and advancement of medical knowledge by such in- vestigation and research as can be made nowhere else but in a hos- pital, where competent workers are " on the look-out for every new idea, " — as has been said, " and for every old idea with a new ap- plication, and who are like men standing on a watch-tower, to whom others apply and saj ' , not ' What of the night? ' but ' What of the morning and of the coming day? ' " The other purpose is the furtherance of humane endeavor, the giving help to the suffering, comfort to the sorrowing, deliver- ance, it may be, and safety to those who are ready to perish. And these two objects, though distinct at a certain stage and different in their spheres of operation, are yet ultimately one ; for whatever advances medical knowledge redounds to the good of humanity. Both objects are pursued along the lines alike of science and of be- neficence. Science is none the less scientific when it keeps in view the good of sentient beings; beneficence is none the less hu- mane when it works with scientific precision. At the last meeting of the British Medical Association in Montreal, an eminent French biologist asserted that " the part of the man of science and the part of the physician are very different. " I submit that there is no just ground for any such antithesis. Problems in diagnosis and in the application of the resources of medicine are daily and hourly presented to the practitioner which are as purely scientific in character as any eiicountered in the lab- 104 oratories of the biologist, the chemist or the electrician. For what is physical science but the observation and orderly arrangement of facts, and the drawing of conclusions from them ? And in this sense the determination of the exact situation and the exact nature of a change in a valve of the heart, or the decision of what is the best therapeutic resource for a given condition of a disease, are as plainly matters of logical deduction and therefore as plainly scien- tific problems as can be conceived. " You see, therefore, " continued the same writer, " that it would be unjust to make it a matter of reproach to physicians and surgeons that they have not made great scientific discoveries. This is not their mission. " I cannot but marvel at such an utter- ance. Are not the discovery of the circulation of the blood, the discovery of vaccination, the discovery of the anaesthetic use of chloroform, the discovery of antisepsis in surgery, scientific dis- coveries deduced from the careful observation and orderly arrange- ment of facts ; and are not Harvey and Jenner and Simpson and Ivister to be included among practicing physicians and surgeons ? The answer to these questions requires not a moment ' s hesitation. It is in hospitals that rich and abundant opportunities are offered for making new discoveries in medical science and for applying sound medical knowledge, whether old or new, for the relief or cure of diseases. It is to these two purposes, which are yet one in effect, that we dedicate our New Hospital to-day. May our efforts and our hopes be rewarded and blessed with abun- dant fruits. And now on this occasion the Faculty desires to accord, pub- licly, honor to whom honor, praise to whom praise, thanks to whom thanks are due for assistance in their just completed work. And first to the lyadies of the Auxiliary Board. Place aiix Dames is a sentiment that has come down to us from the ages of chivalry ; and let us trust that in some of their aspects these ages have not entirely passed away. It is a sentiment that inspires all men who are capable of appreciating devotion, zeal, kindliness, faithfulness, love and all other sweet and noble qualities which adorn women and make them what they are; but, when we tender our thanks in the first place to the Ladies of our Auxiliary Board for what they have done in behalf of the New University Hospital, we do so, not as a matter of sentiment only, but because it is justly 105 their due. In the old hospital, the predecessor of the present one, their work of devotion and their labor which proceeded of love, were incessant and untiring. Who shall tell how nianj pains have been assuaged, how many heart-aches have been allayed, how many comforts have been imparted by their gentle and loving ministries to the sick aud suffering ? For there are diseases and wounds of the spirit deeper-seated and harder of human cure than those which touch merely the body. However familiar and even trite the words as we have often heard them may seem, yet how true to our deepest feelings and to our best and tenderest instincts are those words which say of woman : " When pain atid anguish wring the brow, A ministering angel thou. " Vou will see to-night the wards in the building on Greene Street, which as restored and renovated by the efforts of these devoted ladies and by means which thej ' have themselves supplied, will stand as an enduring monument of their zeal, their faithfulness and tlieir goodness. 100 To Miss Hale, the Superintendent of Nurses, and to her pupils of the Training School, gratitude is also due for their help, constantly and cheerfully rendered during the whole period of construction under great privations and great increase of accus- tomed duties. The Faculty desires also to acknowledge the debt of obliga- tion under which they are to the able and accomplished Superin- tendent of the Hospital, Dr. St. Clair Spruill, whose watchful care, fertility in resources and always ready suggestiveness have been largely instrumental in enabling them, through many difficulties, to bring their work to completion. Persevering in spite of embar- rassments and obstructions, undeterred by disappointments and delays, untiring in his exertions which have been at last crowned with success, he is justly entitled to the satisfaction of knowing that his administration of the Hospital will mark an epoch in the University. 107 Thanks and praise are also due to our architect, Mr. William M. Elliott, whose classic taste and professional skill have combined to produce a building which is at once imposing in appearance and fitted for its purposes by perfect convenience of arrangements, and b} ' attention to every detail of hygienic construction. The work, ladies and gentlemen, which we commend to you to-night, is now finished, and is started upon its career of useful- ness. For the years to come, and long after those who have been connected with its construction or who are now associated with it in any capacity, have gone the way of all flesh, may it be all that a hospital ought to be; not only a school of science, but more than this, a refuge for the sorrowing and the suffering, where the min- istries to the stranger and the sick shall be ministries to Him Who is the source of all healing and the fountain of all life ; that so, in accordance with a name bestowed centuries ago upon a hospital famous and known throughout the world, our Hospital too maybe a House of God forever. 108 Ociss of 98 Officers, A. T. Chambers, . President. M. N. King, .... Vice-President. A. J. BOSSYNS, Secretary. G. I.. LuDWiG, Treasurer. Executive Committee. E. G. Stuart, Chairman. R. I.. Felts, R- H. Pate, L. C. Stitely, G. R. Gaven. 109 Class of ' 98. if T. P. Benson, A.J. BOSSYNS, T. H. Cannon, W. J. Carter, D. D. C. P. Carrico, F. S. Cate, A. T. Chambers, Samuel Claggett, c. c. coates, John O. Davies, E. G. Denson, Page Edmunds, F. H. Falconer, R. L. Felts, C. C. Gambrell, M. E. Gardner, G. R. Gaver, Geo. C. Griffith, E. E. Hart, F. H. Hedges, Geo. L. Hicks, W. M. Hunter, C. J. Keller, John M. Kendig, M. N. King, E. E. Lamkin, Geo. W. Ludwig, D. T. Maloney, D. D. S. L. B. MiLBOURNE, L. H. Moomau, F. J. O ' DONNELL, R. S. Page, R. H. Pate, W. Sellman, W. H. Seton, A. J. Smith, C. D. Snyder, W. O. Stack, D. D. S. G. E. Starr, D. D. S. H. G. Steuart, H. D. Stewart, E. C. Stitely, S. R. Streett, E. G. Stuart, J. A. Tompkins. 110 ROASTS. Benson — Fever and pain, and pale, consumptive care. -Goldsmith. BOSSYNS — She was fair — and my passion begun; She smiled — and I could not but love ; She was faithless — and I am undone. skenstone. Chambers — He spent his days in riot most uncouth, and mixed with mirth the drowsy ear of night. -Byron. Cannon — Learning by study must be won ; ' Twas ne ' er entailed from sire to son. -Grafs Fables. Carrico — With grave Aspect he rose, and in his rising seemed A pillar of state ; deep on his front engraven Deliberation sat, and public care. — Milton ' s Paradise Lost. Carter — The big round dumpling rolling from the pot. — D. Humphreys. Cate — He travels and expatiates ; as the bee From flower to flower, so he from land to land. The manners, customs, policies of all Pay contribution to the store he gleans. He seeks intelligence in every clime. And spreads the honey of his research At his return — a rich repast for me. — Cowper. Claggett — Of manners gentle, of affection mild, In wit, a man — simplicity, a child. —Pope. Cotton They say yOU ' r aisy. -Ten mghts in a Bar Room. Davies — Her brow cleared, but not her troubled eye. — Byron ' s Don Juan. Denson— ' Tis the voice of the sluggard, we hear him complain, You have waked me too soon, I must slumber again. Ill Edwards — lyove, sweetness, goodness, in her person s hin ' d Milton. Falconer— Search not to find what lies too deeply hid ; Nor to know things whose knowledge is forbid. — Den ham. Felts — Your words are like the notes of dying swans, Too sweet to last. -Oryden. Gambrill — My spirits as in a dream are all bound up. —Shakespeare. Gaver— He learned the arts of riding, fencing, gunnery, ' How to scale a fortress or — a nunnery. — Byi oil ' s Don Juan. Griffith — Your noblest natures are most credulous. — Chapman. Guerard— He was yoost a leetle poy not bigger as a doll. -Riley. Hart — Lean abstinence, pale grief and haggard care. The dire attendants of iorlorn despair. -Patterson. Hicks — An " ignis fahms ' ' that bewitches And leads men into pools and ditches. —Butter ' s Hi dibras. Hall — Frivolous, jocund, careless boy. Hedges — There is no good reason why he should go to hell, so he is going to heaven. Keller— Some men think all men mortals but themselves. — ) ' oung ' s Night Thoughts. Kendig— Repented all his sins and made a last irrevocable vow of reformation. -Hyron ' s Von Juan. Kennard — I am so fresh the very grass Turns pale with envy as I pass. King— Night after night he sat and bleared his face with books. Lambkin— For none more likes to hear himself converse. — Byron ' s Don Juan. 112 IvUDWiG — In mind composed he sucks ; thick curling clouds Of smoke around his reeking temples play. Joyous he sits, and impotent of thought, Puffs away care and sorrow from his heart. — Soincrville. Maloxev — Unwept, unhonred and unsung. scoii MiLBOURNE — But fools, to talking ever prone, Are sure to make their follies known. - Gi ay ' s Fables. MoOMAU — Oh, wad some power the giftie gie us To see oursels as ithers see us. -Bums. O ' DoNNELL — One little hour of joy to me Is worth a dull eternity. -Moore. Page — In fact, he has no singing education, an ignorant, noteless, timeless, tuneless fellow. -ByroWs Don Juan. Page — Ble.ssings on thy simple heart. -Dickens. Pate — If all the world ' s a stage, this man plays in a variety show. QuARLES — A hair upon his coat sleeve, some powder on his tie. Selby listened and was tempted, Was tempted, and he fell. As angels fall from heaven To the deepest depths of hell. -Osiu, joe. Seton— Thou lily liver ' d boy. -Au.gLear. Snyder — Wliich the same was an ass. -B,ct Ha,tc Spragins — Who let me loose ? Stuart— He looked as if he had been put away and forgotten half a century jjefore, and somebody had just found liim in a lumber closet. „• , - Dickens. H. D. Stuart— Do good by stealth and blush to find it fame. —Pope. 113 vStitElv — Look ' round, the wrecks of play behold : Estates dismember ' d, mortgaged, sold. Their owners now in jails confined Show equal poverty of mind. — day ' s I ' ables. Street- -r. of Md. Tompkins — With just enough of learning to misquote. — Prion ' s Enjflisli Baids. Williams — Let us part and leave this idle theme — T SFimsm. 114 C ' ' dW iUm v«7 Tu on7 H c y f - ' ♦ r m-sl T no - K C H " ;rN. jl!vTUl C ri.-, Class of ' 99. Howard Armstrong, J. S. Akehurst, W. C. Bennett, P. L. BOYER, H. D Brown, C. T. BUCKNER, R. C. Bunting, H. M S. Cason, Jas. E. Cathell, W. F. Clark, T. N. COPPLE, H. A. Cotton, S. M. Deal, A. J. Edwards, Samuel Edwards, C. F. Ellerbrock, E. L. Gaines, T. D. CiLBERT, J. R. Green, J. N. GUERARD, H. J. Hahn, Jr., W. S. Hall, J. J. Harward, H. C. Heilig, J. G. Hoffman, W. O. HOLLOWAY, H. A. Hood, Lee Hughes, H. C. Hyde, H. W. Kennard, J. E. Eegge, W. H. Nichols, E. J. Nixon, E. QUARLES, W. L. Query, A. L. Rettaliata, T. C. ROUTSON, R. G. RoziER, W. E. SCHOELER, J. G. Selby, J. B. Seth, Jr., J. R. Shook, J. C. Sleet, A. W. Smith, W. B Smith, H. C. SOLTER, M. Spragins, R. T. S. Steele, S. A. Stevens, H. McK. Tucker, H. C. TULL, G. M. VanPoole, R. A. Wall, C. A. Walz, J. P. Whitehead, M. M. Whitehurst, H. E. Whittle, C. F. Williams, E. E. Wolff, W. T. WOOTTON, 117 o o o CO U Class of 1900. ly. W. Armstrong, C. W. Banner, D. D. S. O. D. Barlow, Craig Barrow, F. C. Bayne, C. A. Beck, C. C. Billingslea, C. H. Blake, F. T. Brooks, R. M. Bruns, Frank Buffett, J. F. Chisolm, C. C. Conser, S. Demarco, W. H. Dudley, G. Iv. EWALT, C. W. Famous, J. P. Famous, B. L. Fisk, L. C. Freeny, P. W. Green, Adolph Grunberg, W. N. Gwynn, F. R. Harkinson, E. R. Hart, H. W. Hebb, Jr., John Houff, W. H. Houston, A. C. HOYT, J. E. Hyslop, J. H. Jenkins, H. Kahn, R. S. KiGHT, Cyrus Kurtz, N. T. IvANG, P. S. IvANDSDALE, Frederick Lawford, C. H. EeW ' IS, H. D. Lewis. P. F. Martin, A. A. Matthews, D. A. Medders, C. H. C. Mills, E. L. ' MOBLEY, Harry Nally, H. A. Naylor, M. A. O ' Neill, F. S. Orem, L. G. OWINGS, W. T. Parrott, M. S. Pearre, A. J. N. Reik, J. C. Robertson, J. B. Rosier, J. C. Sappington, W. H. Sappington, W. F. Skillman, E. S. Smith, W. H. Smith, I. J. Spear, D. E. Stone, W. L. Strother, H. J. Strickler, T. Takashima, W. Tarun, Jr., J. H. Teague, P. J. Thomas, T. S. Tompkins, W. C. TWITTY, J. C. Wessell, J. H. Whitehurst, W. F. WiCKES, S. D. WiLLSON, J. W. Young. 119 o o u Class of 1901. E. E. Adei.sbkrger, Carl R. Ahroon, H. AiNSWORTH, E. M. Allison, H. F. Badgley, J. C. Baker, J. I. Barron, J. A. Bond, A. C. Byers, G. P. M. Camalier, R. P. Carman, TiLDEN Carter, H. E. Clarke, W. H. COULBOURN, J. C. Crumerine, G. W. DiYisioN, B. H. Dorse Y, N. S. Dudley, Wm. Emrich, Frank Ferguson, C. T. Fisher, Jr.. R. C. Font, E. J. Frosher, J. A. Gibson, R. McC. GLAS.S, R. M. Gray, Geo. B. W. Hadley, A. S. Hall, P. C. Hall, R. E. Hall, A. S. Harden, C. O. Hertzman, E. E. Jones, N. W. Junes, G. F. Kalb, Jas. D. Kennedy, J. P. EaBarrer, G. W. Eatimer, P. E. ElLLY, R. Z. Einney, Jr., Harry Eove, W. H. Maudlin, W. H. Mayhew, W. T. Messmore, J. V. Milton, J. D. MORITZ, E. M. Myers, O. P. Myers, J. B. O ' Neill, J. D. Reeder, W. R. Rogers, A. ROSSET, J. E Sanders, Jr., W. F. Sappington, J. V. Singer, G. R. Sledge, A. S. Starlings, V. C. Sterrett, B. C. Watters, E. D. Weems, A. Wilson, N. WiNSLOW, R. M. Wolfe, E. A. WOLTERS, R. E. Yellott. 121 Commencement Exercises School of Medicine. TUESDAY, APRIL 19th, 1898. FLAGS and patriotism were prominent at the ninety-first annual commencement of the University of Maryland, Faculty of Physic, which was held at Ford ' s Grand Opera House. The boxes were draped with American and Cuban flags, and in the upper boxes stood two silken banners which at a given sig- nal were set fluttering in a breeze created by electric fans behind them, while the audience applauded enthusiastically. Meanwhile the orchestra played " Maryland, My Maryland. " Again did the applause break out when the orchestra played a medley beginning with " America, " continuing through " Dixie " and ending with the " Star-Spangled Banner. " Dr. Charles W. Mitchell, dean of the faculty, read the man- damus authorizing the graduation of thirty-three doctors of medicine. One meml)er of the class went home before commence- ment, leaving his diploma to be forwarded to him. Mr. Bernard Carter read an address delivered to a medical class of the university by the late S. Teackle Wallis on March 3, 1869. The address was filled with wise counsel, and advised the grad- uates to have loftier motives than to practice their profession for mercenary gain. To Mr. Carter, as Provost of the university, the graduates were presented by the Dean, and after requiring their assent to the Hippocratic oath, he ])resc ' nted each young doctor with his diploma. 123 The graduates are as follows, the names Ijeing arranged according to States : Georgia — William J. Carter, R. Hamilton Pate. Kentucky — William M. Hunter. Maryland — Thomas P. Benson, Albert J. Bessyus, Camilius P. Carrico, Grayson R. Gaver, Frank H. Hedges, George ly. Hicks, Leander B. Milbourne, Robert Stevens Page, William Henry Seton, Alvey J. Smith, Samuel Claggett, John O. Davies, Page Edmunds, Charles J. Keller, Edward E. L amkin, Calvin De Ford Snyder, Luther C. Stitely, John A. Tompkins, Jr. Massachusetts — Frederick S. Cate. North Carolina — Claude C. Gambrell, Eugene G. Denson, Robert E. Felts, Marion N. King, Henry Dixon Stewart. Ohio — John N. Kendig. Pennsylvania — George W. Eudwig. South Carolina — Ellis G. Stuart. Virginia — Albert T. Chambers, Horace S. Falconer. West Virginia — M. E. Gardner. Dr. Samuel C. Chew presented the prizes, which were as follows : Dr. Albert T. Chambers, university prize and practice of medicine prize from Dr. Chew, both gold medals. Dr. Marion N. King, surgical prize, instruments. Dr. R. H. Pate, Miltenberger prize, obstetrical instruments. Dr. A.J. Bossyus, ophthalmological prize, opthalmoscope. Honorable mention — Drs. Calvin De Ford Snyder, Ma rion N. King. During the exercises William F. Thiede ' s orchestra played popular selections. At night the annual reunion of the alumni association of the university was held at the University buildings, Lombard and Greene streets. Prof. Thomas A. Ashby, of the class of ' 73, made an address on " The Past and Present of Our Alma Mater. " A strong appeal was made for subscriptions to an endowment fund to be used in erecting new buildings for the university. Dr. William Osier, I West Franklin street, gave the first subscription. The committee to raise the endowment was appointed some years ago, but only recently has it made a determined effort to secure sub- subscriptions. 123 New members elected included Drs. Robert Atkinson, S. B. Bond, J. E. Bromwell, Chas. R. Davis, Garland H. Davison, P. R. Fuhn, John I. Gross, John S. Green, F. D. Gavin, F. J. S. Gorgas, George H. Hocking, J. C. Hemmeter, A. L. Hodgdon, Albert K. Hadel, B. F. Leonard, John W. Linthicum, G. D. Mudd, J. N. Norris, Wm. L. Russell, H. vStarr, Thomas J. Talbott, A. A. White, T. Chew Worthington and William Whitridge. Officers for the ensuing year were elected as follows : Dr. Isaac Stone, president ; Dr. Richard Lewis, of North Carolina, first vice- president ; Dr. E. F " . Cordell, second vice-president ; Dr. John T. King, third vice-president ; Dr. J. F ' ussell Martenet, recording secretar} ' ; Dr. M. B. Billingslea, corresponding secretary ; Dr. G. Lane Taneyhill, treasurer, and Drs. A. D. McConachie, R. H. Goldsmith, Jas. M. Craighill, F. M. Chisolm and Joseph T. vSmith, execuiive committee. After the reunion the members of the association went to the Eutaw House, where they had a banquet. The menu cards were tastefully gotten up, being fastened with narrow ribbon of the colors of the university. The toasts and those who responded were as follows: " Our Alma Mater, " Dr. W. Royal Stokes; " The Alumni Association, University of Maryland, Medical Department, " Dr. R. H. Goldsmith; " The Faculty of Physic, " Prof. Charles W. Mitchell ; " The Faculty of Law, " Hon. Henry D. Harlan ; " The Faculty of Dentistry, " Prof. F. J. S. Gorgas. and " Class of ' 98, " Dr. Albert S. Chambers The toasts were interspersed with music by a quartette. 124 Department of Dentistry 125 ■ • v- Maryland UniYcrsity 1©97. Faculty FERD. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of Principles of Dental Science, Dental Surgery and Dental Mechanism. JAMEvS H. HARRI S, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., Professor of Pysiolog} ' . EOUIS McEANE TIFFANY, M. D., Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. I. EDMONDSON ATKINvSON, M. D., Professor of Therapeutics. R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry. CHARLES W. MITCHELL, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica. JOHN C. UHLER, M. D., D. D. S., Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. ISAAC H. DAVIS, M. D., D. D. S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. CLARENCE J GRIEVES, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge-work. OO b O ( I Ui u Class of ' 98. if Officers. McAndkews, M President. TiGNOR, E. P Vice-President. Brown, F. H Secretary. Fletcher, D. I Treasiirer. Harper, A Orator. Carpenter, B. F Historian. Deekens, a. V. P Prophet. Executive Committee. Chapman, H. F., Chairman. Holmes, C. D. Sprinkle, G. A. Lewis, T. S. Rudd, M. B. Williams, E. R. Editors. Harkinson, F. R. McKee, F. C. Gregoire, O. 129 OO O U Class of O Anderson, W. E Baulch, E. A Bath, N. Y. Beall, C. E Ollobine, Va. Bobbitt, A. M Raleigh, N. C. Boyden, M. C Raleigh, N. C. Buhtz, M Germany. Burkhalter, G. W Aiken, S. C. Brown, F. H vSt. Albans, Vt. Brocking, A Germany. Burroughs, E. D Hamslot, Md. Carpenter, B. F Westport, N. Y. Chapman, H. F . Fort Scott, Kan. Clarke, F.E Adam ' s Centre, N. Y. Conger, L. J Norton Mills, Yt. Cook, E. J Colombia, South Am. Daly, C. S Yonkers, N. Y. Dawson, E. B Brooklyn, N. Y. Deekens, A. V. K Federalsburg, Md. Evans, J. P Elkton, Md. Eyler, C. C Waynesburg, Pa. Farhney, W. B Timberville, Va. Falls, P. R Gastonia, N. C. Farinholt, L W Baltimore, Md. Fording, C. E Alliance, O. Freeman, H. B Monence, 111. Gallagher, R. F Wa.shington, N. C. Gregoire, O Putnam, Conn. Grom, J. B Newark, N. J. Greenburg, A Germany. Hamilton, E. C Abingdon, Va. Hardesty, G. N Benysville, Va. Harper, A Worchester, Mass. Harkinson, F. R Oakland, Cal. Hays, P. S Derby, O. 131 Holmes, CD Galveston, Tex. Hoffman, C. B Gastonia, N. C. Judd, J. E Apex, N. C. Judd, J. H Eno, N. C. Koontz, C. N. . . . , Smithsburg, Md. Leonard, C. W Bound Brook, N. J. Lewis, T. S Washington, Pa. McFadden, T. W Johnstown, Pa. McKee, P C Coaticook, Quebec, Can. McAndrews, M Norval, Ontario, Can. Michel, P. A New Orleans, La. Milner, M. B Barnesville, Ga. Moore, R. F Washington, Pa. Nichols, W. H Derry, N. H. Palmer, W. F Keota, Iowa. Peacock, D. L Unadilla, Ga. Pletcher, D. I. ..... Connolsville, O. Pyles, J. T Barnsville, Md. Quinlan, T. W New York City, N. Y. Redfearn, B. C Munroe, N. C. Roach, J. A Readsville, N. C. Rudd, M. B Belona, Va. Shaffner, V. D Lawrencetown, Nova Scotia. vSmith, L. T Readsville, N. C. Smithers, C. L Saluda, Va. Sprinkle, G. A. . . . Culpepper, Va. vSton, A. H vSalem, N. Y. Stafford, E. Z Galveston, Tex. Taggart, R. W Burlington, Vt. Terry, C. A Cairo, W. Va. Thacker, R. L • Franklin, W. Va. Tignor, E. P Wicomico Church, Va. Trump, G. H Manchester, Md. Walsh, T. J Compton, Quebec, Can. Warrenfels, G. W Wolfsville, Md. Williams, E. R Pittsburg, Pa. Williams, W. E Wheeling, W. Va. Wright, J. E Baltimore, Md. White, L. A Washington, D. C. 132 History Ociss of 98 CWY T lyiVST we came. The dreams of the faculty were realized, r and the University was rewarded for her long and patient waiting. Never before had a class invited such universal notice and wonder. Her course from the start has been unpre- cedented in the history of college classes. We were ushered into the college world October first, A. D. 1895, with much noise and many cries of " Freshy. " As we stood upon the threshold of college life, a vision appeared to us and in it was pictured the failings and sufferings of past classes, the terrible medical branches, the midnight oil to be burned, and the woes of all poor " freshies. " But now how changed and beautiful as we look backward from our lofty position, over those three years of well applied efforts. How rich has been our just reward ! Our class has made a record of which the faculty may well be proud, and upon which future classes will look with awe and admiration, for our genius and intellectual ability. As Freshmen we had little opportunity to exhibit our potency. Most of our time was spent in writing to the " dear ones at home, " and thinking of the exams in March, which would free us from such a dire condition. As a class the Seniors found us a thorn. We refused to act at their bidding. Such audacity had never been exhibited by Fresh- men before. At last the joyous day came, and we realized that we were Freshmen no more. We let fall the robe which covered us as such, to light upon the shoulders of our successors, and with stately dignity we donned the responsibility and freedom of upper class men . As Juniors our accomplishments were many and varied ; this was the year in which we exhibited our great intellectual ability, the medical exams, the stumbling block to all classes, were met squarely, and we were more than victors. As the reports came in it was seen that we had far surpassed all records. To an observer, we would not appear to be a brilliant body of students, but it is by the inner workings that we must judge men. As Seniors we possess the stately bearing befitting our posi- tion. We are the largest Senior class in the history of the department. Our work throughout the year has been most satis- factory, to demonstrators and professors alike. We have gained the name of " kickers " simply because inspired by a just cause ; we have demanded our just rights, both from the facult} " and our fellow students. There is no doubt but what there is included in our numbers a future Gorgas, or Harris, and that the science of Dentistry and Stomatology will receive enlightenment from the l rains of some of the members of this illustrious class. The musical ability has been a pleasant feature of the college year ; many and many a time have the college halls rung with our class songs. We have taken a prominent part in athletics, having repre- sentatives in every branch of the athletic sports. We regret very much that we have no interclass games, that we might exhibit our superiority over our fellow students. The time is drawing near when we must sever our connection with our beloved Alma Mater and launch our gallant barks upon the great, heaving, throbbing sea of active life. We have drank at the well of intellectualit} and we go forth to battle with the world, full to the brim of the teachings of our able professors. As we go forth from these classic halls we shall owe our suc- cesses in part to the untiring and persevering efforts of that honor- able body of men who constitute the Faculty of the Dental Department of the University of Maryland. For three years we have labored in common, but now the time has come when we must break those pleasant ties ; when we must part, to follow different paths from the classic halls of our dear old Alma Mater, and battle with the world. Many of us will meet again. No doubt some part forever. We will gather at times to hear again the old familiar tones, to clasp the hands of friends and see once more the well remem- bered faces ; and as we grow older we shall see the lines of care or of passion on the faces of some, while pleasure and contentment will lighten the glances of others, and some will be missing, never to return. We have alread}- developed most of the qualities that will distinguish us through life, and we need say but a few words in parting, one to another, only this : " Be true to thine ownself and it must follow, as night the da} ' , thou canst not be false to any man. " Historian. 135 Prophecy— Class of 98 To WRITER of events that have happened is a tolerably eas} ' matter even for the uninitiated aspirant to literary fame, but to foretell the futures of some eighty men is a task of no small magnitude, so if my judgment is at fault in predicting the occupations and environments of my classmates some years hence, they must place themselves in my position and see if, under similar circumstances, they could have done any better before subjecting my eiforts to criticism. In order to give even the " Postgraduates " a chance to redeem themselves and obtain a " sheepskin, " I will commence xwy investigations in igo8. Returning in that year from a successful hunt for gold in Alaska, I first took a tour through Canada and at Toronto was met by my friend McAndrews, whom I found enjoying the bless- ings of married life and making money selling a hair restorer of his own manufacture, which had worked wonders in his particular case. He informed me that Walsh had derived great benefit from the McAndrew ' s Hair Restorer, so I crossed over the line into Vermont and found my auburn-haired classmate, usually known as " Irish Tom " or " cigars please, " happy as usual and earning his bread by the sweat of his brow tilling the soil. He had in his employ a famous Roumanian whom he called Svengali, although his proper name was Greenburg, whose specialty was shearing sheep and clipping horses, having first served his apprenticeship in a barber ' s shop. The next State that claimed my attention was New York, where Clarke and Carpenter gave me a cordial recep- tion. They had formed a copartnership under the style of Clarke Carpenter, Stomotologists, and said that although they had not quite finished paying for their office fixtures they hoped to do so in the course of a few years. I learned from them that McKee had given up his profession and gone to dealing in futures, but like a wise man he kept his failures to himself and only let the world know of his successful deals. While passing through Penn- sylvania I saw Moore and L,ewis, who said they had long since given up going to balls and settled down to hard work. In Maryland I i;j6 found Koontz employing his time manufacturing blow pipes, also Burroughs, Trump, Dawson and Hayes, practicing their chosen profession. I asked Hayes what he made when the sun shone, but he was modest as ever and only blushed and showed his teeth in response to my question. Going down the Chesapeake from Baltimore, I stopped in to see how Beall, Farinholt, Rudd, Sprinkle and Tignor were getting on. All were well and in excel- lent spirits. Rudd said that his patients were so accommodating that they only came when the weather was cool, so riding, driving and tennis occupied his time when the temperature was over 80° " Farinholt. " Sprinkles specialty was celluloid plates, and his fame had spread for miles on account of a perfect fit he made some years back. Tignor proudly showed me his wife (a Baltimore girl by the way and one I had seen before ) and five children and seemed to think he had accomplished more than any of his classmates. In West Virginia I found Terry, who seemed to be none the worse for his attack of mumps. He still had a passion for " limping dogs " and said that the principal disadvantage of living in a small town was that investments along this line were necessarily restricted. Next I paid a visit to Smith, Redfearn, Roach, Falls and Gallagher in the great State of North Carolina. They all seemed in the best of spirits and took me out to see a foot ball game in which Roach participated, so of course his side won. Gallagher, or " Dusty Rhodes " as we used to call him, had not changed very much in ten years. The leavy covering of his upper lip had grown no darker in color, but was very much longer from constant pulling and curling. He showed me his books, which had an account of three extractions and one " porcelain " filling for the previous month, and said he ' d swigger if he wasn ' t making money hand over fist. After taking dinner with him Ccorn bread and pickles) I took the train for Georgia to see Peacock. Found him at home smoking a " White Rose, " which he had just lighted by bringing it in contact with his whiskers. He said with much feeling that no one would give him $4.00 for them now. My next stop was in Texas, where Holmes, Nichols, Warrenfels, Stafford and. Chapman were located. Holmes seemed to have eminently filled the shoes of Dr. Shields as an expert in crown and bridge work and had added some improvements taught by Dr. Grieves. That large and healthy specimen of good nature — Warrenfels — 137 was holding the fort (not Fort McHenry, alas !) in spite of much opposition. Chapman — the ladies ' man — seemed to be flourishing with Stafford, or " Princess, " as laboratory man. " Chap " asked me confidentially not to mention those long moonlight walks he used to take from 2 to 4 o ' clock in the morning, as one of his ten children might hear and report to " mamma, " when there would be an explosion equal to that which blew up the " Maine. " Nichols lived across the street, and in response to ni} ' knocks the familiar " heyah " in his tenor voice came from the third stor - front or the peanut gallery as he called it. The rest of the boys were so scattered over the country that I was not able to visit them, but heard of some of them by mail. Bobbitt had written a Physiology ' explaining how the oxygen of the air got to the alveoli of the teeth, and also an article for the " Items " on how to solder and invest bridges. Shaffner was a sub-professor in a dental college and it is said he wears the best clothes in town. Palmer settled in an Indian reservation and they all like him because his name is Tecumseh. On the whole, I predict success and happiness for my fellow students, and with the sincere hope that it will come true in each and every case, conclude the Prophesy of the Class of " 98. 1:38 t-l c z o w D m r n r CO Junior C ss of 98 Officers. Lin WOOD C. Shecut President. C. J. Bragdon Vice-Pyesideni. J. G. King Secretary. W. H. WiSB Treasurer. C. Pv. OuTCALT Historian. P. D. Brooker Prophet. Junior Class. Alexander, C. T Georgia. Baker, J. H North Carolina. Bragdon, C. J Maine. Brown, W. S Maryland. Brown, M. M Missis.sippi. Browne, W. F Maine. Bridgeman, G West Virginia. Brooker, P. D South Carolina. Carlton, J. W . . North Carolina. Cline, F. J Virginia. Copeland, J. R South Carolina. Cooke, G. R. Pennsylvania. Dunn, H. M Nebraska. Dailey, W. B Ohio. Denton, B. A Virginia. Fauntleroy, T. T Virginia. Fillmore, W. A California. Fiske, B. S New York. Ganiard, E Louisiana. Garrison, E. C ' irginia. Hankin, W. E New York. Hammond, W. F Maine. Hammond, F. IC New York. Hawley, H. G New York. Harris, A. J Maryland. Hollinger. D. G Pennsylvania. 140 Holbrooke, E. G Maryland. Johnson, J. E North Carolina. Jones, A. B Bermuda. King, J. G Virginia. Kurtz, Cyrus Illinois. Kohley, A. F Cuba. Lineweaver, W. T Virginia. Logan, W. S Georgia. McLaughlin, A. F New York. Mclver, DeWitte C North Carolina. Milford, S. B Maryland. Morris, R Georgia. Munford, S. A New Brunswick. Marshall, S. O Kentucky. McLeod, W. R ■ South Carolina. McConnell, E. V Georgia. Moscovitz, S Roumania. Orr, B. F Virginia. Outcalt, C. E West Virginia. Petty, R New York. Pond, W. R Vermont. Price, W Maryland. Pitts, J. W South Carolina. Smith, G. C Maryland. Smith, F. E New Brunswick. Smith, H. B ' . New York. Scott, R. J., J., Jr New York. Shecut, S. C South Carolina. Stauber, F Switzerland. Steele, F . M Virginia. Styne, M. F Virginia. Stover, H. C Pennsylvania. Shannon, W. T Georgia. Stehley, P. H West Virginia. Tropp, H Russia. Takashima, T Japan. Tibbets, W. H New York. Twitty, W. C Georgia. White, L. M New York. Wilson, W. C New York. Wise, W. H Virginia. Wardlaw, A. B North Carolina. 141 J-fistory—Clsss of 99 THI{ Class of ' 99 consists of about seventy-five men, who repre- sent nearly every State in the Union, besides several come from foreign shores, and, as a whole, we have a class that any college should feel proud of. Our specimen work of last year was above the standard, and that of this year will give our class a reputation that will live throughout the history of the Universit)-, and will be pointed out with pride by our professors. Mr. L. C. Shecut. of vSouth Carolina, is our president, and assisted by his able corps of officers, has fought for the rights and privileges of the Junior Class. We have " 1899 " stamped on our banner, at which time we hope to present to the world a body of professional men, who, not for the paltry dollar alone, have chosen the profession, but men who will make true, loyal citizens, as well as dentists, and who will be always ready and willing, at any time, to lend a helping hand to an unfortunate brother, and who will make a valuable ad- junct to any community. We have chosen a noble profession, and we are striving hard to show a successful career at college, and we expect to do our duty as true men, and thus reflect honor and credit on our dear old " Alma Mater " and her corps of able professors, who are trying so earnestly to impart knowledge to us. Have we been a benefit to Baltimore ? Let us examine our records and see. Our class has brought from the various parts of the world and deposited in the different treasuries of the citj ' (namely, hash-houses and dental depots) nearly thirty thousand dollars ($30,000) each year ; therefore, financially, we think we have been a benefit. How about socially ? We have already furnished husbands for several of Baltimore ' s fair daughters, and from present appear- ances we think there will be several others do so. Our class has taken an active part in athletics ; our Mr. Pond was a right bower on the hockey team, both during the present and last seasons, and i)romises to lead the team to victory next season. 142 A large number of our class belong to the Xi Psi Phi fraternity. Of course, some of our boys have caused some smiles since coming to Baltimore. Although we are supposed not to mention any thing of this sort, we will tell you in confidence : One of our youths during his Freshman year went into a saloon and asked fc r a bottle of ink. The bottles he gets there now do not look like ink. I think it is called " too much Johnsyn. " One of the very -oung darlings, when ushered into the stiff room, was so shocked by the sight which greeted h is eyes that his olfactory nerve refused to perform its duty, so he quietly closed his eyes and sank motionless to the floor. I think it was Marshall. Our Wise man was terribly afraid of the ladies last year, but has been taking lessons from Kurtz on how to get on with the ladies and now gets on very well. Our baby (Hollinger) continues to grow and is real cute and fat, and w e are proud of him, but lately he has been cutting a tooth (for Winslow) and has been a little fretful. He is probably " not the warmest baby in the bunch. " Little Lord Fauntleroy expects to give a bargain matinee about March 31st, 1899, and we are all going to attend : our cos- tumes will be a dress and square board hats. We had a little excitement over our Georgia " Brigham Young, " but when too many fair ones claimed his heart and hand he " flue de coop, " and has not since been seen. Our monitor. Baker, looks after our little Cook, and sees that ever} ' thing is well Dunn, so that even the King may have no reason to complain. Our Pond is in good condition for skating and is very smooth. With these remarks I will conclude our history. Our work is beyond Price, and we can Fillmore teeth than the University can furnish. We will have to wait till next year to tell you " What Hap- pened to Jones, " but we all hope to keep up our standard as in the past Class of ' 99. 143 o o o in ►J U H w p Class of 1900, Officers. E. T. Evans President. D. B. Peevey Vice-President. E. M. EngLESKIRCHER Secretary. W. F. Hammond Treasiirer. J. H. CouGLE Historian. Class, Aiken, R. W Texas. Allison, G Virginia. Armstrong, R. E Maryland. Bashoar, C. S Pennsylvania. Branch, Jas. G. North Carolina. Brown, L. R Arizona. Browning, J. B New York. Bucher, J. C Virginia. Burt, S. S New York. Cougle, J. H Maryland. Conrad, T. E Louisiana. Copeland, J. R South Carolina. Dean, S. P Maryland. Douglass, R. W West Virginia. Dressel, Leonard Maryland. Earman, J. S Virginia. Engleskircher, E. M., Jr New York. Evans, E. T Illinois. Fawnsworth, Arthur Vermont. Geiser, A. S Maryland. Grom, F. H. S New Jersey. HafF, F. N. . New York. Hammond, W. F Maine. Harris, A. I Maryland. 145 Halpern, H. B Russia. Hartlove, E. W Maryland. Hartman, D. R Peniisj ' lvania. Himmler, C. W Maryland. Hooper, R. J Maryland. King, H. A Quebec, Canada. Leggett, J. L North Carolina. lyightner, Harry Pennsylvania. Ivinthicum, T. S . Maryland. Martin, T. F New Jersey. Mann, B. F , . . . Maine. McCann, D. B Quebec, Canada. McGaffey, A. B Texas. McConnell, E. V Georgia. Norton, O. W New York. Oberdick, H. G. A Pennsylvania. O ' Donoughue, M Maryland. Osteen, N. G South Carolina. Padget, J. H South Carolina. Peevey, D. B Texas. Prinini, T. J., Jr Texas. Reaves, R. L South Carolina. Leon, N. McDonald Bermuda. South wick, Wm. R New York. Sumner, C. F Ontario, Canada. Stein, A Russia. Tillotson, G. R New York. Taylor, W. W North Carolina. Taylor, G. W Wittmer, F. H Maryland. Walters, M Pennsylvania. 146 History-Class of 1900. PERMIT me, in Bones, Molars and Briefs, to give a short ac- count of the Freshman Class, in the " Molar " division. The class of ' gj- ' gS, undoubtedly, (so say the enthusiastic Freshmen) has achieved greater honors and accomplished more work (good or bad) than any of its predecessors. But, oh ! through what trials have we passed, in order to have reached this state of perfection. On the first of October, we assembled, and spell-bound, gazed with envious eyes, at the senior who stalked hither and thither and " still our wonder grew. That one small head could carry all he knew. " " Where is the Anatomical Hall. " asked a freshman, and where " the Dissecting Hall? " chimes in another. " You will see them all in due time, " loftily replied the " senior, " a he sauntered through the crowd, leaving the poor freshy wondering why he spoke. Presently, the bell rings and we are informed by his highness, the nigger, that Prof. Harris will lecture in the Chemical Hall, and at last we feel that we have fully started on our journey to fame and fortune. With our brand new note books under our arms, we reach the Chemical Hall, only to find our seats occupied by some seniors, and woe to the luckless freshman who attempts to assert his rights. Such cries as " put him out, " " pass him up, " fall on his bewildered ears and gentle (?) hands pass him along until he is very glad to be seated " most any old place, " and con- soles himself with the thought that " there ' ll come a time " when he can wreak his vengeance on the " other fellows. " If I were to undertake to go further into details you would justly say there can be too much of a good thing. Suffice to say that we have a goodly share of both good and bad, and we soon realize that on the road to learning, we have to climb many a jolly high hill and strike many a hard rock in the path. The term quickly passes and lo, in February, we are told that we are invited to Uncle Jimmy ' s " to an afternoon tea, " did you 147 ask ■ O no, my friend, to be examined. And now for the first time we begin to realize that perhaps, mind I only say per — haps, there are a few things which we do not know. " What is a Prophylactic, " asked Uncle Jimmy of one fresh- man, (Heavens, what a word, murmurs the freshy) but bracing himself, and assuming a confident air, he is far from feeling, he replies, — " Why, Professor, everyone knows that a Prophylactic is something which a surgeon gives, er — a — when, well I mean in times when we need a bracer ; namely, in cases of acute insomnia caused by too much micro-cocci or Peiper-Heidsick. (I am sure of forty marks on that deal ! says freshy to himself. ) And again, — " What is the difference between Hyper-Sensitive Dentine and Chloride of Zinc? " asks the Professor. This time the student has gained confidence and he jauntily replies, that in his opinion, they are " one and the same. " Alack, poor misguided youth, your dream of glory will turn to a hideous nightmare unless you soon realize that a " little learning is a dangerous thing. " Well, I am happy to say that the majority of us got through and are now the proud possessors of tickets, bestowing upon the holder thereof, all the rights and privileges of a " Junior. " All this goes to show that we were fully justified in our modest (?) assertion in the beginning of this harangue that the Freshman Class of ' gj- ' gS will be known to posterity as one of the cleverest and best that has ever graced the halls of the U. of M. Three cheers for the class and may its fame continue " ad infinitum. " 148 Commencement Exercises SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY. MARCH 31st, 1898. SIXTY-FOUR in all received the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery at the annual commencement of the dental depart- ment of the Universit} ' of Maryland, held at the Music Hall. The dean of the faculty, Dr. Ferdinand J. S. Gorgas, read the mandamus and presented the graduates to the provost of the uni- versity, Mr. Bernard Carter, from whom they received their degrees after a graceful speech by him and their taking the Hippocratic oath. Across the front of the stage were arrayed a number of floral congratulations sent by admiring friends, who made up the large audience which gathered for the exercises. THOSE WHO RECEIVED DIPLOMAS. The graduates were as follows, their names being arranged by states and countries : California— Francis R. Harkison. Canada— lyC Roy J. Conger, Matthew Mc Andrew and Fred- erick Charles McKee. District of Columbia — Leonard A. White. Georgia— Magnus B. Milner and D. Lee Peacock. Germany — Martin Buhtz. Illinois— Harold W. Freeman. Iowa — Webber T. Palmer. Kansas— Halla Finley Chapman. Louisiana — Pierre A. Michel. Maryland— Clinton M. Koontz, Edward L- Burroughs, Albert Van Kempen Deekens, Joseph T. Pyles, George H. Trump, George M. Warrenfels and Joseph E. Wright. Massachusetts— Adelard J. Harper. New Hampshire— Wallace H. Nichols. New Jersey — Joseph B. Grom and Charles W. Leonard. 149 New York — Benjamin F. Carpenter, Franklin E. Clark, Claude S. Daly, Edward B. Dawson, F. W. Holmes Quinlan and Albert H. Ston. North Carolina — Rhodes T. Gallagher, John H. Jndd, Baxter C. Redfearn, Jesse E. Judd and Luther T. Smith. Nova Scotia — Vernon D. Shaffner. Ohio — Charles E. Fording, D. Irvel Fletcher and Pleasant S. Hays. Pennsylvania — Clayton C. P yler, Thomas S. Eewis, Robert F. Moore, Thomas W. McFadden and Edward R. Williams. Rhode Island — Oswald E. Gregoire. Roumania — Abraham Grunberg. South America — Ernest J. Cooke. South Carolina — William E. Anderson. Texas — Charles D. Holmes, Jr., and Earl E. Stafford. Vermont — Frederick H. Brown, Robert W. Taggart and Thomas J. Walsh. Virginia — Charles E. Beall, Welty B. Fahrney, Eeroy W. Farinholt, Edwin C. Hamilton, George N. Hardesty, Montell B. Rudd, C. Linwood Smither, George A. Sprinkel, Jr., and Edward P. Tignor. West Virginia— Charles A. Terry, Robert Lee Thacker and W. Edmund Williams. AWARDED GOLD MEDALS. The prize winners, announced by Dr. Gorgas, to whom Mr. Carter presented the gold medals awarded for their proficiency, were as follows : Robert Lee Thacker, university gold medal for highest grade. Honorable mention, Edwin Payne Tignor. Pierre G. Michel, Snowden Cowman Co. ' s prize. Edwin Payne Tignor, Professor Harris ' prize. W. FCrnest Anderson, Professor Gorgas ' prize. D. Lee Peacock, Rev. Isaac Howard Davis ' prize Charles D. Holmes, Dr. Grieves ' prize for bridge work. Charles W. Leonard, Dr. Grieves ' prize for crown work. Halla F. Chapman, S. S. White prize. Junior awards : James H. Baker, Dr. J. C. Uhler ' s prize. 150 Walter E. Hankin, Dr. I. H. Davis ' prize. Walter T. Lineweaver, S. S. White Manufacturing Company ' s prize. Tameji Takashima, dental department prize and gold medal for continuous gum work. Herman Troop, H. W. Cassell ' s prize. Walter F. Hammond, C. R. Deeley ' s prize. Freshman awards : Robert W. Aiken, gold medal for vulcanite work. Arthur W. Farnsworth, gold medal for celluloid work. THE ROLL OF HONOR. Besides Drs. Thacker and Tignor, the roll of honor included Edward L,. Borroughs, Matthew McAndrew, Leroy J. Conger, Thomas J. Walsh, Fred. H. Brown, Pierre A. Michel, Albert van K. Deekens, George A. Sprinkel, Jr., F. Charles McKee, Benjamin F. Carpenter. For the prizes honorable mention was given ly. A. White, C. C. Eyler, E. L. Burroughs, H. W. Freeman, W. B. Fahrney, G. A. Sprinkel, Jr., C. W. Leonard, J. H. Judd, P. A. Michel, B. C. Redfearn, R. F. Moore, F. W. H. Quinlan, D. I. Fletcher, A. J. Harper, J. E. Judd. D. T. Smith, T. W. McFadden, F. R. Hark- ison, E. P. Tignor, H. F. Chapman, C. M. Koontz, W. E. Ander- son, of the graduates ; F. E. Smith, S. B. Milford, L. C. Shecut, D. G. Hollinger, W. E. Hankin, W. A. Fillmore, E- C. Garrison, H. B. Smith, A. B. Jones, of the juniors, and S. Moscovitz, of the freshmen. Rev. Dr. H. M. Wharton addressed the graduates with some good advice as to their future conduct in the practice of their pro- fession. The class oration and valedictory was delivered by Dr. Adelard J. Harper, of Massachusetts. 151 School of Law 153 FACULTY. University of Maryland BERNARD CARTER, Esq., Provost. THE FACULTY OF LAW. JOHN PRENTISS POE, Esq., Dean. RICHARD M. VENABLE, Esq. Hon. CHARLES E. Phelps. THOMAS W. HAEL, Esq. Hon. henry D. HARLAN. WILLIAM T. BRANTLY, Esq. EDGAR H. GANS, Esq. 155 HON. JOHN UPSHUR DENNIS. Associate Judge of the Supreme Bench. Our new Lecturer on " The Law of Corporations. " 156 The Board of Instruction. JOHN PRENTISS POE, Eso., Pleading, Practice, Evidence, and the Law of Torts. RICHARD M. VENABLE, Esq., Constitutional Law and General Jurisprudence. THOMAS W. HALL, Esq., International Law and Admiralt -. JUDGE CHARLES E. PHELPS, Equity Jurisprudence and Procedure. EDGAR H. GANS, ESQ., Executors and Administrators, and Criminal Law. JUDGE HENRY D. HARLAN, Elementary Common Law and Domestic Relations. WILLIAM T. BRANTLV, Esq., Personal Property and Law of Contracts. THOMAS S. BAER, ESQ., The Law of Real and Leasehold Estates. JUDGE ALBERT RITCHIE, Commercial Law and Shipping. JUDGE J. UPSHUR DENNIS, The Law of Corporations and Bills and Notes. 157 00 o 00 U u u H H O u w H u w X! w Q Z oi w u t— o Law School of the M rylcind U iversity SENIOR CLASS. Officers, J. Kemp Bartlett President. M. Barratt Walker Vice-President. Fleet W. Cox Secretary. W. B. Smith Treasurer. R. N. HoBLiTZELL Class Historian. James McC. Trippe Class Poet. W. R. M. Staum Class Prophet. Executive Committee. CuRRiE W. Haines, Chairman. William A. Bowen, ly. P. Sollenberger, S. B. Keene Claggett, James McC. Trippe, F. AsHTON Smith, Walter H. Wellslager. 159 CO U-, O 1-1 u Senior Oass s«r Members. J. Kemp Bartlett, R. C. Benson, William A. Bowen, William F. Broening, Otto Buehner, Jr. S. B. Keene Claggett, J. Booker Clift, Fleet W. Cox, Dolph Decker, B. A. Farinholt, A. H. Fisher, J. P. George Foos, N. I. Gressitt, Ciirrie W. Haines, E. M. Hammond, George R. A. Hiss, R. N. Hoblitzell, C. A. Hook, Jr, A. H. Hurlock, Walter J. King, H. P. Lucas, Dwight F. Mallory, Telfair W. Marriott, ' C. W. Millholland, F. V. Moale, E. G. Myers, Charles P. Penrose, Harry L. Price, W. DuB. Pulver, J. Philip Roman, P. F. Reddington, Albert G. Ritchie, L. Rosenbaum, E. G. Rosenheim, J. L. Sadler, Jr. J. P. Scheu, J. R. M. Staum, F. A. Smith, F. B. Smith, W. B. Smith, L. P. Sollenberger, James McC. Trippe, F. Brook Whiting, A. H. Wehr, M. B. Walker, H. W. Weeks, W. H. Wellslager, G M. Wylie, J. P. Bruns, Special. 161 CLASS POEM. ' The Survival of the Fittest ' Oh ! It takes us many, many moons of work ; We must masticate the lecture and the book — Not a moment may we shirk, But just go it like a Turk, Till the fattest one is thinner than a spook. Yes ! The years have speeded swiftly, surely on. We have lost our Junior suppers for the law ; Intermediately the same, We have cut each base-ball game, To learn the way to split a legal straw. Now we ' re learned as the head of Blackstone ' s ghost ; The wisdom ' s popping from our knowing eyes. Ah ! How sweetly do we speak. With an eloquence that ' s Greek, And th ' experience of the witty, worldly wise. When Old Earth was first put in the morning sun, When Old Adam ruled the garden, like a king. The first thing that he saw Was a posted trespass law, " To the Knowledge-Tree you mustn ' t do a thing. " So you see that first of all things came the L,aw, As least it came as usual after man — As it quickly comes to-day In its pristine vig ' rous way To the convict, or the prisoner in the van. To-day howe ' er the order is reversed. Three years have we been chasing Mistress lyaw. In just a week or two Shall we catch her, entre nous, And preserve her from the shadow of a flaw. 162 For we ' re after her from morning until night ; She ' s a damsel most coquettish, hard to win ; But when we once have won, We shall bask in Glory ' s sun. And the best of living times shall then begin. When we first dropped in upon these classic shades, A notice, too, fell on our wond ' ring gaze — ' T ' was, " Department of the I,aw, " That we sh5 1y surely saw And it ' s there we have been passing all the days. " Depart " meant, " Leave your childish, chumpish ways ! " " Depart " meant, " Travel on to bustling life ! " " Department of Law, " then Meant ' Department for the men. ' Who must win in ev ' ry trial ' s strenuous strife. Sing the song of willing hearts unto the world ! Sing the song of warriors training for the fray ! Who shall fight the days to win Where e ' er they enter in, As the fittest in the battling world ' s array. Sing the song of the new fighters in the courts ! Sing the song of new enforcers of old rights ! Sing the song of those whose briefs Shall bring all the world reliefs, By the clear, bright burning of their legal lights. Sing a song to help the proud old State along ! Sing a song of praise to merry Maryland ! Sing the best of all the songs For the men who ' ll right the wrongs, With a ready heart and soul and wit and hand. 163 Down amid the hurly-burly of the town, They are building white-robed Justice a new fane, Where the ermine of the stone Is as fair as is her own, In the smiling suns that rise and wax and wane. They are building there a temple to the Right To protect the time-sung brotherhood of man : We are building mansions, too. For the honest mind and true. With a steady, sturdy, clearly counselled plan. So that when we reach that sparkling fair May day. When we ' ve finished our apprenticeship at law, When our student years have ceased We shall each become a priest. In the fairest temple Justice ever saw. Then the robes of men once mighty in the past, Revered, upon our shoulders young will fall, Let us wear them with the grace Of a lordly legal race. That the latest may be fittest of them all. For the laurels are not always at the goal And the victory is in fighting all the day : Let us do our thinking best With our manhood ' s truest zest. Let us find a joyous glory in the fray. Let us plead for all that ' s truest at the bar. Let us practice all the right in every cause. Let us fight as fight the chiefs In the battle of the briefs. We the sturdy struggling Solons of the laws. 164 Sing the song of those who ' ve fed upon the fruit Of the Tree-of-Knowledge grown in Maryland ; Who have thrived upon its food, With each day their strength renewed In a ' Varsity ' by wisdom nobly planned. Sing a song for all the days that are to come. May they be the brightest benisoned by Fate. May health and wealth and fame Follow every single name Of the men w ho graduate in Ninety-Eight. 165 Senior C ciss History fWT MAJORITY ofthe graduating class of 1898 entered upon their first lectures in the fall of 1895 full of hope and enthusiasm. Young men from country villa or cit} ' life saw before them a splendid future, as courteous and learned professors disclosed their own minds ' eyes, in the beauties and images of the law. Their dreams became ominous of a gilded future, of a plethoric purse, of fees and estates in fee. Soon, however, their air castles built upon the sand fell, and great was the fall thereof, for the dreamer was letting the things of the law go by, till, forsooth, there came a day when his cranium filed a complaint of non-user and he began to hustle to make up for lost time and imminent examina- tions. The writer, in deference to his own personal safety, defers mentioning the illustrious names of all the erudite youth who appeared at freshmen lectures. The aforesaid class has been ex- tremely partial to lectures, the " quizzes " of Major Venable to the contrary notwithstanding, when present voices spoke not and the tones of the dear departed were often responsive. The class started out by putting themselves immediately upon friendliest terms with the professors, each being lost in a mutual awe and admiration of the other. From those early days when " The Boy Judge " fired his fusilade of maxims, as if from a " Maxim Gun, " into the fallow soil of the freshman mind, till all thought he should apply to his own talk, the maxim " de minimis non curat lex " to this glorious day when we are guided through the metaphysical mazes of the tracks of Equity by those revivified maxims, with Judge Phelps as the headlight of the equitab le engine, his epigrammatic book the steam which enables, and the class as the brakes, with the true conservatism, that restricts. Having these gears, only a few dropped by the wayside and out of history. Poe on Pleading meant necessarily Poe on the stories that make up the romance of the law, which were received with frequent and vociferous acclammation that made us forget the " general issue " and the Statute of Limitations which would stop running on examination day. 166 Brandy on Contracts shall never be forgotten, and as the citation of cases flows on from Oklahoma to Maine, we are impressed with the infinite capabilities of the human mind itinerant and exhaustive. In dreams to-day I can hear " A Massachusetts case says ' Pro, ' a Pennsylvania case says ' Con, ' an Indian Territory case splits the difference, and none of them are the law in Maryland! " Ritchie on Mercantile law was taken in pleasant homoeopathic doses of inspiration, while Professor Baer and the class, arm in arm, fought real property, and the neighboring whistles to the tune of his famous milk-bell story, never-to-be-forgotten ; how the Dominie, when one of his flights of oratory was punctured by a milk-bell, exclaimed, D n that bell ; the whistle was also damnified. Professor Gans with his criminal necktie succinctly explained insanity and bills and notes and left us compotes mentis. Pro- fessor Hall thoroughly explained what international law was be- fore the good ship Maine was blown up, her case, however, has become the leading one and overruled all precedents. It is not the scope of this history, to explore the daily doings of each class-mate, but as it were to make a composite sketch of the whole upon a back-ground of reminiscences and individualities. There was no University Banquet in Senior year ; perhaps the intermediates know why ; perhaps a certain one, to wit. Smith, can reveal a reason therefor, for it is certain that his abdominal cavity suffered. In 1897 the Annual Banquet was one par excel- lence, somewhat roisterous and boisterous, yet its echoes, loud or low, still linger. In the fall of 1897, a youth built upon the style of an obelisk, hoisted into place by the derricks on the new Court House, entered the University, immediately became assistant librarian, and with the applause of the Faculty is taking three years in one. We are betting on his winning at three to one, for he comes from the land of Patrick Henry, and light-tongued John Randolph. " Oh carry me back, oh carry me back. Oh carry me back once more. Oh carry me back, oh carry me back. To old Virginia ' s shores. " His ability as a button-holer in class elections is only second to the new pants-making machine. 167 Haines, who executes the executive committee, is now in Shakespere ' s third age of poetry-making (talk about the romances of the law!), and has bloomed and blossomed all along our pathway. His favorite status is feme sole, his favorite action is attachment. Bartlett, who in these troublous times knows as does McKin- ley how uneasy rests the head that guides a President, is an estimable youth of some odd halcyon summers, strong of purpose, cool of head and successful in all things. Then comes Trippe ; the historian must have his pun, for tho ' tripped in class elections, he went back to the class democracy, from which he shall emerge to take his trip (round or straight) into the land of life and law. Claggett, from the fertile hills of Frederick County, is always a front seater, and with Judge Fisher, Bo wen and Scheu, has stood where the crumbs of learning drop from the lecturer ' s desk. The others are all stars of many magnitudes, to shine or not to shine in other days as Father Time shall decree ; they were the bone and sinew of the class, the muscle that responded quickly to the minds that have planned. So ends the first page of our eventful history. Historian. 168 Prophecy — L w School C ss of 98 " Dreams full oft are found of real events The forms and skado7vs. " —Batllie: Ethwold. IF your Honor please ! With your Honor ' s kind permis- sion ! — I should like if your Honor will kindly allow me — to cite — section — your Honor ' s able book — Squire Fisher ' s introduc- tory remarks were getting more and more indistinct. The Devil ' s to pay ! — no, its only the landlord. Two months office rent due. There is nothing on earth worse than the hourly visits of Bartlett, the collector. Here he comes now, so I ' ll get out the back way. Well, that was a close shave. I believe I ' ll go to Annapolis to see some of my old classmates who ought to be there to-day. The new electric line carried me to the ancient and honorable city in a few minutes. The first notable I saw was my old friend, M. Barrett Walker, now the distinguished reporter of the Court of Appeals. His smile was just as seductive and his voice as winning as of yore. He cordially extended his right hand, while in his left he tightly grasped a green cotton umbrella. To my surprise he had kept track of all his old classmates, and poure d forth anecdotes and in- formation of their careers. He conducted me to the State House, where the House of Delegates was in session. A stockily built gentleman was addressing the House. I thought I recognized the orator and Walker volunteered the information which confirmed my belief. The orator was none other than James McC. Trippe, Esq. The subject of the speaker ' s discourse was hard to discover, as he referred to the Cain and Abel 1G9 incident and traced wars down to historical times without saying anything definite. I subsequently found out that the bill under discussion was to give Bartlett the contract to collect Maryland ' s share of the war indemnit5 The House was by this time in slumber, with the exception of one little man in the Howard County delegation, who listened in rapt attention to the words that came from the inexhaustible Trippe. Walker noticed that I was regarding the little man ' s features, and told me that the gentleman was Hammond, who still retained his admiration for the abilities of Trippe. At this stage of the proceedings Penrose, a silent member from the city, began to snore, and as Trippe had but reached the Romelus and Remus incident in his historical review, we left the chamber and betook ourselves to the lobby. As we left the House I glanced into a committee room which opened on the corridor. My attention was attracted by hearing " flush, " " straight " and similar words, and thinking that it was the sewerage commission, I looked in. I recognized my old friends, Capt. Whiting, and Senators Hiss and Ritchie, engaged in a diversion which calls for the use of red, white and blue chips. They were very much occupied and did ' nt notice my approach. I heard Hiss call out " a pair of ac es, " whereat there was trouble, because Whiting laid on the table three more aces and Ritchie very solemnly placed a hand containing four aces on the pack. During the fracas I withdrew. As I stole away Patrolmen Wehr and Haines started to collar the crowd but compromised by taking the pot. In the lobby we met our one time colleagues, Claggett and Myers. The former was the legitimate successor of Riggins as leader of the third house, and had organized a powerful force. Myers was practising law in York, Pa., but still carried on the tailoring business, his faithful spouse watching the office while the head of the household provided bread for the family through his work at the tailoring trade. While in the corridor Eugene Riggins Claggett made me known to a philanthropist, who turned out to be Price of ' 98. He was engaged in securing through Claggett the enactment of a bill providing for the care by the State of such oysters and clams as were left orphans by the merciless dredgers of the Chesapeake. 170 I was introduced to two gentlemen of distinguished appear- ance, one resplendent in diamonds, while the other attracted atten- tion because of his sunburnt (?) nose and muddy boots, into which latter his trousers were tucked. I could scarcely recognize in the bedecked individual my old classmate, Col John Lester Sadler, the former photographer, but now the prosperous proprietor of the greatly patronized " Congress Cafe. " The booted gentleman turned out to be Patrick Reddington, Esq., the best boss of a street gang in the city water department. Two gentlemen of clerical appearance came down the hall and I found they were Gen. Herbert Smith, a hero of the Spanish war, and now making money in the pension business, and Frank Smith, who had given up the receivership of the O. B. to become a preacher. A very fat, red faced man came out of the engrossing room as I entered with mj old friends, and zigzagged down the hall. " Who is he ? " I asked, for I thought I knew the walk. " Why, that ' s Smith, William Boniface Smith. You surely remember him. " Did I remember him ? Of course I did. It seemed that Smith had gone into politics and likewise into bottles. He was the chief of the engrossing room of the House, his dut} ' being to see that " snakes " were prepared for the proper bills. Accord- ing to the story. Smith had snakes of all sizes and varieties, and was suited admirably to the position, as his wobbly gait bore evidence. I learned from Col. Sadler that John, the photographer, had died of delirium tremens and that Buekner, who had succeeded to the good man ' s business, was photographing the features of the new generation of law students. A man in green goggles glided into the State House, and as he passed nodded his head to Reddington. " You remember Wellslager, don ' t you? " said Reddington. " I thought you would. There he goes now. " " What position has Wellslager ? " I asked. " Oh, he ' s superintendent of a fashionable Colored Female Academy. He is very popular with his pupils, and the institution has prospered greatly. " 171 " By the way, " I interrupted, as a means of changing the subject, for William Boniface Smith, who had strolled up, was beginning to tell some of his characteristic stories to Reddington and Sadler, and they looked uncomfortable. " By the way, Walker, what has become of Sollenberger? " At the mention of the name Walker took out his handker- chief and shed tears copiously. " It ' s a sad story, " began Walker, " Sollenberger had a shingle out for several years, but finally the Major persuaded the great Sol that he was wasting his talents, and advised that he be- take himself to some calling where he might be useful to his age and generation. Sol according became an undertaker, a vocation wherein his sad face and subdued voice made him a fortune. He now has contracts to put away all his old classmates, and it is said has been known to wish that they would not be so long lived. I saw him only last week. He came down to consult Rosenbaum, the celebrated authority on the year clause of the Statute of Frauds, about a contract he had made to bury a man if he died within a year, and the poor fellow died on the last day of February in a leap year. " A very fastidious gentleman closely followed by a bevy of ladies, all sizes, shapes and ages, just then passed into the Senate Chamber. " Why, that ' s Hoblitzell, " I broke in. " Yes, that ' s our old side partner, " replied Walker, with a long drawn out sigh. He saw that I would like to hear something about Hobbie, so continued : " He practised law for a while in Belair, and soon had the whole town involved in a divorce proceed- ing. Finally, in self-defense, the men of that city made up a big purse and paid him to leave town in order that they might have peace. You remember Katie . Well, she died of a broken heart and is buried in a colored graveyard near here. " At this stage the hall had to be cleared to allow passage for a dray carrying away the first section of the stenographic report of Trippe ' s speech. You may imagine my surprise when I saw that the stenographer was my former fellow student. King. He was doing the same old business at the same old stand. " There are some of your old classmates, " said Walker, pointing to a crowd of ' 97 Hones, Molars ami liriefs, pp. 70-72. 172 gentlemen in the corner. We went over and I was introduced. There was Clift, who had gone West and by reason of his warm neckties and fiery eloquence, had won favor with the Populists. He was considered the most popular candidate for the Senatorship from Alaskan Klondike, where, by reason of the aforesaid neck- ties and eloquence, he was overcome by the heat and put out of the race. There were also Rosenheim, a prosperous member who had gone into the clothing business ; Admiral Mallory , who was putting his war time experience to good use stopping balls for the Steenth Time Pennant Winners ; Broening, who had recentl} ' been released from an asj-lum where he had been confined because of a hallunci- ation, brought on by his legislative triumphs, that he was Daniel Webster; and Scheu, who had grown so fat that a wall of the court house had to be torn down to get him out, and had given up law and now held a good position, his entire duty being to carry an " I don ' t " sign for the Frog in the Throat Company. There was Judge Fisher, still a student at the Law School, but who had been promised position on the Orphans Court Bench when he gradu- ated ; Weeks, who had stepped into Prof. Gans ' shoes at the University of Maryland, but it was still in doubt whether the aforesaid shoes were not many sizes too large for him. Last, but not least, was Gressett. He held the position so ably filled b} his illustrious predecessor. Chancellor Kent, and kept the books for the Law School. We proceeded in a body to the Court of Appeals, where a case of larceny was being argued. The prisoner had been con- victed in the court below of stealing a book — a Juridicial Equity which was too heavy to carry away — from the University of Maryland Law Library. One of the judges was an old classmate but he was " indisposed " (I was told that such was his normal condition) and was absent from the bench. Bowen held the office of attorney -general. I was informed that he had married a rich widow and she had bought him the place. The argument was poor on both sides, but the attorney for the defense made the point that University of Maryland books were not subjects of property, but like 2in m2L s, ferae naturae , belonged to whoever first appropri- ated them, and therefore could not be stolen. I thought I recog- nized the lawyer as my old friend. Sunset Cox, but a glance at his raven locks made me scout the idea. It was Cox, however. 173 It is wonderful what a bottle of shoe polish will do for a man ' s hair. I waited long enough to see Cox win his case, and then went back to the House of Delegates. Trippe was still speaking, Hammond still listening and King still reporting. " By the waj " said Reddington, " we did ' nt think one of our number would be President of the U. S., did we? There were some dumb boys in ' g8, but none were worse than " Just then there was a mighty crash, the State House shook, and the cit} ' of Annapolis awoke from its slumbers. Penrose had fallen from his seat. I awoke. The crash of ni} ' dreams had been caused b} ' Hur- lock ' s feet falling off the desk. The " Squire " had finally finished reciting his case and the Judge had wearily said " next. " The dream was too vivid to be entirely lacking in truth, and time only will show if true prophetic vision were accorded me. The reconipeuse for my offense Of freedom with your name, Is leave to try before you die To serve me just the same. THE PROPHET. 174 JUDGMENTS IN PERSONAM, J. Kemp Bartlett, Jr. — Hail to the Chief ! -scot .. William A. Bowen. — It is not strength, but Art, obtains the prize, And to be swift is less than to be wise. — Pope. William F. Broening — Then he will talk — good gods ! how he will talk ! -Lee. Otto Buehner, Jr. — Plain as a pike-staff. —Byron. L. B. Keene Claggett. — The agricultural population produces a class of citizens the least given of all to evil designs. — Pliny. J. Booker Clift.— Words, Words, Words. -Hamiet. Beecher S. Clother. — Company, villianous company, hath been the spoil of me. -King Henry IV. Fleet W. Cox. — The tall sycamore of the Wabash. — Slump Speeches. Adolf F. Decker. — When I said I would die a bachelor, I did not think I should live till I were married. — Much Ado About Nothing. Abraham H. Fisher. — The Justice in fair round belly, Full of wise saws and modern instances. — As You Like It. Rubber Neck.— -jhe ciass. Nathaniel I. Gressitt. " How long, O Lord, how long ! " CuRRiE Willis Haines. — Who to himself is law no law doth need. —chapman. Edward M. Hammond. — Ask me no questions. —Goldsmith. George R. A. Hiss. — Who does not love wine, women and song. Remains a fool his whole life long. — Luther. 175 Raymond N. Hoblitzell. — A lion among ladies is a most dreadful tiling. —Midsummer Night ' s Dream. Clarence H. Huklock. — Stiff in opinions. —oryden. Walter J. King. — Speech was given to man to disguise his thoughts. -Talleyrand. Harry Percival Lucas. — Fashioned so slenderly, Young and so fair Hood. DwiGHT F. Mallory. — A life on the ocean wave. A home on the rolling deep. — Sargent. Charles W. Milholland. — Sober as a judge. -Fielding. Frank V. Moale. — A midnight son. -VestaTniey. Charles B. Penrose. — The law ' s delay. -Hamict. Harry L. Price — Strictly one-price. om Ads. Patrick F. Reddington. — Not all the county, nor Ireland ' s bounty. Can projuice a treasure that ' s half as fair. -Thackery. Albert Cabell Ritchie. — A fellow of infinite jest. —Hamlet, lyOuis RosENBAiTM, J Both were young and one was beau- Edward G. Rosenheim, ( tiful. —Byron. John L,. Sadi er, Jr. — Why may not that be the skull of a lawyer. -Hamui. John T. Scheu.— cutsd cr 9(btJofnt iinb JRci ts 9(nttJn(t. — Sc ieit ' s Shingle. Frank B. Smith. — Where be his cases now ? Hamut. Herbert Ashton Smith. — A soldier seeking the bubble reputa- tion even in the cannon ' s mouth. —as you Like it. W. B. Smith. — He has a finger in every pie. —Cervantes. 170 Lawrence R. Sollenberger. — Thou saj-est an undisputed thing in such a solemn way. —Holmes. John R. M. Staum. — A prophet is not without honor. Mattheiv Bernard L. Talley, Jr. — Better late than never. — Franklin. James McConky Trippe. — A poet ' s made as well as born. — Ben Jotison. M. Barratt Walker. — x woke one morning to find m3 self famous. -By, on. Henry W. Weeks. — He may give us new laws. —Stnith. Albert H. Wehr. — The best of all ways, to lengthen our days, Is to steal a few hours from the night. — Moore. Walter H. Wellslager. — Still you keep o ' the windy side of the law. -Twelfth Night. F. Brooke Whiting. — Patience and shuffle the cards. — Cervantes. 177 Intermediate Clciss jT Members. W. R. Armstrong, D. V. Beckham, D. G. Buchanan, A. C. Binswanger, W. G. Baker, Jr. W. W. Cloud, C. H. Clayton, J. F. Conrad, Jr. E. R. Cockey, W. C. Clift, G. Y. Clark, Talbott Denmead, J. B. Deming, W. R. Dorsey, Antony Demarco, G. F. Donnelly, C. H. Dankmeyer, A. E. Donaldson, J. M. Diven, E. Ellinger, J. M. Fountain, P. F. Ford, C. A. Fairbank, S. M. Hann, W. T. Henning, L. Harwood, L. B. Holzkhecht, R. N. Hotchkiss, J. U. Johnston, J. H. B. Jackson, W. A. Jackson, M. B. Rush, L. McK. Kines, G. A. Korb, H. W. King, W. W. Linthicum, F. F. Luthardt, W. S. Levy, S. H. Linthicum, W. W. Leonard, A. H. Miller, G. A. Maddox, L. H. Menger, J. L. Murphy, R. C. May, J. McGrath, W. M. Maloy, J. J. Naas, W. U. Nice, W. W. Parker, C. J. D. Rosendale, M. Rosenbush, E. H. Sappington, C. Selden, Jr. J. R. Sherbert, W. L. Stansbury, E. S. Stanley, T. R. SlinglufF, T. T. Thomas, Franklin Upshur, J. Ulman, S. S. Watts, F. M. Widner, W. A. Wheatley, J. H. Willms. 179 OxxY C italogue BETWEEN the Italian blue covers of this beautiful prospectus is to be found a rare collection of interesting and instructive information, set forth in a most attractive manner and each year rearranged in so artistic a manner that the eye is never worried with gazing upon it. The entire work is gotten up with such care and with such a reckless disregard of expense, that a special corps of assistants is engaged each season to assist in the preparation of this book, and the Faculty is seriously considering the advisability of levying a charge upon the students to help de- fray the enormous cost to which they are put in their efforts to keep this literary gem up to its present high standard of excellence. It has been the good fortune of the writer to hear many ad- miring criticisms of this work, and some of them have been of so extravagant a tenor that he has actually blushed with pride to think that he was connected, even though remotely, with the greatest success, in its line, of the age. But he would have no one imagine that he for a moment loses sight of the fact that mere written words can, at the best, convey but a feeble conception of what this stupendous effort really is. It must be seen to be appreciated and once seen, will never be forgotten, for, " A thing of beauty is a joy forever. " In the endeavor to make the magnificent publication alread) ' mentioned a delight to the eye and an intellectual treat sight has been lost of a few of the most important features of the law school. Just in the rear of the lecture hall is a large brick building, painted gray, and within its walls there are daily conducted man} ' most interesting experiments. Many of the students of the de- partment, wishing to pass the tedious lecture hour wend their way thither, and with their brethren of the Medical profession spend a pleasant afternoon. Believing that a broad education is the best foundation for any profession or calling in life, this habit is becom- ing quite common among members of the legal fraternity. For those members of the law school who are of a somnolent disposition there is provided, on the second floor of the law build- 180 ing, a large and airy suite of apartments, where, those weary of the labors of the morning may rest their bodies and refresh their minds. There are those among the students who believe that the best rest for a tired or overworked brain is a change of occupation; and for these a special room is set apart and there may be found, on a fine afternoon, a few kindred spirits who while the hours away in the pursuit of science, although not along exactly the same line as their classmates on the floor below. There are other privileges of the students to which the writer might refer did space permit. In closing, however, he would like to say a few words in reference to the library. This important part of the school is glowingly described in the prospectus, but, marvelous to relate, one of the most striking features of the library is not touched on, and the writer feels that it is his d uty to enlighten the public on this point, and to say that we have a small and ever decreasing selection of books and hope to see the day when we can point with pride to our empty shelves and say: " whatever our failings, we are not afflicted with the collecting mania. " Ba y ' 182 Junior Cl ss F. A. Bryce, E. Budnitz, G. A. W. Bell, J. P. Baer, A. Behrens, A. Blumberg, Douglas Cassard, J. B. Cronmiller, W. B. Crothers. A. G. Cole, T. R. Curns, J. W. Carnan, C. G. Cromwell, F. K. Davis, G. F. Donnelly, J. H. Donaldson, N. E. Eccleston, E. B. Eisenbrandt, G. A. Finch, C. A. Ferguson, E. M. Flannery, T. H. Fitchett, J. B. Falck, W. E. Fowler, T. A. Gillian, W. P. Gundry, Robert Garrett, A. L. Gill, H. W. Gourley, Guy B. Groff, J. M. Hoff, I. G. Herman, W. F. Hoofnagle, T. A. Hayes, Jr. B. F. Hearn, S. E. Jones, Members. C. F. Johnston, M. G. Kennedy, J. A. Korff, G. E. Keck, F. E. Klemm, G. W. Knipp, W. P. Eittig, H. F. Messick, E. M. Millison, G. B. Merrick, C. W. Miller, J. McEvoy, C. E. McPhail, W. M. McFaul. H. C. Norris, F. W. Noel, J. W. Ogier, A. H. Price, 1. J. P. Parks, A. Pogorelskin, G. A. Pearre, T. A. Rice, W, F. Sippel, E. R. Stringer, F. J. Singley, L. Stonebraker, W. W. Sheridan, A. Seidman, F. J. Schaub, F. G. Sommerwerck, J, J. Timanus, G. R. Titsworth, J. B. A. Wheltle, J. H. Williams, S. Wilenzig, E. A. Zimmerman. 18B John All A Commencement Echo. Here ' s to you, Allen ; Yours the sparkling flow Of humor to illuminate the bar. Here ' s to you, Allen, For its genial glow, Enspiriting the dullest things that are. Here ' s to you, Allen ; Yours the laughing South, Convivial, jovial, genial and the best. Here ' s to you, Allen ; While 3 ' our fluent mouth Shall tell a tale — while lawyers love a jest. Here ' s to you, Allen ; May you hold in fee The largest life estate that Earth can give. Here ' s to you, Allen ; May your days all be As happy as this night, while you shall live. 184 All Lawyers fsjow Commencement Exercises, School of Law. MONDAY, MAY 30th, 1896, THREE of this year ' s fort3 ' -one graduates of the University of Maryland School of lyaw did not receive their diplomas at the twenty-eighth annual commencement at the Academy of Music last night, as they are members of the Fifth Regiment and are with their command at Chickamauga. They are John L- Sadler Jr., Herbert Ashton Smith and F. Brooke Whiting. Another member of the class who has entered the service of his country is Ensign Dwight F. Mallory, of the Maryland Naval Milita. Ensign Mallory was more fortunate than the other three, as he was able to attend the commencement and receive his diploma. He was in uniform, and was received with applause by his class- mates when he unexpectedly appeared on the stage before the rise of the curtain. The audience joined his classmates in applaud- ing him when he stood up to receive his diploma. Congressman John M. Allen, of Mississippi, addressed the graduates, giving them a great deal of wholesome advice and illustrating his points with many stories. He began his address with a story, after he had been introduced as a Congressman by Mr. Bernard Carter, provost of the university. " I would like sometimes to escape the prejudice caused by it being told that I ' m a member of Congress, " Mr. Allen said. " It reminds me of the boy, and he was a pretty bad boy, who was being tried. Evidence was about to be introduced to show that his father was a member of Congress, but the court stopped it, declaring that the boy should have a fair trial. " LAW A GREAT PROFESSION. After the laughter had subsided Mr. Allen told the graduates what a great and noble profession that of the law is. " Your pro- fession has been greatly cursed for many years, " he continued, " by 185 the connection of shj-sters in it. Join with all good lawyers in kicking the shysters out. It is a great profession, when properly followed. I would rather be a good lawyer in a good practice than hold any office in the gift of the goverment. I was licensed to practice law twenty-eight years ago, and I practiced it fourteen years and have been in Congress fourteen years. I was happier and made more money practicing law than practicing politics. " Then Mr. Allen discussed shyster lawyers and told a dog story. The story was about a dog case tried in his State. It was a yellow dog and was called " Lawyer, " because, as was explained, the animal " just lay around and ate and barked. " Mr. Allen declared he would rather be a good shoemaker or a good hodcarrier than a poor lawyer. CHEAP LAW IS POOR LAW. Passing to the question of lawyers ' fees, Mr. Allen said : " The world knows, and you ' ll find it out, that cheap law is mighty poor law. The shodd} ' is as apparent in law as in everything else. I don ' t mean to say you should take it all. You should exercise some moderation. " Then he told a storj- about a young man who went to a lawyer to have a note for $400 collected. The lawyer expressed great pleasure at meeting the young man, whose father he had known intimately. The note was collected, and the lawyer handed over $150, retaining $250. " You did ' nt know my grandfather, did you ? " asked the young man. " No, I did not, " replied the law- yer, " but why do you ask? " " Because, " the young man said, " if you had, you would have taken all the money. " " There are jury lawyers and court lawyers, " continued Mr. Alle n, " but the best is both a jury and a court lawyer. The man who is only a jury lawyer has a great deal of trouble sometimes in passing the court. " •Mr. Allen cautioned the graduates to understand their cases before going to trial, to know how far to proceed in the examina- tion of witnesses and when to stop asking questions. He said he had seen many good cases spoiled because lawyers having them in charge did not know when to stop cross-examining witnesses. 186 GET ON THE RIGHT SIDE. " Always try to get on the right side of a case, " he went on, " When a case is presented to you, study it thoroughly. If you think you can ' t win it, it ' s a good time to compromise. Compro- mise cases you can ' t win, but when j ou get a case you can win never let up. Get all the knowledge you can. The lawyer who gets into practice will need at some time or other all the informa- tion he may have accumulated, and he may need it might} ' badly. " In concluding his address Mr. Allen said his pleasure was marred by the fact that he was not able to do ample justice to the occasion. " Think of the times we ' re in, " he continued. " I am a great military statesman and a strategist, and have been trying to find Cervera ' s fleet. I have been lost in great admiration of Dewey, and I have been perfectly enthusiastic over the bottling establishment Schley has set up. It is pretty hard to get down to the cold facts of law in these stirring times of war. " MR. carter ' s advice. Mr. Bernard Carter also gave some good advice to the gradu- ates in conferring the degrees. " The diploma is, as you well know, " he said " full and authentic evidence that you are fully qualified to enter upon the practice of } ' our chosen profession. It is only given to those, who, after careful, comprehensive examina- tion, are deemed worthy to receive it. No matter what your nat- ural gifts and abilities are, you must continue to study. In all your intercourse with your professional brethren be liberal, frank and courteous. To the court be full of deference, respect and frankness. LARGE AUDIENCE APPLAUDS. A large audience listened to and applauded the speeches and laughed heartily at Mr. Allen ' s stories. The graduates were seated on either side of the stage, which was bordered with masses of flowers sent them. The faculty of the school and invited guests occupied the centre of the stage, while the body of the house was well filled with relatives and friends of the graduates. Man ' ladies were present, their bright dresses making a brilliant spec- tacle and their hearty applause showing how they entered into the spirit of the occasion. The graduates arose when Mr. Carter advanced to confer the degrees, and each one was applauded as his diploma was handed him. 187 THE PRIZK WINNERS. The applause was most heartj ' when Mr. John P. Poe, dean, announced the winners of the prizes. There were two prizes of $ioo each. One of these was the grade prize. It is awarded to the graduate who attains the highest grade in the examinations during the three years ' course required in the school. This grade is ascertained by the faculty. The prize was won by William A. Bowen, who obtained the average of 96 91-100 out of a possible 100. Others who were en- titled to honorable mention were Albert C. Ritchie, whose average was 96 29-100, and Louis Rosenbaum, whose average was 95 41-100. WROTE THESES IN COMPETITION. The other prize, the thesis prize, was won by Mr. Barratt Walker. All of the graduates are required to write a thesis on one of a number of subjects selected by the faculty. These essays are first read by the faculty, and those deemed worthy are turned over to a committee. The committee this year was Messrs. Arthur W. Machen, William A. Fisher and M. R. Walter. Seven essays were submitted to their judgment. Three of them — by J. Kemp Bartlett, Jr., William A. Bowen and Albert C. Ritchie — were on " Rights and Remedies of Credit- ors of a Corporation Which Has Issued Stock for Property in Excess of the Value of the Property. " Three of them — by N. Irwin Gressitt, J. R. M. Staum and M. Barratt Walker — were on " Re- sponsibility of Owners of Property for Injuries to Persons Coming Thereon by Right, " and one — by Albert H. Wehr — was on " Clause of the Statute of Frauds Relating to Contracts Not to be Performed in a Year. " The names of the writers of the essavs were not known until the committee had passed judgment upon them. The names were enclosed in envelopes, which were attached to the essays, and were not opened until after they had passed through the committee ' s hands. ORDER OF EXERCISES. The order of exercises was as follows : March, . . . " Great Republic, " . . . Thiele. Overture, . . " Poet and Peasant, " . . . Suppe. Selection, . . " Serenade, " . . Herbert. 188 Prayer, Rev. O. C. Roth. Intermezzo, . . " Cavalleria Rusticana, " . . Mascagni Reading of the Mandamus. Medley, . . " Popular Gems, " . . . Fisher. Conferring of Degrees, Bernard Carter, Esq., Provost of the Universit5 Xylophone Solo, . " Selected. " . . Chas. Arndt. Address, Hon. John M. Allen, Congressman from Mississippi. National Airs, . " America, " . . Tobani. Awarding of Prizes. Comic, . . " Darkie ' s Jubilee, " . . Huidley. Benediction. March, . . " Dogs of War, " . . Sousa. NAMES The following are the n posing the class of 1898 : J. Kemp Bartlett, Jr. William A. Bowen, William F. Broening, Otto Buehner, Jr., L. B. Keene Claggett, J. Booker Clift, Beecher S. Clother, Fleet W. Cox, Adolph F. Decker, Abraham H. Fisher, Nathaniel I. Gressit, Currie Willis Haines, Edward M. Hammond, George R A. Hiss, Raymond N. Hoblitzell Clarence H. Hurlock, Walter J. King, Harr) Percival Lucas, Dwight F. Mallorj ' , Charles W. Milholland. Frank V. Moale, OF GRADUATES. ames of the forty-one graduates com- Charles B. Penrose, Harry L. Price, Patrick F. Reddington, Albert Cabell Ritchie, Louis Rosenbaum, Edward G. Rosenheim, John L- Sadler, Jr. John Thomas Scheu, Frank B. Smith, Herbert Ashton Smith, William B. Smith, Lawrence L. SoUenberger, John R. M. Staum, Bernard Leo Tallej Jr. , James McConkj Trippe, M. Barratt Walker, Henry Winter Weeks, Albert H. Wehr, Walter H. Wellslager, F. Brooke Whiting. 189 With the exception of Mr. Clother, who is from New York, and Mr. Cox, who is from ' irginia, all the graduates are from Maryland. Messrs. Bartlett, Bowen and Trippe composed the committee which went to Washington and escorted Mr. Allen to Baltimore. CLASS OFFICERS. The officers of the class are : J. Kemp Bartlett, Jr., president; M. Barratt Walker, vice-president ; Fleet W. Cox, secretary ; William B. Smith, treasurer. Executive Committee — Currie Willis Haines, chairman ; William A. Bowen, L. B. Keene Claggett, Herbert A. Smith. L. R. Sollenberger, James McC. Trippe, Walter H. Wellslager. Appointments — Albert C. Ritchie, orator ; Raymond N. Hoblitzell, historian ; J. R. M. Staum, prophet ; James McC. Trippe, poet. James McC. Trippe and Walter L. Wellslager were the class committee on the commencement. The ushers were Sewell S. Watts, (chief, ) John P. Baer, W. G. Baker, Jr., Frederick G. Boyce, Jr., James R. Brewer, Jr., J. Branham Deming, Albert E. Donaldson, Samuel H. Mann, William T. Henning and Frank Luthardt. BANQUET AT HOTEL RENNERT. Immediately after the commencement the annual banquet was held at the Hotel Rennert. The speakers at the banquet and the toasts to which they responded were: Albert C. Richtie, " Our Future; " William A. Bowen, " The Faculty ; " J. R. M. Staum, " Class Prophecy ; " J. Booker Clift, " Our Members in the Army and Navy. " J. Kemp Bartlett, Jr., was toastmaster. The faculty of the school entertained Congressman Allen, United States Judge Morris and Judge Henry Stockbridge at dinner at the Maryland Club. The faculty consists of Judges Harlan, Phelps, Dennis and Ritchie, Major Richard M. Venable, Major Thomas W. Hall, Mr. John P. Poe, Mr. Thomas S. Baer, Mr. Edgar H. Gans and Mr. William T. Brantly. 190 191 Nature produces the man; His tailor presents him. Our Riding Trousers — a Specialty with us — give the wearer a feeling of comfort and freedom, a feature essential in riding. gives the wearer a Style is everything. Fash ion ' s decree d e- mands acqui- escence from stylish dres- sers. Our D. B. Frock Suit distinguished and stylish appearance. L E M Dress Suits as made by LEMMERT arefullofstyle and bea uty, and every 1 i n e is cut to bring out the Best A p p e a r a n ce of the Wearer ( ' LEMMERT On and off easy is a rule with us in making an Over Coat. •If f We invar- iably follow this rule, to the comfort of the Wearer. E R T Seasons come and go, but the Sack Suit is always stylish. Good dressers se- lect a Sack m because of M Kk its popular- i ■1 ity and ser- IBp vice as well. ■v The Best Equipped Tailoring Estab- lishment South of New York. 14 E. Fayette St. Entire Building above First Floor. Home Tel. 117. i YOU CAN BOIL OUR ASEPTIC SYRINGE AND KEEP IT CLEAN WITH THE LEAST AHOUNT OF EFFORT. IX HAS.... KJo Caps, o " Washers, BJo Receptacles for Dirt. IX IS Durable, Easily Adjusted. $3.00 in handsome alum- hmm case, containing 6 tubes of our Soluble Hypodermic Tablets Do not Boil our Hypodermics, because it is unnecessary. They dissol ve almost instantly in COLD water. Those physicians who have been using tablets that dissolve slowly even in HOT water will appreciate the superiority of " cold water " tablets, especially in emergency cases SHARP Sc DOHM CHICA ;0. BAI XUflORE:. ii IVE-W VORK. ARTHUR I POULTNEY, COAL AND WOOD OFFICE. NO. 1 W. SARATOGA ST., BALTIMORE, MD. ' ' ' ' Telephone No. 1916 BOLTON, P. R. R. Home, No. 696. . . ■ ESTABLISHED 1869. .. LARGEST SURGICAL INSTRUMENT HOUSE SOUTH OF NEW YORK. The Ghas. Wilims Im zil Instrument Gompanjj, BENJ. A. NELSON, GENERAL MANAGER, Manufacturers and Importers of FINE SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS, Apparatus for Deformities, Crutches, Bandages, Trusses, c., Elastic Hosiery, Syringes and Rubber Goods, nicroscopes and Accessories. All our Instruments are strictly first-class. We make only such, and are guar- teed equal, if not superior, to any in this or any other market. No. 300 NORTH HOWARD ST., (N. W. Cor. Saratoga Street.) Telephone 771 BALTIMORE, MD. Competent Ladies always in attendance to wait on Lady Customers. iii UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. BERNARD CARTER, LL. D., PROVOST. FACULTY OR RHVSIC. Geo. W.MinTKNBHRGKR, M.D., Emer- itus Professor of 01)Stetrics and Honorary President of the Faculty. Samukl C. Chp; v, M. D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medi- cine and Clinical Medicine. William T. Howard, M. D., Emer- itus Professor of Diseases of Women and Children and Clinical Medicine. Julian J. Chisolm, M. D., L. L. D., Emeritus Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. Francis T. Miles, M. D., Professor of Physiology, and Clinical Profes- sor of Diseases of Nervous System. Louis McLane Tiffany, M. D., Pro- fessor of Surgery. Isaac Edmondson Atkinson, M. D., Professor of Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. Randolph Winslow, M. D., Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. h. E. NealE, M. D., Professor of Ob- stetrics. Chas. W. Mitchell, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Chihlren and Clin- ical Medicine. Thos. a. Ashby, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Women. Hiram Woods, Jr., M. D., Clinical Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. J. Holmes Smith, M. D., Associate Professor and Demonstrator of Anatomy, and Lecturer on Clin- ical Surgery. J. Mason Hundley, M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women. Thomas C. Gilchrist, M. B., Clinical Professor of Dermatology. John C. Hemmeter, M. D. Ph. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Stomach and Director of Clin- ical Laboratory. Jos. T. Smith, M. D., Associate Pro- fessor of Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene, and Clinical Medicine. Wm. R. Stokes, M. D., Associate Pro- fessor of Histology and Pathology. H. B. Thom.as, M. D., Clinical Professor of Laryngology. John S. Fulton, M. D., Clinical Professor of Medicine. Frank Martin, M. D., Associate Pro- fessor of Clinical Surgery. D. M. R. Culbreth, M. D., .Asso- ciate Professor of Materia Medica and Pharmacognosy. The Ninety-second Annual Session will begin on the ist day of October, 1898, and will terminate in April, 1898. The didactic lectures are illustrated by laboratory and clinical instruction. Ward and amphitheatre clinics are held daily throughout the year. They embrace General Medicine and Surgery, Diseases of Women and Children, of the Eye and Ear, of the Nervous System, of the vSkin, of the Chest, and of the Throat and Nose. Work in the Chemical and Histological Laboratories is obligatory. Every student, before graduating, has personal experience in practical 01)stetrics. . mple provision for dissection is made. For further information, apply to CHAS. W. MITCHELL, Ph. D., Dean, 1021 Cathedral Street, Baltimore, Md. IV UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. BERNARD CARTER, Esq., Provost. LAW DEPARTMENT. THE faculty: John Prentiss Poe, Esq., Dean. Thomas W. Hall, Esq. Richard M. Venable, Esq. Hon. Henry D. Harlan. Hon. Charles E. Phelps. William T. Brantly, Esq. Edgar H. Gans, Esq. Henry D. Harlan, Secretary Law Faculty. P. E. Kent, Acting Secretary. THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION. John Prentiss Poe, Esq., Pleading, Practice, Evidence, and the Laiv of Torts. Richard M. Venable, Esq., Constitutional Law and General Jurisprudence. Thomas W. Hall, Esq., Lnternational Law and Admiralty. Judge Charles E. Phelps, Equity , J urispr udoice and Procedure. Edgar H. Gans, Esq., Executors and Administrators , Bills and Notes, and Criminal Laiv. Judge Henry D. Harlan, Elementary Cotnmon Law and Domestic Relations. William T. Brantly, Esq., Personal Property and Law of Contracts. Thomas S. Baer, Esq., The Laiv of Real and Leasehold Estates. B. Howard Haman, Esq., The Law of Corporations. Judge Albert Ritchie, Commercial Laiv and Shipping. METHOD OF INSTRUCTION. Instruction will be given by Uclmes, reading, and catechising. The d ' :7«; i are intended to present all of the leading principles of the common law applicable to the subject, and the modification of the common law by statutes, and to give illustrations ofthe applications of the common and the statute law. Special attention is given to the statutes in force in Maryland, and to peculiarities of law in that State, where there are such ; but the reasons for these statu- tory modifications and local peculiarities are explained, so that the student may in a short time acquaint himself with the local peculiarities ofthe law in any State in which he may practice. Readings from textbooks will be assigned on the subjects treated of in the lectures. The catechising Hi each lecture will be on the subject discussed in the preceding lecture and on the assigned readijigs. LIBRARY AND BUILDINGS. The buildings ofthe several departments of the University of Maryland are all situated upon the corner of Lombard and Greene Streets, the Law School having removed to its new building there on the first of January, 1884. Connected with the lecture-hall is a large and pleasant reading-room and study for the useof students, containing a carefully selected library of text books upon the subjects embraced in the course of study, volumes of Leading Cases, the English Common Law, United States and Maryland Reports, Digests, Statutes, etc., as well as many ofthe modern and best works on American and English History and Politics. The tables are supplied with the prominent Law Reviews, and the library is annually growing in size and value by the addition of new volumes. University of Maryland DENTAL DEPARTMENT. N. E. Cor. Lombard and Greene Sts., Baltimore, Md. BERNARD CARTER, ESQ., PROVOST. FACULTY. Ferdinand J. vS. Gorg. s, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of Principles of Dental Science and Dental Surgery and Mechanism. James H. Harris, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. Francis T. Miles, M. D., Professor of Physiology. L. McL. NE Tiffany, M. D., Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. Randolph Winslow, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. R. Dorsf:y Coale, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. I. Edmondson Atkinson, M. D., Prof essor of Therapeutics. David M. R. Culbreth. M. D., Ph. G., Associate Professor of Materia Medica. John C. Uhler, M. D., D. D. S., Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. Isaac H. Davis, M. D., D. D. S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. Clarence J. Grieves, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge Work. J. H. Smith, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. The Principal Demonstrators are assisted by sixteen Assistant Demon- strators. Special instructions in Continuous Gum, Bridge and Crown Work. Each vear, since its organization, has added to the reputation and pros- peritj ' of this Dental School, until now its graduates in almost every part of the world are meeting with the success that ability will ever command. The past session was the most successful one ever held, and visiting dentists from all parts of the country have expressed themselves as being astonished and grati- fied at the ability shown by the students when operating upon patients in the Infirmary. Forming one of the departments of one of the oldest Universities in this country, its diploma is everywhere recognized and honored. The instruction in both operative and mechanical dentistry is as thorough as it is possible to make it, and embraces everything pertaining to dental art. The advantages which the general and oral surgical clinics, to vvliich the dental students are admitted, as indeed to all the lectures the University affords, can- not be overestimated. The many thousands of patients annually treated in the University Hospital, and other sources, afford an abundance of material for the dental infirmary and laboratory practice, and the oral surgery clinics. vi The Dental Infirmary and L,aboratory building is one of the largest and most complete structures of the kind in the world. The Infirmary is lighted by sixty-five large windows, and is furnished with the latest improved operating chairs. The Dental Infirmary and Laboratory are open daily (except Sundays) during the entire year, for the reception of patients, and the practice for dental students has increased to such an extent that all the students during the past sessions have had an abundance of practical work, in both operative and pros- thetic dentistry. These means for practical instruction have already assumed svich large proportions that the supply has been beyond the needs of the large classes in attendance during the past sessions. The exceedingly large number of patients for the extraction of teeth affords ample facilities for practical experience to every student. It has again become necessary to enlarge the dental building, making the Infirmary nearly one hundred feet in length, and a Laboratory eighty feet long by fort3 ' -three wide. The qualifications for initiation and graduation are those adopted by the National Association of Dental Faculties and State Boards of Dental Examiners. Qualifications for Graduation.— The candidate must have attended three full courses of lectures of five months each, in different years, at the REGULAR or Winter sessions in this institution. As equivalent to one of these, one course in any reputable Dental College will be accepted. Graduates of medi- cine can enter the Junior Class. The matriculant must have a good English education ; a diploma from a reputable literary institution, or other evidence of literary qualifications, will be received instead of a preliminary examination. All students, both Freshmen, Juniors and Seniors, have equal advantage in operative and mechanical dentistry in this institution throughout every session. Graduation in Medicine.— Graduates of the Dental Department of the University of Maryland are required to attend but one session at the University School of Medicine prior to presenting themselves as candidates for the degree of " Doctor of Medicine. " (See Catalogue.) The Regular or Winter Session will begin on the first day of October of each year, and will terminate in the following March. Tlie Summer Session, for practical instruction, will commence in March, and continue until the regular session begins. Students in attendance on the Summer Session will have the advantage of all the daily Surgical and Medical clinics of the University. The fees for the Regular Session are $ioo. Demonstrators ' fees included ; Matriculation fee, I5 ; Diploma fee, for candidates for graduation, $30; Dis- secting ticket, $10. For Summer Session, no charge to those who attend the following Winter vSession. Board can be obtained at from $3.50 to $5.00 per week, according to quality. The University prize and a number of other prizes will be specified in the annual catalogue. Students desiring information, and the annual catalogue, will be careful to give full address and direct their letters to F. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S., Dean of the Dental Department of the University of Maryland, 845 N. EUTAW ST.. BALTIMORE, MD. vii UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL, S. W. Cor. Lombard and Greene Sts., Baltimore, Md. This Institution, a cut of wnich appears on page 97, most pleasantly located, the capacity and comforts of which have undergone great development to meet the increasing demands of patients, is fitted up with all modern con- veniences, including electric lighting, for the successful treatment of Medical and Surgical Diseases. A pleasant feature of the new University Hospital is its " Sun Parlor. " Its Medical Staff comprises the Faculty of Thk Uni- VER.siTv, and the entire management of the Institution being under the direct supervision of that bod} ' , the sick may rely upon enjoying the benefits of a hospital as well as the comforts and privacy of a home while seeking treatment for medical diseases and uudergoing surgical operations. Especial attention is called to the Lying-in Department of the Hospital, and the thorough privacy given to confinements. Wheii persons are compelled to leave their country residences to seek professional medical assistance in Baltimore, no Institution offers greater facilities than the University Hospital, which presents, amongst other great advantages, that of having six Resident Physicians, appointed by the Medical Faculty, all of whom are usuall} ' — one is always — in the building to carry out the instructions of the Professors. Board in the Wards, $5 per week. Board in Private Rooms, |io to $25 per week. MEDICAL STAFF OF THE HOSPITAL. SURGEONS.— Prof. L. McLane Tiffany, M. D., Prof. Randolph Winslow, M. D., Prof. Hiram Woods, Jr., M. D., Prof. J. Holmks Smith, M. D. PHYSICIANS.— Prof. S. C. Chrw, M. D., Prof. W. T. Howard, M. D., Prof. F. T. Miles, M. D., Prof. I. E. Atkinson, M. D., Prof. C. W. Mitchell, M. D., John S. Fulton, M. D. For further particulars, apply to ST. CLAIR SPRUILL, Medical Super- intendent, or C. W. MITCHELL, Ph. I)., Dean. THE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES. Under the guidance of the vSuperintendent the ])upils of this vSchool are instructed in all that pertains to scientific nursing. Lectures are also delivered to them by the Faculty of Physic, on Elementary Anatomy, Physiology, Materia Medica, Chemistry, Antisepsis and Hygiene, as well as upon nursing in special ])ractice. The nursing in the Hospital is thus conducted on the most approved plan, and its large material is invaluable to the pupils in the school. For circulars and information about the Training School, address MIS.S JANET HALE, vSuperintendent of Nurses, Maryland University IIosi ' ital, Baltimore, Md. ST. CLAIR SPRUILL, iW. D., Superintendent. viii fC f ' chants and Z tCiners iJ ransportation C o. STEAMSHIP LINES. Queen of Sea Routes BETWEEN Baltimore, Boston, Providence, Savannah, Norfolk, Newport News. BEST WAY TO REACH ALL POINTS NORTH, SOUTH OR WEST. Passenger Accommodations Unsurpassed. Cuisine the Best. Tickets on Sale, and Baggage Checked through to all Points. W. P. TURNER. GEN. PASS. AGENT. A. D. STEBBIfS S. ASST. TRAFFIC MANAGER. J. C WHITNEY, TRAFFIC MANAGER. General Offices : BALTIMORE, MD. IX WHEN YOU BUY Real Estate HAVE YOUR Title Guaranteed -BY THE- MARYLAND TITLE INSURANCE J TRUST CO. CAPITA! , «200,000. Why corry the risk yourself . . Why rely on any Protection but the Best ♦ For a holder of our (Tuarantee Policy, this Conpany — 1. Defends at its own expense, any suit brouglit against a title guaranteed by it. 2. Pays any claim established against the property. 3. Compels a purchaser who objects to the title to complete his contract to buy, or, if he sustains his objection, either pays the damages or takes the property off its policy holder ' s hands. MARYLAND TITLE INSURANCE AND TRUST CO., EQUITABLE BUILDING, Telephone 1736. BALTIMORE, MD. THOMAS K. WORTHINGTON, President THOMAS HILL, JOHN H. DUNCAN, Protem Secretary and Treasnrer. ' ice-President DIRECTORS. Jbsse Hilles, Elisha H Perkins, Alexander Brown, Eugar G. Miller, John A. Whitkiij(;e, John A. Tompkins, Geurge Whitelock, Thomas K. Thomas Hill, Francis M. Jencks, Louis M. Duvall, WoRTHINGTON. l ebster ' s Authentic Oictionaries. CAUTION. WEBSTER ' S I INTERNATIONAL . DICTIONARY , Do not be deceived in buying small so=called " Webster ' s Dictionaries. " All au- _ , theiuic abridirnients of the Inter- piim craci) national in the various sizes bear .DicTioKAKi Diir trade-mark on the front cover as shown in the cuts. " Webster ' s International Get the Best. Dictionary. The One Great Standard Authority, So writes Hon. I). J. Krewei, Justice IT. s. Supreme Court. IT IS THE BEST FOR TEACHERS AND SCHOOLS, BECAUSE Words are easily found. Pronunciation is easily ascertained. Meanings are easily learned. The growth of words easily traced, and because excellence of quality rather than superfluity of quantity characterizes its every department. It is thoroughly reliable. William J5. Boggs, D.I)., LL.D., Chancellor University of Georgia, Athens, i a., says:— Your International Webster is a marvel of the jirinter ' s art. and of the binder ' s too. I have tested its definitions of the ])rin( ' ii):il terms of Mental and Mor. ' il Scienct and find them more accurate than any others to which 1 have access. Taken as a whole I believe it to be the very best dictionary short of those which cost larjje sums of money. — Marc ' h 18, 1897. I Specimen pajres sent on ai)plication to O. C. Merriam Co., Put)ii$«liers, Spring field, IIIa.s$«. 0 ' 0 KKH KK 0 K 0 )-0 Mercantile i rust and Deposit Co OK BAUTIIVIORE, PAID-UP CAPITAL, - - - $2,000,000 00 SURPLUS, ----- $2,800,000 00 Deposits Received on which interest is allowed, governed by Current Rates Obtainable. Tf USTEES AND ADMINISTRATORS. This Company is a Legal Depository for Funds in the hands of Trustees or Administrators, and allovA s interest on same pending distribution. Authorized to Act as Executor, Administrator, Guardian, R eceiver, or Trustee. Acts as Trustee of Mortgages of Corpor= ations and Accepts Transfer Agency and Registry of Stocks. SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT. Vaults Supplied for Storage of Silver Chests, etc. JOHN OILL, ofR, President. XI HE Most Valuable Constituent of Milk is the ■butter fat; the most necessary is its clean- liness and freedom from Disease. The Milk of THE FILSTON FARM has less Natural Water and SO per cent, more of the Desirable Solids than any other Milk in Baltimore. Having more nutriment, it is cheaper, and being free from contamination, is the only safe milk for invalids or household use. DAIRY AT 220 E. PRESTON STREET. TELEPHONE 2357. xii GEO. WARFIELD, President JAS E. TAYLOR, Gen. Agent. CHESTER RU ' ER STEAMBOAT CO. - LEAVING FOR- Rock Hall, Kent Island, Queenstown, Centreville, Chestertown, and Landings on the Chester River. OFFICE AND WHARF : PIER 7, LIGHT STREET, BALTIMORE, MD. fflount-De- aleg Farm DairiiJ. The riilk and Cream of this Dairy is pro= duced from the best of Jersey Herd ; and v e Guarantee said Milk to be free from Swill or other Impure Food. 1359 N. STRICKER STREET, BALTIMORE, MD. Xlll HARRY- BASSETT BALTiniORE RYE. RECOMMENDED FOR N4EI3ICINAL USE -BY Leading Ph)sicians, and used by the leading Clubs, Cafes and Restaurants. Iff Iff The J. B. Brown Co. BALfPIMOf E, CQd. XlV 4 ' %. BARTHOLOMAYS Bartholomay ' s ROCHEST ER, N, Y, BEBRS. APOLLO Leads in Purity, Brightness and Fine Flavor. MARZEN Is a Strictly Pure Product of Malt and Hops. Baltimore Branch Ofricv and Depot, 227-239 S. CENTRAL AVENUE, GEO. C. SUCRO, Manager. TELEPHONE 1060. Alpha m Photo-Engraving Company, TELEPHONE 195. 217 E. GERMAN STREET. Original designs and illustrations for all kinds of fine book work and advertising fine Color TKflorM. •fl alf XTone. Zinc Btcbino. ESTIMATES AND SKETCHES CHEERFULLY FURNISHED. iff 1 Our Motto: THE BEST, NOT THE CHEAPEST. XV National Howard Bank, Cor. Howard and Fayette Sts. BALTIMORE, MD. Capital, = = . = = $230,000 Surplus and Undivided Profits, $38,500 The accounts of Mercantile Firms, Corporations, Individuals. Truste s and Administrators are Solicited and will receive Careful Attention. COLLECTIONS MADE ON ALL POINTS PROMPTLY. Henry Clark, t ' res. •T. p. G?:ttv, Vice-Pres. WiLLi.vM H. KonEKTS, Jk., Cusliler. DIRECTORS. James Getty, Henry F. New, Henry Bursrunder, Geo. W. Hetzcll. Jolin Waters. Jos. A. Bolfjiano. Henry Clark, Wm. H. Bayless. Wm. C Carroll. Carpets, Mall papers, jfurniture, IDattinos, IDraperies, ®il (Ilotbs, Xace Curtains, Minch Eisinbrey 216, 218, 220 222 W. Lexington Street, BALTIMORE. Lawkence B. Kkmi ' 1 ' ' hank Slinuia ' ff, Wilson Kev.ser, - - President. Vice-President. - - - (, " asliier. if COMMERCIAL AND FARMERS NATIONAL BANK, Our ' First Cashier. 1810 to 1H42. Cor. Howard and fiiTinan Sts. BALTIMORE, MD. if if if GEO. SANDERS I SONS, Wholesale 5 TEAS No. 411 Exchange Place, BALTIMORE, MD. if if if XVl THE EQUITABLE BUILDING BARBER SHOP, 721 8 f S ayette treet, Seorge Jt. S rown, 5Prop. FASHIONABLE HAIR CUTTING and SHAMPOOING A SPECIALTY. . . . ALSO CHILDREN ' S HAIR CUTTING.. . . MODERN TOILET ACCESSORIES FOR THE USE OF PATRONS. xvu A re You a Lover of Beef ? ...IF SO, GO TO... HENRY RIEFLE SON, Dealers in Cliolce Cuts of Baltimore Dressed Beef. STALL, No. 1 LEXINGTON MARKET. Daily in Attendance. Meats Delivered Free. Note. — This is one of the oldest firms on the market, having passed through three generations. give: us a call. 1871. 1898. ERECTED BY JOHN T. FORD. MANAGED BY CHAS. E. FORD. •P ' ' ' ' ' ' i S S i .S T 4f Grand r ' oros ssfi! House. •XT »r A PERFECT PLAY HOUSE, UNEXCELLED IN Comfort, Elegance and Construction. EVERY ATTENTION GIVEN PATRONS. PRESENTING THE LEADING ATTRACTIONS ONLY. XVIU i EQ U IT A B L-E: i$- BUILDING, LOAN AND INVESTMENT ASSOCIATION. OF BALTIMORE CITY. HOME OFFICE, - - - - 406 WATER STREET. AuxHORia ien capixai , $25,000,000. 6 PER CENT. DEBENTURE INCOME STOCK. Interest payable quarterly by Coupons at First National Bank of Baltimore. NEW FEATURE Instalment Stock has no membership fee ; no withdrawal fee. ... OFFICERS.... WILLIAM A. BOYD, President. EDWARD B. BRUCE, Vice-President. E. J. PENNIMAN, Treasurer. L. A. MEYER, Secretary. WM. A. CASLER, General Manager. Trustee-MERCANTILE TRUST AND DEPOSIT COMPANY OF BALTIMORE. Miss Agnes Murray, STENOGRAPHY AND TYPEWRITING, OFFICE-READING ROOM OF THE CARROLLTON. BALTIMORE, LIGHT AND GERMAN STS. My Specialties are Students ' " Theses " and Lawyers ' " Briefs. " N. B. — Orders for Mimeograph Work taken at very reasonable rates. xix Ir You Need A Suit of Clothing, and want it to fit, you should try one of our $12.00 SUITS MADE TO ORDER. We also make pants to your measure for $4 00. We have them better if you want them. Give us a trial and we will guarantee a good fit. FERDINAND REUWER, 312 PARK AVENUE. Between Saratoga and Mulberry Sts., .. .BALTIMORE, MD. E. M. NOEL, wa f|w (Beneral JOUUOCt •ai " Contractor, OrFicE. 322 W. BIDDLE ST. P. O. Box 86, Telephone No. Builders Exchange. 3393. HENRY BOHNE. PRACTICAL Tailor ff Cutter, 209 Courtland Street, Near Lexington Street, .Baltimore, Md, Altering, Dyeing, Scouring and Repairing Neatly and . . . Promptly Done . . . Ri t and Antique fui niture a Specialty. J. R. BOECHS, Fine Furniture, Made to Order, Repaired, Varnished and Polished. NO. 223 OI-7 V STREET, Near Howard Street, Baltimore, Md. XXl J. M. WATTS. Plain and Ornamental Painting, Frescoing . . and Kalsomining, No. 11 St. Paul St. SECOND FLOOR, Baltimore. Md. XXll m 17HY will thinking and sensible people year after year sutfer the inconvenience and torment of 41- PILES 1 and other Rectal Diseases, such as Fistula, Stricture, Fissure, Catarhh and Polypus, to say nothing of the serious results which they bring about. Owing to the dread of the torturing operations now resorted to for their cure, such as the knife, ligature and actual cautery, most persons prefer to suffer rather than submit to the painful operations which they suppose alone can give them permanent relief. All of these operations are more or less dangerous and often require the use of Anaesthetics duiing the operations. The oldest and worst cases easily, safely and perma- nenlly cured without cutting or tying. No matter how many have failed, call and see me. No detention from business. Numerous references furnished through Maryland, District of Columbia, Virginia and West Virginia. No charge for consultation or examination. Dr. C. H. Whiting, 402 N. EuTAW Street, fff BALTIMORE, MD. iP ' XXIH The Baltimore Costumers. J«r A. T. JONES X SON, COSTUMES For Amateur Theatricals, Tableaux, Operas, Etc. MANUFACTURERS OF Regalia, Banners Flags, No. 413 E. BALTIMORE ST., Near Post Office Ave. up stairs. BALTIMORE, MD. F. J. MARTIN. C. E. AGNEW. Full Dress Suits for Hire. BAGHRAGH BRO. Ipboto Stubios, S. E. Cor. Eutaw and Lexington Streets. The best work for Class Pictures and Groups in the city. ESTABLISHED 29 YEARS. Tlic lowest price for Students ' work of any first-i ' luss Studio. Get o ir prices first, and pay no more, for you will get no bel- ter work, and you do not have to pay an extra price to make up for commissions to asrents, wliich we do not employ, nor for free work to officers and committees, which is contrary to our principles. The lowest price for good work is our motto. MARTIN I AGNEW, Wholesale Family . . . Grocers Wine and ff ff Liquor Dealers, 406 W. Camden Street, Baltimoi e, Od. r ARPETS CLEANED BY A PROCESS WHICH RE- MOVES ALL MOTH AND DISEASE GERMS. Carpets Scoured on the Floor. WM. R. HALL, 416 N. Paca Street, BALTIMORE, MD. Carpets taken up carefully, Stored at my own risk, and relaid in the best manner. Altering and Sewing done neatly. All orders will receive prompt at- tention. All work sruaranteetL Estimates given on api)lication. xxiv Sflrs. 2)r. Sirown, gurgeon hiropodist, Corns, Bunions, Club and Inverted Nails Relieved Without Pain. 108 W. SARATOGA STRKBT, BETWEEN PARK AVE. AND CATHEDRAL STREET. hours, 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. sundays. 8 a. m. to 1 p. m. Ladies and Gentlemen Treated. P. Chalmers, Metallic Roofing and Spouting Stove Range and Furnace Work K SPECIALTY. Plumbing and Gas Fitting m all Branches . 906 W. FRANKLIN STREET, BALTIMORE, MD. ROOFS PAINTED. XXV ESTABLIvSHED 1S44 . . . Wilbur F. Ward, SUCCESSOR TO WARD BROS. No. 20 Wkst Pratt St. (between CHARLES AND HANOVER.) FiAl TIIWIt l F MD. — MANUFACTURER OF GALVANIZED, IRON AND COPPER CORNICES, METALLIC ROOFING AND SPOUTING, STOVES, FURNACES AND RANGES. Metallic Skylights Glazed Without Putty. Ventilating and Mill Work a Specialty. oil Papers Tintings Frescoes CLEANED AND RENOYflTED. fff iff Our Patent Process Restores them to their Original Freshness No Removal of Carpets or Furniture. iff Interior Renovating Company, 307 NORTH CHARLES STREET, M. SAMSTAG, Proprietor. BALTIMORE, MD. XXVl JACOB TAYLOR, Iftevcbant tTailor, Men ' s and Children ' s Suits Made to Order. FIX GUARANTEED. DYEING, SCOURING AND REPAIRING NEATLY AND PROMPTLY DONE. (All Suits made by me, kept in Shape One Year.) Cleaning and Pressing Suits, - - _ _ 75 Cents. Suits Made to Order, --____ $10. OO up. Geo J. Roche Son House Fresco • • and Sign M ' Glazing, Kalsomining. Painters, 22 S. CALVERT STREET, Telephone No. 2111. BALTIMORE, MD. XXVll OUR WORK OUR REFERENCE. [UG[ll[D.Mi;[R, CARPENTER !«rAND sr BUILDER, AND ADJUSTER OF MACHINERY, 424 S. CHARLES STREET, Baltimore, Md. niLK. BUTTER, EQQ5, CREfln. Harford County Farm DairyiT 221 W. Madison St. BALTIMORE, MD. WEST OF PACA. ALTERING AND . . . . . REPAIRING. ESTABLISHED 1824. Charles Griff itli ' s Sons, Groceries, Liquors, Flour, Feed, . ♦ ♦ Hay, c, . , . 51U1U515W.PI1IITTST., BALTIMORE, MD. Telephone 538. xxviii r Tl The Old Reliable Shirt House. ESTABLISHED 1856. to order. s H 1 R. Adams Co I R T c f ' i 18 St. Paul St., Baltimore. Md. Shirts and Underwear BW AND MATEI IAL GUAr AN IiBED. Drop us a postal and we will send an exper- ienced measurer to your house or office. . . . J. p. WEHN. C. H. SUMMERS. J. P. WEHN 60. a I o t llmporters. . . Spinrg Dale Pure Rye, THE GREAT JlEDICIKAl WHISKEY. For DYSPEPSIA and LUNQ TROUBLES. 50 cents Pint. $3 50 Oallon. if H. Rosenheim Son, 321 N. Charles Street, BALTIMORE. SOLE PROPRIETORS, 413 W. BALTIMORE ST., Founded 1866. Bet. Eutaw and Paca Sts xxix For Good Beef, Go to — MARYLAND BEEF CO. Dealers In Beef, Pork, Mutton, Veal, c. Everythihs in the Meat Line. Wholesale and Retail. floods Delivered free of Charge. 228 North Pine Street, EDWARD JUNG, jailor, 629 W. FAYETTE STREET, Baltimore. Md. f f f Suits from $12. OO up. Pants from 3.00 up HOME ' PHONE, 740. C. P. ' PHONE. 1822. II.P,Lm[K[ lIo. I eadiiis Dealeis • • • 111 • • • COALM WOOD, CENTRAL OFFICE: 6 W. SARATOGA STREET, Y. M. C. A. BUILDING. BALTIMORE. MD. XXX GEOHGE SCHIVIIDT, (Formerly with L. Krauss.) c) 419 WEST MULBERRY STREET, near Eutaw, BALTIMORE, MO. Seal Skin Coats and all kinds of Furs Renovated and Altered to Latest Styles at Lowest Prices. New Garments Made to Order at short notice. Repairing of Seal Skin Coats and all kinds of Furs a specialty. Furs kept during summer in storage, insured against Fire and Moths. . MY WORK, MY REFERENCE . . . ' a;056 " j2 iiniei.c); pi « J. M. TOMPKINS, HOUSE MND SIGN I PHINTING 1 IN AI I ITS BRANCHES. 819 ENSOR STREET, BALTIMORE, MD. xxxi »mm mmmmm- mmm-» m»»mmmm m » - m- » mm m-9- mmmmmmmm T. A. JONES, ...DEALER IN... 2: Fresh Fish of all Kinds. Hard, Soft and Picked Crabs STALLS .... 15 and 17 Belair Market. 1 and 3 Hollins Market. RESIDENCE 1224 Hollins Street. J. K. Beachum, !!,?V 1? PAINTING. Advertising Painting at Lowest Cash Prices. Job Work Promptly Attended to. 866 West Baltimore Street, Baltimore, Md. XXXll w wBb ;,v 9}iv wlm tntvb COlra mlS WIiS (flra wlv coJw twa Tjrt F. L. MANUFACTURER OF Ladies ' , Gents ' and Children ' s Shoes. SHOES FOR DEFORMED FEET A SPECIALTY. FIT FOR ALL. REPAIRING NEATLY DONE. No. 680 West Baltimore Street, Baltimore, Md. xxxin Telephone 2125 Schaefer Hardware Co,, o JOBBERS OF 1 M M Hardware, Iron, Steel and Nails, Carriage Goods, Blacksmiths ' and Horse Shoers ' Supplies .... Horse Nails, Horse and Mule . ..Shoes... 319 f " 321 W. PRATT STREET, BALTIMORK, MO. XXXIV ESTABLISHED 1839. S. B. SEXTON SON. Improved Wrought Steel Ranges and Kitchen Outfits -= FOR =- Public Institutions, Hotels, Restaurants, Steamboats and Private Families. AGENTS FOR THE CELEBRATED VAN RANGES. AI SO MABJITFACXITHERS OK STOVES, FURNACES, RANGES, And the Original BALTIMORE FIRE-PLACE HEATER. Foundry, 511 to 527 W. Conway St. Stores, 23 E. Lombard St., 7 S. Gay St. BALTIMORE. MD. C. H. WlNKLEflANN, PAINTS, 15 W. Pratt Street. XXXV CHAS. F. MENGERS, ■ mB: dailor and Smporter, 239 K. German St. NEAR SOUTH STREET, BALTIMORE. MD. Late with F. STAUF SONS. CALL TO SEE HYNSON, WESTCOTT Si CO. CHARLES AND FRANKLIN STS., Before leaving Town or when visiting the City. The most comprehensive stock of Surgical and Medical Supplies in Baltimore. xxxvi Miss T. M. Blondell, Shorthand, Typewriting and Mimeographing, 344 Equitable Building, Baltimore. Md. TELEPHONES :{go P; 9%9- JOS. BYRNES, Manufacturer ♦ ♦ • • • Kfl • • • Picture and Looking G-lass Fram es. Old Frames Regilt Equal to New. No. 327 PARK AVENUE, Near Mulberry Street, BALTIMORE, MD. Fancy and Toilet Articles a Specialty. ndi p ractical Hair Dresser ....and Wig Maker. FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, S. E. COR. Eutaw and Lexington Streets, BALTIMORE, MD. ATTENTION TO ORDERS BY MAIL W. 0. GUYTON, CARPENTER and .... BUILDER, 511 West Saratoga Street, BALTIMORE, MD. Jobbing, Dumb Waiter and Eleva- tor Repairing a Specialty. xxxvii J AND DyeinG GSTABLISHMENT. No. 216 W. FAYETTE STREET, Between Park Ave. and Howard St. BALTIMORE, Is I D Ladies ' and Gentlemen ' s Garments Cleaned and Dyed without Ripping. Household Goods of Every Description Cleaned. Blanket and Curtain Cleansing a Specialty. Goods called for and Delivered. Boy KIN Stanley. Importers and Jobbers of Drugs, Chemicals, Glassware, Sundries, and all Goods wanted by Druggists, Physicians and Dealers in our Line. AGENTS FOR JOHN WYETH . BROS. GOODS. SEND ORDERS OR INQUIRIES. No. 11 and 13 N. LIBERTY STREET, BALTIMORE, MD. 415 IV. GREENE ST. Galvanized Iron Work, Tin Roofing and Spouting, Heating and Ventilation, When you are sick get a Doctor. When your roof leaks get a Tinner. We can find that leak. Home Plioiie, 4047. Estimates Given. NO CHAflGE MADE FOR EXAMINING DEFECTIVE TINNING. xxxviii ESfABUSHED 1818. BROOKS BROTHERS, Broadway, Cor. 22d Street, New York City. Clothing and Furnishing Goods, READY MADE AND MADE TO MEASURE. In our department of Clothing to Order will be found a complete assort- ment of Scotch and English Suitings in " all the year round " seasonable and tropical weights, and a large variety of other goods, giving the fullest oppor- tunity for selection. In recognition of a general desire for appropriate dress for outing purposes, we have given special care to the selection of all articles embraced in this class. They include Knickerbocker Suits; Red Golfing Jackets ; Scotch hand-knit Stockings in suitable colors and designs ; Golfing Caps and Gloves ; Highland Gaiters, etc., etc. Our Furnishing Department contains an exceptionally rich and handsome line representing the best foreign makers, and selected in London for this season ' s use. Catalogue, samples and rules for self-measure sent on application. J. F. SEVERE, PASHIOIHABI H Boot and Shoe Maker, No. 233 Park Avenue. By my Improved Method of Measure- ment and long experience, I am enabled to give a perfect fit. Customers who have a difficulty in obtaining an easy Boot or Shoe would do well to give me a trial order. REPAIRING NEATLY DONE. Rising Sun Hand Laundry 26 Pearl St. J. R. GARRIGUES, Proprietor. All Work Guaranteed. Drop a Postal. xxxix i i y ou are respectfully ( invited to " t tt . (L i Uhe Western S % SfCaryland 3) airy, J i I 1117 LINDEN AVENUE, Where you can inspect and see the (y manner in which their business is S conducted. . . ♦ ♦ Very respectfully, " f Uhe ' Western Maryland 2 airy Co. xl ' WWV 11 Thin§:s to All... The Modern Man made more Modern by Furnishings of the Latest Type. Gifts to give his Friends — Bric-a-Brac, Bisques, Fancy Silver Pieces, Jewelry of " TilTany " Quality at " Dry Goods " Prices OUR LAW-To seU Best for Leost. MEDICINE-The Tonic of Quality. JOEL GUTMAN CO., Eutaw, round to Lexington. flptistie Poptpaitare.... Copdop Stddio, S 10. jOexington Street. ILQENFRITZ, Proprietor. Special Rates to Students. Butterine Is used by Leading Hotels, Institutions, Etc., and Thousands of Private Families. . . . Superior in Keeping Qual- ity, lower in price, than Butter. Order from the Manufacturer. R. C. DOTSOA , THE NATIONAL DAIRY CO. 113 N. Paca Street. Telephone 3406. xli J. H. COSTBR. Carpenter AND Builder, . . . No. 8 SOUTH PACA STREET. 5 5 Special Attention Paid to Jobbi ng. Estimates Furnished for Buildings in the City or Country. xlii Franklin Davis Nvpserji Co. 1000 Acres in Nursery Stock. 100 Acres in Orchards. 100 Acres in Small Fruits. We offer to our customers an immense stock of APPLES, PEACHES, PEARS, CHERRIES, APRICOTS, GRAPES, c. all the standard sorts. Also the new Varieties of FRUITS, ORNAMENTAL TREES, SHRUBS, ROSES, c. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. To dealers we can offer stock on favorable terms, and the best facilities for packing and shipping. CATALOGUES MAILED ON APPLICATION. Franklin Davis Nursery Co. OFFICE, N. E. COR. BALTIMORE PACA STS., BALTIMORE, M D. Are You Satisfied with your Laundry — $j IF NOT !$- The New American Co. Guarantees to give You Satisfaction Gloss or Domestic Finish. Work Called for and Delivered Free. LAUNDRY, 314 N. HIGH STREET. DRINK 5o r er8et Qlub i ye U l isl ey. . . DISTILLED IN MARYLAND. Mo2 - Absolutely Pure. Very Old. Delicious Flavor. Acknowledged by connoisseurs to have no superior. Recommended by physicians, and us ed by families, clubs, cafes and hotels. EDWD. B, BRUGE GO., Baltimore, Md, ' ' BALTIMOfi£ - | xliii OF wmm Bum ' s THE GEO. BAUERNSCHHIDT BREWING CO. Belair Avenue. THE BALTinORE BREWING CO. 2211 W. Pratt Street. THE BALTinORE BREWERIES CO. Situated Foot of Ridgeley .Street. GEORGE BREHM BREWERY, Belair Avenue, Extended. BERNHARD BERGER BREWERY, 1422 Belvedere Street. JOHN BAUERNSCHMIDT, JR. 1707 W. Pratt Street. AUGUST BECK BREWERY, 46 Garrison Lane. THE HENRY EIGENBROT BREWING CO. 28 Wilkins Street. GEORGE GUNTHER O ' Donnell and Third Streets. S. HELLDORFER ' S SON ' S BREWERY, 21 to 27 Lancaster Street. JOHN F. WEISSNER SONS, Belair Avenue. WIESSNER BROS. CO. Eastern Avenue. NATIONAL BREWERY, O ' Donnell and Third Streets. DARLEY PARK BREWING CO. H. Straus Co., North and Saratoga Streets. BAY VIEW BREWERY, 339 Equitable Building. THE WEHR-HOBELMANN-GOTTLEIB BREWING AND MALTING CO. Hanover and Conway Streets. xliv The Anderson.,. % 821 15th STREET, N. W., J 4 Between H and I Streets, WASHINGTON, D. C. J 4» 4 ju Next Door to Chamberlain ' s «|» |» A Few Doors from flcPherson Square, «| «i» Around the Corner from the Arlington. V 4» «i 4» ff ' ff «§ t $ NEWLT FURNISHED THROUQHOUT. | 4. t 4» Rates, $2.00, $5.00 and $10.00 Per Day. l Reduced Rates to Excursion Parties. 4 4» . r jT r 4» ' I MRS. M. A. ANDERSON, Proprietress. xlv i INVISIBLE I t %. I Magnetic Ear Telephone.! % Advantagfes of the Ear Trumpet without the Annoyance. l % To the Ear what Spectacles are to the Eyes. w i I jlj IT consists of a tiny funnel of celluloid, which J is is inserted into the channel of the ear. Through « J the funnel runs a highly tempered spring of very J j fine steel, at the end of which is a small pad, which J % rests as near as possible to the drum of the ear. 4 % The steel in the spring is magnetized and, it is % jj claimed, acts in connection with the drum of the ear, Jg fls just as the transmitter does in an ordinary telephone. i The celluloid funnel serves to keep the spring " in place and also keeps open the ear channel, which JjJ often, in cases of deafness, becomes swollen and j % sometimes closes up. % 9i DR. P. M. GRABOW, Corner Greene and Mulberry Streets, | BALTIMORE, MD. I xlvi Eutaw Stove and Plumbing Co. F. W. BOWERSOCK, Manager. Stoves, Ranges, Furnaces, Roofing, Spouting, Plumiiing and Gas Fitting, No. 905 MADISON AVENUE, BALTIMORE, MD. Jobbing Promptly Attended to. TELEPHONE 1229. Medical Books... New and Second=Hand For Sale. Always ready to buy Medical Books for Spot Ca -!!. A Full Line of Students Note Books on hand. For PROOF call at SMITH ' S BOOK EXGHANGE, 805 N. Howard Street, 3 Doors above Madison St. Want Orders Solicited. S. GOLDSTEIN, Merchant Tailor, 205 Richmond St., opp. Park Ave. Cleaning, Dyeing, Scouring, Repairing Pressing. PANTS MADE TO ORDER, $3.00 UP. SUITS MADE TO ORDER, $10.00 UP. PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED. Suits Cleaned, 75cts. Pants, 25cts. Suits Pressed, 50cts. WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED. xlvii A Most rj. ||. Tribune Telling Bicycles Lead. Sign Ofthe merits of Tribune Bicycles is shown by the growth of the manufactu- rers. Their factory has increased in size year by year as their product became better known. That ' s the advantage of making and selling good goods. Merit will tell. People appreciate honest effort. Our prese7it Bicycle Trade is a tell- ing testimonial to local appreciation of Tribune Bicycles. TRIBUNE CYCLE CO. 105 W. FAYETTE ST, xlviii TVlelrose Dairi; ] 705 W. SARATOGA ST. The Patrons of this old established Dairy are always assured of getting Pure Milk and Cream, also the Best Quality of Ice Cream. High Grade Butter from our own Creamery, located at Shawsville, Md. All flavors of Ice Cream and Water Ices in Brick, Mould or Freezer. 30 Gts. per Quart. Quantities of Five Gallons or more, 90 Ots. per Gal. Geo. H. Ehlen, Xelephone 1134. PROPRIETOR. private Diqing Room for LadiB Table D ' hote Dinner, 50 Cents, Wine Included, from 5 30 to g P. M. LUNCH FROM 12 TO 3. A LA CARTE ALL DAY. f rencti ' c i Kestaarani Only French House in Baltimore. 219 NORTH LIBERTY STREET. r rieZivf Next Door to Hotel Rennert. LOUIS C. WUNDER, Bakery and Confectionery STORKS : 812 N. OILMOR STREET, 1801 DRUID HILL AVENUE, BALTIMORE, MD. Patties and Weddings a Specialty and Served at Sfiort Notice. Orders ta (en for Creams and ces of all Kinds. xlix Spring bake parm Dairy ESTABLISHED 1881. Pure Milk, Cream, Buttermilk, Skim Milk and Curd from Spring Lake Dairy Farm, de- livered promptly ; also, manufacturers and dealers in High-grade Ice Cream, Water Ices, and Frozen Custard. Fancy Creamery Butter (the well-known S. L. F. D. brand); strictly fresh eggs. 813 AND 815 GEORGE STREET. Butterine.-.. Hade from Pure Cream and the on Pressed from Beef Suet Cheaper and better than the 1 Best Butter, and used by every- I body. One trial will convince you of its quality. The chem- ists and physicians pronounce it cleaner, purer and more whole- some than pure Butter. C. E. ncAllister, 110 N. Greene Street, BALTinORE, MD. H. P. Ohm, rianufacturer of — and Dealer in Furnaces, Ranges, Fire-Place Heaters, Metallic Roofing and Spouting, 116 N. Greene Street, BALTIMORE, MD. GEORGE A. DAVIS. ALEXANDER U. DAVIS. G. A. S A. U, DAVIS, GARPENTERSiBUILDERS, 220 N. HOLLIDAY STREET, ■C:-:: BALTIMORE, MD. SPECIAL RTTENTION PAID TO JOBBING. ORDERS BY MAll. PROMPTLY EXECUTED, R WIEGAND, House, Sign P i--. 4- v. and Fresco T dLlillCTf OFFICE AND SHOP: 606 N. EUTAW STREET, Residence, BALTIMORE, MD. 105 S. PAYSON ST. 11 SHIRTS TO ORDER A SPECIALTY. Blake ' s Shirts. SiL Blake Ca 203 W. Baltimore Street Men ' s Fine Furnishings .... High Grade Qoods at Low Prices. THOS. BLAKE, Mgr. ' Students will find that neat apparel is condu- cive to a pleasant frame of mind. The place to get the neatest apparel at the smallest cost is ... . hamburger ' s Baltimore Howard Sts. Fall Top Coats, $7.50 to $20.00. i3x_j r Jhe Sfletropole Shoe We give more Style, Comfort, Fit, and Wear in our Shoes than any House in the City SEE OUR $3.00 AND $3.50 SHOES. Own Make and Up to Date. See our Windows, 208 EAST BALTinORE STREET. lii ESTABLISHED 1811. EISENBRANDT ' S The Oldest House in the U. S. Dealers in Everything Known in Music. PIANOS ...AND... ORGANS SOLE AGENTS FOR U ACUDilDU MANDOLINS, BANJOES, llAOnDUnN AND GUITARS. AUPri no AUTOMATIC SELF PLAY- AHUlLUu ING piano ATTACHMENT GRAMAPHONE TALKING MACHINE. 201 203 L CHARLES STREET. mm i PIANO? EUGEN D ' ALBERT : From fullest conviction, I declare them to be (■ dexf iiisfi-uti i ' ufs o Ameyica, DR. HANS VON BULOW: Their sound and touch are more sympathetic to my ears and hands than all others of the country. I de- clare them tlic absolutely best in America. P. TSCHAIKOVSKY: Combines witli great Toluiiic of tone rare sympathetic and noble tone color s.nA perfect action. The Largest Line of Medium Price Pianos in the South. Sold on Liberal Terms. BALTIMORE: Sos. 22 2i K. Baltimore St. NEW YORK: No. 148 Fiftli Ave. VVASHimON: No. 1422 Pennsylvania Ave. John R. Edwards, Book Binding Of Every Description, 201, 203 205 W. Lombard St. (Cor. Hopkins Place,) BALTIMORE. ESTABLISHED 1800. G T Sadtler Sons ..OPTICIANS.. Watches, Fine Jewelry, Diamonds, j Opera Glasses, f Spectacles, Eye Glasses, Silverware, iff ' Manufacturers of Thermometers. iff m 16 E. Baltimore Street. liii Ladies ' and Gents ' Dining Rooms. IS Bob ' s Cafe, ROBERT F OS BENDER, S. E. Cor. Eutaw and German Sts., BALTIMORE. ..RALAOE.. BOWLING mil 529 W. BALTIMORE STREET, Bet. (Ireeii and Paca Streets, BALTIMORE. Buffet stocked with finest Wines, Liquors aud Cigars. THOS. W. WELSH, Proprietor. JOHN LEDERER, Attention! « r « . . ... Students!! S. E. Corner Lexington Market, ..DEALER IN.. Foreign and Domestic Fruits, Water Melons a Specialty. Orders Solicited. STANDARD LUNGH ROOM 328 W. Baltimore St. Edwin B. Foxw ell, Proprietor. Free Delivery. | open all Ni lit. liv HENRY SEIM CO. MANUFACTURERS Glass, Paints, Varnishes, Etc. OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, The Advertisements In this Book — FOR — were secured by Hospitals, Universities, JAS. E. SANDERS, And Buildings Grenerally. GI ASS TOP BOSS m m OPERATIC AID IISTRUMEIT TABLES. HOWARD AND FAYETTE STREETS, BALTIMORE. S. E. CORNER Paca and Saratoga Streets. SAM ' L L. STREETT CO. General Commission Merchants CANNED GOODS, GRAIN, HAY AND PRODUCE. CONSIGNMENTS SOLICITED. PROMPT RETURNS. 103 S. FREDERICK ST., ...BALTIMORE. MD. Iv S) f We carry the largest stock of Smithfield(Va .)Hams C In the City. We have them all AGES Jl and SIZES . ( DARLINGTON BUTTER, J At 40 Cents, is made fresh every day. It is without J) Salt, and is practically beaten Cream. It has no Superior O b in this country. We are Sole Agents for Baltimore. y qC° We Import Our C i and therefore guarantee to •ou us ri ritv. o;v )l )) 9 We carry a most Complete Line of all Obtain- Vd able Delicacies, and our usual stock consists of y the Highest Grade food that can be gotten. j ( REID OOMRANY, y {A. PAGE REIO.) Jj t Green Grocers. l 13 WEST EAGER STREET. J C. p. PHONK, 434. HOMK PHONE, 6026. Jf Ivi r i= iN Rupture Cure No Operation or Detention from Business. Perfectly Painless. 30 Years Practice. City Testimonials. JOHN HAMMEN. Office, 1028 Franklin Street, BALTIMORE, MD. Ivii EARNEST LIVINGSTONE, ....DEALER I]V.... PICTURE FRAMES Of Every Description. OUR SPECIALTY.— Fine Frames Made to Order. Also Moulding and Re=gilding. 734 NORTH H0VARD STREET. ' Si K: ' Si ' ' Si ' Si ' gr ' S ' S: ' Sr ' -tt-gr i i gn. W II JOHN J. THOMAS, (Hi % % ....DEALER IN.... 1 1 ALL KINDS OF FRUITS, I FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC, Lowest Prices for Hospitals, Hotels and all Institutions. r GIVE ME A TRIAL, STALL 4, LEXINGTON MARKET. ivm fm i 324jf.CALYERTS S. NIXDORFF, Proprietor. HOME ' PHONE, 431. TRINOLEN 5r 5 (CREAM EMULSION OF VEGETABLE OILS.) The Physician ' s Reliance and the Patient ' s Hope. Tissue Builder and Nerve Tonic. Delicious to the taste— Never nauseates. Better than the best Cod Liver Oil. Large Bottle, $1.00. Smaller Si e, 50c. BISANIL. — Supplants lodofoi ' m. —Pleasant as flowers to the smell. — Non-toscic, non-irritant. —Antiseptic, Healing. — Protects, Purifies. Always ready for Instant Use. Less than half the price of Iodoform. .50 Cents for Large Package 1 y Mail. KELLER PHARMACAL CO. 7 S. Calvert St., Baltimore, Md.,U.S.A. BUMGARTNER k CO. Designers, Die Sinkers, Engravers, STENCILS, BADGES, BRASS SIGNS, BRASS AND STEEL DIES. RUBBER STAflPS, 21 3 E.Fayette Street. lix a R ARTHUR, Contractor in Painting HOUSE, SIGN AND FRESCO. Special Attention Given to Hardwood ♦♦♦Finishing 5r sT 14 N. GREENE STREET, BALTIMORE, MD. Jx THE ONLY SCHOOL OF THE KIND IN THE WORLD. THE NUDD SCHOOL OF ENGRAVING, M M JOHN L. NUDD, Proprietor, 319 Equitable Building, Baltimore, Md, ENGRAVING TAUGHT BY MAIL ALL OVER THE UNITED STATES AND CANADA. Terms, three months " course, $50.00 ; Entrance Fee, $10.00 in advance; tools, metals, designs, c., $15.00, payable $5.00 month- ly, instructions and positions furnished $25.00, payable 60 days; after position is secured at not less than $15.00 per week. This Trade Pays a Salary of $50 per week in large cities. Positions secured for Graduates. A full set of tools furnished each Pupil. Medical Department of the Columbian University. 77? t ' Seveiity -seventh Session begins Septeynber 2g, i8g8, and coyitinues for seven and one -half months. Fo7ir Years ' Course Reqtiired. Instruction is given by lectures, clinical and laboratory demonstrations in Anatomy, Physiology, Chemistry, Materia Medica, Surgery, Practice, Obstet- rics, Normal and Pathological Histology, Hygiene and Bacteriology, Ophtal- mology, Laryngology and Otology, Gynecology, Dermatology, Neurology, Diseases of Children, Medical Jurisprudence. Tlie Clinical facilities are ample and the laboratories well equipped. The Professors are: J. Ford Thompson, M. D.; W. W. Johnston, M. D.; A. F. A. King, M. D.; D. W. Prentiss, M. D.; D. K. Shute, M. D.; E. A. de vSchweinitz, M. D.; W. P. Carr, M. D.; H. C. Yarrow, M. D.; G. Byrd Harrison, M. D.; H. L. E. Johnson, M. D.; T. A. McArdle, M. D.; W. K. Butler, M. D.; vSterling Ruffin. M. D.; E. W. Richardson. M. D.; G. Foster, M. D.; E. L. Tompkins, M. D.; A. R. Shands, M. D.; J. Van Renssalear, M. D.; Walter Reed,M. D.; W. F. R. Phillips, M. D.; G. N. Acker, M. D.; G. W. Cook, M. D.; T. R. Stone, M. D.; J. W. Bovee, M. D.; R. B. Carmichael, M. D.; W. S. Washburn, M. D. FOR THE ANNUAL ANNOUNCEMENT, ADDRESS Dr. E. A. de Schweinitz, Dean. 1325 H St., N. W.,Washington, D. G. Ixi MILK OF BSOLVTE PVRITY FOR INFANTS Ah]D INVALIDS. Wester Ogle Dairy, S» E Cor Druid Hill Ave and Robert St BALTIMORE. MD, IFce Cream, Mater IFces . . AND ALL 5)air probucte, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. BAGGAGE EXPRESS TO ALL PARTS OF THE GITY, Ixii Physicians and Invalids of Baltimore and vicinit} ' are asked to investigate and test the Largest Stock ot Fine Old Medicinal Wines, Whiskies and Brandies held by any house in Baltimore, which can be found at Jordan Stabler ' s, Nos. 701, 703 and 705 Mad- ison Avenue, comprising genuine Cognac Brandy, forty years in wood before bottling; Old Rye Whiskey without any blending, sweetening, flavoring or adulteration of any description, nine years in wood before bottling; 1875, 1863 and 1847 vintages pure Old Oporto Port Wine. 1858, 1848 and 1844 vintages Madeira Wine bottled on the is- land and in London Docks. Old Solera Sherries, Sau- ternes, Rhines, Chateau Clarets, Burgundies, Marsalla, Tokay, Tarragona, c:, all of my special selection in Europe and direct importation; together with California Port, Sherry, Angelica, Muscatel, Claret and Burgundies. JORDAN STABLER. VKRONICA California s Natural ([Medicinal Spring IValer Prom Santa Barbara, California. Prescribed by Leading Physicians for the following: Kidney, Liver and Stomach Troubles, Indigestion, Constipation, Rheumatism, Diabetes, Bright ' s Disease, Bladder Diseases, Biliousness, Asthma, Gout, Eczema, Malaria, Chills and Fever. Samples and Testimonials given at our ofifice. WALTER S. FRANKS SON, torXVyiS. ' 106 N. EUTAW STREET, = BALTIMORE, HD. Single Bottle, 50 Cts. Case of 12 Bottles, $5.50. Ixiii JA ES E. HA SGER. 207 4Y2 STRRHT, N. W., WASHINGTON. D. C. Hakes the Lightest. Most Dur= 1 i i able and Most Perfect ARTIFI = i 1 1 i; 1 CIAL LIMBS in the Country. Our Trade extends throughout the United States. We make Goods for the U. S. Government. Prices as Moderate as Good Workmanship will allow. JAMES E. HANGER, WASHINGTON, D. C. i Ixiv NOieE DAME OF MiBYUND. MENTZEL SONS, College for Young Ladies and Preparatory School for Qlrls. GHAflLES STREET AVE., EXTENDED. Baltimore, Md. Empowered by Charter to Confer De- grees. Location Unsurpassed for Beauty, (rrounds sixty-four acres in extent. Ex- tensively planned for exercise and recre- ation. New Buildings, constructed exclusively for educational purposes, furnished with every accessory for comfort, convenience and safety. Direct rays of the sun in every room some time of the day. Drain- age and ventilation perfect as modern science can make them. Fine Library, Laboratory, Cabineta. and other equipments for illustrating the var- ious branches of Study. Conducted by the School Sisters of Notre Dame. Teachers specialists in every department. Lectures by Scholars of National Reputation. Course of study regular and elective. Music, Art and Physical Culture. For particulars send for Catalogue. M anufacturers and Wholesale Paper Dealers, 15 S. Charles St. Baltimore. Md. A Full Line of Paper, Envel- opes and Cardboards always in Stock. • 1 PROF=RIETOR, Vr PatapscQ Oil and Grease Co Office and Factory, 219--221 Wood St. Manufacturers of Lubricating Oils and Greases, And Dealers in Illuminating Oils and Engineers ' Supplies Generally. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Correspondence Solicited. Ixv Chas. Uebelman ' s Cafe, ARCH STREET, (A few doors above Baltimore Street.) ALSO Uhe jOiberty Jlunch Sloom, No. 28 N. LIBERTY STREET, Where you can get the best 15 and 25 cent Meals in the City. Dairy or Cold launches if 3 ' ou want them. Meal Tickets issued to Students at the same Special Rates as last year. Best of Treatment. Every one made comfortable. CHAS. TEBELMAN. Books! Books! Books! Stationery! Stationery! Books and Stationery of Every Description. We carry the Most Complete Line of the above named stock in the City. We cater specially to all Educational Institutions. Our Stock is New, Fresh and Up-to-date. Discount to Students. B. C. EICHELBERGER, 308 NORTH CHARLES STREET, BALTIMORE, MD. Formerly with Gushing Co. Ixvi JOHN W. CONWAY, 634 FORREST ST. Plumbing, Gas Fitting, Tin Roofing and Spouting, STOVE REPMRINB OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Contracts taken for any Size Building. Special Prices to Large Hospitals and Institutions. We have low expenses and will give you a low estimate to fit out your Building in our Line. ESTIMATED CHEERFULLY FURNISHED. Ixvii Cheapest Patent Medicine Depot in Baltimore. We have built up a leputatiou iu the past tor fair, houest, cour- teous treatment, that we are l)Ound to sustain, ' e have learned how to appreciate good patronage. (Quinine Pills, 1i) cents per 100. Carter ' s Pills, 15 cents. Pierce ' s Pellets, 15 cents. Humphrey ' s Specitics, .... 19 cents. Munyon ' S Pemedies, 19 cents. California Syrup of Figs, . ' 5 cents, Kilmer ' s Swamp Root, 37 cents. Horseford ' s Acid Phosphate, 85 cents. Malted Milk, large, . 79 cents. Malted Milk, small, .S9 cents. Paine ' s Celery Compound, 71 cents. Lydia Pinkham ' s Compound, 71 cents. Hood ' s Sarsaparilla, 71 cents. HoflTs Malt, 23 cents. Scott ' s Emulsion, large, 71 cents. Scott ' s Emulsion, small, 39 cents. Pierce ' s Favorite Prescription, 71 cents. Pitcher ' s Castoria, 25 cents, Pierce ' s Golden Medical Discovery, 71 cents. Borax, 13 cents a lb. Witch Hazel, 13 cents a pint. Ammonia, 4 cents a pint. Moth Balls, 1 cents a lb. Sponges, from 1 cent to $1.00. E60N0M16AL GUT RATE DRU6 60. No. 903 West Baltimore Street, Ixviii JAMES F. HUGHES, Practical Outdoor Photographer, 1106 RIGOS AVENUE, NEAR ARLINGTON AVE., BALTIMORE, M D. Instantaneous Photographs of Stores, Dwellings, Country Resi- dences, Family Groups, Horses, Cows, Sheep or Dogs, Machinery, Furniture, c., taken in the most artistic and satisfactory manner on reasonable terms. Children and aged persons photographed at their homes. Photography Taught. Photograph Instruments of every description for Hire. N. B.— I am the onlv legitimate Photographer in Maryland who confines him- self to Outdoor Photography, and am thoroughly equipped to go to any part of this country at a moment ' s notice. PHOTOGRAPHS TAKEN BY FLASH-LIGHT. Conveyancing and Collecting a Specialty. Money to Loan on Mortgage. Charles A. Briscoe, Httorne at Xaw, PRESIDENT OF THE . North Baltimore Improvement Association, rooms 3 and a Residence. 2216 Ruskin Ave. H « 13 Fajfette StrBCt, EaSt, PRACTICE IN ALL THE UNITED STATES, STATE AND CITY COURTS. BANKRUPTCY CASES A SPECIALTY. Ixix PATENT CARTS. PROMPT DELIVERY. R. E. CHEW, DEALER IN COAL, WOOD (IL COKE, Coal Yard and Office, 530 WILSON STREET, Near Druid Hill Avenue, Baltimore, Md. The Advertisements in this Publicaticn were secured by JAS. E, SANDERS, 427 W. Saratoga St. Baltimore, Md. It would probably be benefi- cial to parties having a first-class medium to ad- dress as above. . . . West End Cycle and Electric Co. JULIUS H. ANDERSON, Proprietor. DIFFICULT REPAIR WORK. ELECTRICAL WORK OF ALL KINDS. WHEELS ENAMELED IN ALL COLORS. Bicycles Called for and Delivered Free. 1018 W. LEXINGTON STREET, BAI TIMORE, MO. ORDERS BY MAIL PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. There are Point s of Advantage On Keating Bicycles no other make can boast of; 365 days ahead of them all. Why not ride a.... Keating Grand? Diamond Wheel Co. in N. Charles St. Open Wednesday and Saturday Evenings. ••• BRKNCH ••• The Baltimore Hardware Co., Baltimore and Greene Streets. Ixxi There is nothing to equal that Wonderful Medicine The Family Physician For Diphtheria Sore Throat in any Form Coughs and Colds easy to cure ' Be sure you get the genuine ; for, litic all good tbins s, it is imitated. Take only that manufactured by DR, J. T. HOUCHENS, Greenmount and Harford Avenues, BALTIMORE, MD. 25 and 50 Cts. per Bottle. Ixxii DO YOU WANT M M Anything Electrical? M If you do give us a trial Electric Bells, Incandescent Wiring, Speaking Tubes, Annunciator Work. We carry a full stock of ELECTRIC BELLS, BATTERIES, PUSH BUTTONS, TELEGRAPH INSTRUMENTS, CAR- BONS, SPARK COILS, TOY MOTORS, MEDICAL COILS, WIRE and everything Electrical. ■ J8@»GIVE US A TRIAL. Electric Bells Put in for $3.50. ALL WORK GUARANTEED TO GIVE SATISFACTION. The Cookman Electrical Co. No, 810 MADISON AVENUE, BALTIMORE, MD. Ixxiii Artistic Pliotos.... ASHMAN STUDIO, 17 W. LEXINGTON STREET. Class Groups Our Specialty. Special Rates to Students. ROBINSON sTuTentI druggist, GREENE AND FRANKLIN STS. DRUGS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. DRUGS FOR ALL PURPOSES. CRUDE DRUGS. REFINED DRUGS. DRUG PREPARATIONS. STUDENTS ' SUPPLIES. LABORATORY SUPPLIES. OFFICE SUPPLIES. GRADUATES ' SUPPLIES. Estimates given for equipping Dispensaries, Hospitals or Private Laboratories. Represents the best manufacturers only : — Parke Davis Co., Sharp Dohme, Squibbs. Telephone, Branch Post Office, Directory- at your service. DRUGS AT LIST PRICES, LESS 25 PER CENT. HoL ' ' - l Greene and Franklin Streets. Ixxiv First Class Hotel in every Appointment. ruij] A ' k ' M [ f( M 9 H, M, BLACK, H and 14th Streets, N. W., Washington, D. C. Special Rates to Physicians during their Conventions. Suits From $10 Up Trousers From $3 Up Special Rates to Students. M. WALDORF SON, 658 W. Baltimore Street, BALTIMORE, Ixw, SMITH BAGLEY, 7T Kbrobucc anb Commieston nbcrcbants, STALLS: 10 and 12 Lexington Market, BALTIMORE, MD. We handle the Choicest Brands oi M M Wines and Liquors Wholesale and H. A. Seligsman, ' - 1000 PENNA, AVE,, WASHINGTON, D. C. Ixxvi WM. t WlLgOW, JR., CO. LUriBER Office, 501 East Falls Avenue, Telephone No. 1238. Baltimore, Md.,U. S. A« Ixxvii H ■ } . DG NOT CIRCUL


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.