University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD)
- Class of 1901
Page 1 of 272
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1901 volume:
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Reeder, Editor-in-Chief, Bones, Molars and Briefs
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
Published by Seni D p tment
Medicine, D t t d L .
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5 ' ' TO THE
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46, ' 1 wnosa INTERESTING AND LDYAL ATTACHMENT TO THIS
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Q, HAJI-Ig TURNED MANY A SEEMING DEEEAT 1N'IfO A MOST cLoRIoUs
A' - WCfIfbRY mn MARODN AND BLACKL WE, THE EDITORS,
. D0 MOST' EUMBLYDEDICATE TI-IIS BOOK.
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HE words Bones, Molars and Briefs are to designate the three departments of the University of Maryland.
The reader's time is not taken up with theoretical discussions, or even treated brieHy. The sole purpose of this
book is a gentle reminder of the happy days in Winter when we assembled in College to hear our esteemed Profes-
sors and then off for our rooms, where study and pleasure was equally intermingled.
We have received unexpected support from the Fraternities of our grand old College, and the Editors are indebted to
friends for the pen and ink sketches, as well as to Dr. H. Blackburn Smith for his many hours of assistance in the prepa-
ration of certain literature.
If this small book will serve to bind together certain memories of College days, the Editors will feel that their mission
has been fulfilled.
In the construction of this memorial of the Class of IQOI no little time and expense have been considered by the Editors,
in hopes it would meet the favor of every student in the University of Maryland.
Board of Editors 1901
ve' S' ' K'
. oard of . ' ditors.
, J .
- Medical. '
J. DAWSON REEDER,.Md., EDITORJIN-CHIEF. . . gn
F. 0. MILLER, Md. .. N. LASPENGLER, Ga. ARTHUIQEQ EWEN, Md
. A 'N ' -
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. . G. vvj. HAWLEY.
J-. P. PARKER. J. G. MARLER.
" f Law.
.1 SOLOMON MENDELS, Md. A '
EQ. KECK, Md., BUsiNEss MANAGER. - , , ' HARRY RICKEY, Md.
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BOARD OF REGENTS OF UNIVERSITY.
PREFACE, ..... .
BOARD OF EDITORS, ,
FACULTY OF PHYSICS, .
FACULTY OF DENTISTRY.
FACULTY OF LAw, . .
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, .
CLASS OF 1901 fMEDICALJ, . .
CLASS MEMBERS OF IQOI fMEDICALD, .
HISTORY-CLASS I901, . . .
GRINDS-CLASS 1901 ,...
CLASS MEMBERS OF 1902 CMEDICALJ, .
HISTORX'-CLASS IQO2 QNIEDICALJ, .
CLASS MEMBERS OF 1903, .
HISTORY-CLASS 1903, . . .
CLASS MEMBERS OF 1904 fMEDICALJ, .
HISTORY-CLASS 1904 CMEDICALJ,
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION, . .
LINE-UP OF SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM,
FOOTBALL CLASS OF 1903,
. . . . 32-33
. . . . 45
'lgllli OIQIGIN OF MAROON AND BLACK, . 70
THE INDIAN GAME ,... 71
Y. M. C. A., . . . 72
K.XPP.X SIGMA KALI-HA ALPHA CHAPTERD, . 76
PIII KAPPA SIGMA ,.... 78
XI PSI PHI CIVIEMBERSD, . . 80
PIII SIGMA IQAPPA fIVIEMBERSJ,. 82
GEORGIA CLUB QMEMBERSJ, . 83
KIXl'l'I PSI QDELTA CHAPTERJ, 85
THE STUDENTIS DREAM, .. . . 91-92
A M.XIDEN'S DREAM, Q3
HIS LAST OFFEIQ, . Q3
KISSING, . . . . . . Q4
WHAT HAI-PENED TO DR. TURNER,S TEAM . 95
THE FACULTY BANQUET ,,,. Q7
WAR NEWS, . . . 98
STUDENTS DREAM, . QQ
OUR COON STUDENT, . 100
MATHEMATICAL PROBLEMS, . 100
AN IDEAL NURSERY ,....... 100
A LETTER WRITTEN BY A FRESHMAN TO HIS FATHER, 101
THE SONG OF THE GREEK, ...... 103
'TWAS NOT AMISS, . IO4
MLTSING, . . 106
A GOOD DEFINITION.
Quo V.xD1S! DOLIINE,
II.xRu1-:x'S FRIOHT, .
A XVARNING, . . . .
CLASS SONO OF N.xL'OHTY-THREE,
IwSOx1N1.x, . . . .
CLASS OF 1901. .
TTFR FAR!-IWELL, .
To THE CLASS OF 1901,
PROIIHECY-CLASS IQOI. .
EXTRACTS, . .
RAVINOS, . .
CLASS OF 1902, .
HISTKIRX'-Cl.ASS 1902. .
j..x11.1x1C.1x, . . .
CLASS OF 1903, . .
HISTORY OF CLASS 619039,
CLI-xss O1-' 1901, .
CLASS NIEMBER5 fIQOI,,
GRINDS-CLASS 1901, . .
CRUISE OF THE RECEDING VVAVE, .
THE LAW SCHOOL LIBRARY, .
A VISION ,...
JOHN MARSHALL DAY, .
THEY SAY, . .
ANSWERS TU INQUIRIES, .
NIAXIMS IN EQUITY, .
JKT THE TURN OF THE ROAD, .
'LECTION TIME, . .
A GOOD TIME COMING, .
THE MARY'LAND DERBX',
AN HISTORIC EVENT, . .
ANNOTATIONS BY THE EDITORS,
LAST NIGHT, . . .
LIFE ON AN OFFICE CHAIR, .
A LAW STUDENT,
NERVE, . .
AN ODE, ......
DEFENDANT,S FIRST AND ONLY PRAYER,
UNIVERSITY OE BTARYLAND, .
SEAL OF IJNIVERSITY.
UNIVERSITX' GIRL, .
BOARD OF EDITORS, .
BOARD OF EDITORS, .
GREEK FACE, . .
.UNIVERSITY HOSPIT.AL, . .
FACULTY OF PHYSICS QPHOTOD.
CLINICAL ASSISTANTS, . . .
CLASS OFFICERS OF 1901 QMEDICALJ
CLASS MEMBERS OF 1901 flVIEDICALj
CLASS OF 1902, . . . .
CLASS MEMBERS OF 1902 fPHOTOJ,
PHOTO, CLASS 01-' 1903 fMEDIC.XLD,
PHOTO, CLASS O1-' 1904 f1VIEDICAL7,
REMAINS T0 BE SEEN, . .
ATHLETIC GIRL, .
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND FOOTBALL
SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM, .
FRATERNITY S1-IIELD, .
PHOTO OF KAPPA SIGMA,
PHOTO OF XI PSI PHI, .
PSI OMEGA fDENTALD, . .
PHI SIGMA KAPPA fPHOTOJ.
PHOTO, KAPBA PSI, . .
PHOTO, PHI KAPPA SIGMA, .
LITERARY, . . . .
TJIPLUAIA, LYNIYERSITY OI' TXTARYLANTJ,
OIR SOIIHOAIORE, . , . .
IDR. STORES, . . . .
END HF TXIEDICAL TJEFARTMENT,
DENTAL FACI,'I.TY, . . . .
PHOTO OF CLASS fb!-'FICERS OF IOOI,
PHOTO OE CLASS OF IQOI, . .
AN EARLY ENGAGEMENT, .
DENTAL ERESHAIAN AND SENIOR. .
PHOTO UF CLASS OF IQO3, .
PHOTO OF CLASS OF 1902,
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, SENIOR CLASS.
SENIOR CLASS OFFIC'ERS, . .
SENIOR CLASS .
FACULTY 01-' LAW, .
THE LAW STUDENT, .
THE SCHNURMAN CASE.
LEGAL STUDIES, .
COLLEGE OF IAYRMS, .
A TOAST, .
P. A. NIURKLAND, . .
AN ESTATE IN EYPECTANCY, .
H.XBE.XS CORPUS, . .
A BEVY OF FAIR DIYORCEES, .
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oard of Regents of the University of Maryland
5.XML'IiL C. CIlIiXY, M. D.
HON. JOHN I". POE.
Hox. CHARLES E. PHICLPS.
FRANCIS T. MILIZS, M. D.
LOUIS MII ...' XNI2 'I'IFF.XNY, M. D.
I. E. .X'l'KINSON. M. IJ.
F. J. S. GORE.-XS, IXI. IJ., D. D. S.
J.-XS. H. HARRIS. M. D., D. D. S.
I-IUN. ,'XI,BER'l' RITCHII2.
R. DORSEY CUQXLE. Pu. D.
RICHARIJ M. X'IiNAI3I,Ii. Iisg.
R.-XNDOI.PH WINSILJW, M. D.
THOMAS A. ASIIBY, M. IJ.
VVIX1. T. BRANTLY, ESQ.
HUN. HENRY IJ. HARLAN.
EDGAR H. G.-XNS, ESQ.
L. E. NEALE. M. D.
CHARLES NV. MITCHELL. M. D.
niversity of arylancl.
BERNARD CARTER, LL. D.,
Faculty of Physic.
GEORGE xy. MILTENBERGER. M. D..
Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and l-Ionorary President of the Faculty.
SAMUEL C. CHEXV, M. D.,
Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine.
XVILLIAM T. HOXVARD, M. D..
Emeritus Professor of Diseases of AVOHICII 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 Professor of Diseases of the
LOLIS MCLANE TIFFANY, M. D.,
Professor 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.
L. E. NEALE, M. D.,
Professor of Obstetrics.
CHAS. NV. MITCHELL, M. D.,
Professor of Diseases of Children and Clinical Medicine.
THOS. A. ASHBY, M. D..
Professor of Diseases of Women.
FERD. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S.
Professor of Principles of Dental Science, Dental Surgery and Dental
JAMES H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S..
Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry.
FRANCIS T. MILES. M. D.,
Professor of Physiology.
LOUIS MCLANE TIFFANY, M. D.,
Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery.
I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D..
Professor of Therapeutics.
THIRTIETH ANNUAL SESSION.
The Board of Instruction.
JOHN P. POE, Eso.,
Pleading. Practice. Evidence and Torts.
RICHARD M. VENABLE, EsQ.,
R. DORSEY COALE, PH. D.,
Professor of Chemistry.
RANDOLPH NVINSLONV, M. D..
Professor of Anatomy.
D. M. R. CULBRETH. M. D.,
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..
Dcmonstrator of Operative Dentistry.
J. HOLMES SMITH. M. D..
Demonstrator of Anatomy.
XVILLIAM T. BRANTLY, EsQ.,
Personal Property and Contracts.
THOMAS S. BAER, EsQ..
Constitutional Lair and General Jurisprudence. The Law of Real and Leasehold Eqatcs
JUDGE CHARLES E. PHELPS.
Equity Jurisprudence and Procedure.
EDGAR H. GANS. ESQ.,
Executors and Administrators, Corporations, Bills and Notes and
JUDGE HENRY D. HARLAN.
Elementary Common Law and Domestic Relations.
JUDGE ALBERT RITCHIE.
Commercial Law and Shipping.
JUDGE HENRY STOCKBRIDGE.
Admiralty and International Law.
JOSEPH C. FRANZ. ESQ.,
The Law of Corporations
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I IXI X I'.I.. NI. IJ., . FLYLIIXIZ RRY. Y.-XX NESS. NI. D., . ,-Ixsf. Rev.
O'INJNOY.XN. . I'1' L'1' -I' 1'l' Jzdunfs. M. B. BILLINGSLEX. H. D., . C 111'1'L ' sponding
Ix II f UI IJSKIIIH. KI. IJ I I.. I..-XNIS 'I'.fXNIiYI'III.L. II. IJ.. .
X. ID. NIIUJXXALIII. KI. IV.
H. KI. SIMMONS. M. D.
W. R. EARECIQSON. M. D.
niversity Medical Society.
Int. I. I. BIIII5. . . .
IDI. XX NI. Ii. S'I'1lKI1b, . I lm' P1'uv1i'11t
IJI' I I IIIIQSII, ...... . .S'I'1'1'vtt11'y.
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Illc. II. IIQXIQI JF -XSTI7
F. C. ROGERS, .
VV. F H.ARGRtJX'E,
W. L. SAPPINGTON,
J. D. REEDER, .
N. WLNSLOW, .
B. WEST, ..
Clinical Assistants for 1900-1901.
NNY ' ' . . .
. la. lxoitxititxx, .
lx. M. Mviiits. .
XY. ll. Coi'i.1:oi'izN, .
H. I51..xt'141:1'uN SMITH
R. Liar: Il.xl.i,, .
R. MVC. GLASS,
XV. R. Rlllil'1li5, .
R, l'. Cumizx, ..
L. C. SMNNER,
T. REEKS, .
XV. L. RIALTLIJIN, .
E. G. B.xl,!.15NuEi:, .
J. M. HAYES, . .
P. J. 'l'HOM.xS, . .
B. H. Doizsigr, . .
f :ACD .
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Class Officers, 1901.
' Class I 901.
Colors-Blue and White.
. Preafident. I. DAWSON REEDER, Md., .
Vice Pyesident Editor-in-Chief Bones, M olar and Briefs.
. Secretary. CHARLES T. FISHER, Md., ..... Sub-Editor.
I I D I Tyeasufef- E. Va., . HiSt0Tian.
Chairman of Executive Com. J. M. HAYES, N. C., . . Prophet.
FRANK C. FERGUSON, S. C., ...... Poet.
T. S. TOMPKINS.
L. C. SKINNER.
G. H. COSTNER.
' W Rf' fy .. ..h
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Class Members, 1901
A.E. . .
i Y w'f' "" ' W TV' -05"-www
Four, R. C.,
FROSHER, E. J.,
GLASS, R. MCC.,
GARDNER, C. W.,
GIBSON, JNO. A.,4f. Z. K. .
GOLDSBOROUGH, W. W., .
GRUNBERG, ABRAHABI, .
G11-:scHEN, A. H., .
HALL, P. C.,
HALL, R. L.,
HANNA, G. S.,
H:XRDEN, A. S.,
HARcRovE, W. F.,
HART, E. E.,
HART, E. R.,
HASSUN, M. Y.,
HAXYES, J. M.,E. X. .
HEATH, F. C.,
Hman, I. VV., IR., . .
HEMAIETER, G. W.,K. NP. .
JENKINS, I. H.,
JONES, E. L.,
KAl,B, GEO. F.,
KORNEGAY, W. E., B. O. H .
LA BARRER, J. P.. .
LANSDALE, P. S., K. NP. .
District of Columbia
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Class Members, 1901
,i Maryland. 75. ROGERS, VV. R., 41. E. K. . Virginia.
I 76. SAPPINGTON, W. T.,1b. E. K. Maryland.
. r Maryland. 77. SKINNER, L. C., KP. E. K. . North Carolina.
. Tennessee. 78. SLEDGE, G. R.. . . . Virginia.
. . Vermont. 79. SMITH, H. B1.AcxIsURN, K. NP. Bermuda.
jk., E. A. E. . South Carolina. 80. SPEIGHT, R. H., JR., . . North Carolina.
C., E. North Carolina. 81. STARR, Gao. E., . Maryland.
I., . Maryland. - 82. STARLINGS, A. S., . Maryland.
, Connecticut. 83. STEMPLE, J. H., JR., K. NP. . Pennsylvania.
. . Massachusetts. 84. THOMPSON, D., 2. E. . North Carolina.
TER, . Pennsylvania. 85. THOMAS, P. J., A. K. E. . North Carolina.
D., .. Virginia. 86. TOMPKINS, T. S., fb. E. K. West Virginia.
. Vermont. . 87. WATSON, S. P., . . South Carolina.
Q .4 South Carolina. 88. WEEMS, E. D., . Maryland.
K. Maryland. 89. WALTERS, B. C., Maryland.
. U . . Maryland. 90. W1-:sT, J. M. B., B. 0. U. . Maryland.
. North Carolina. 91. WALL, R. A., . . Maryland.
Maryland: 'X 92. WILLIAMS, A. F., North Carolina
... . New York.. 93. WILLSON, H. G., Maryland.
'.,l ' ' Maryland. 94. WILSON, AIIELL A., . South Carolina.
. . Rhode Island. 95. WINsr.ow, NATHAN, 42. E. K. Maryland.
!."'I'. . North Carolina.
97. YELLOTT, R.-E., . . Maryland.
f Q - : E . I A I 29
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Class 1VIembers,q 1901.
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b THIL moment of cleparture arrives, it may he heroic and coininenilahle fur every inilivitlual tu tix his lance in the spirit uf restilu 1
and in a feeling of pricle hrieilv refer to a successful eperatitin that perhaps may ever remain ciinspicuwus: when, in acciirilanee w
the proverb that "resistance is the fiitiiiclatiwii ttf virtue." we in U8 planteil itur hanners of vict-irv upitn the craniums of the S05
mores, where they have ever reniainecl unfurletl. Suppiirtefl hv inclumitahle spirits which wwulcl mit tliiwn, hut even in the miclst ot
banquet rose up, puttin gthcse epicures lu flight with ftirv ancl "llunr." Yet a feeling' of sztflness antl interest clisplaces the vauntings tif int
as we approach the point of clivergeuce. The past is resplentlent. the present anxitius. the future a seriiius anil stilemn ctintemplatiiin. lt is
axiom that water seeks its wwn level, hence fvur amhitiwn shtiulil ever he lnftv, Ihr if success shiiuhl finally cruwn our ettnr s
necessary to diagnose the ailments fur the multitucle tif specialists.
"ll :nur :mil shame Irwin nit etmilitiiiiis ire.
.Xct well viiur part: thert the liftnirr lies."
nohle and exaltecl ilesire is the hest guaril :mtl guarantee against ilefeat. lftir he whii assumes respitnsihilitv shiiultl first pio
himself eapahle of cunticlence: therefnre. with no feeling' hut just prifle shtiulrl the fortunate tunes tif lIjOl receive the meritecl e
gratulations and also inclulge in the purest gratitufle to the faculty fur their untiring' perseverance anil patience. Certainly ie
entire nation will he ohligecl to them purelv frtiin a humanitarian spirit. Perhaps the ailinfiiiitiiin tri ciintiiuititislv strive tu he
most excellent practitioner mav he pertinent. as cuiiflitiiiiis wwulil inilicate that a first-class meilical tloctwr will he extreu
Do not court failure bv emleaviiring tn eclipse vfiurself. lie faithful In vtiur pusitiiin, true tit viiur trust and ililigent in xi
pursuit. NYhether loeateil in a village or in an autmtihile. rememher tritles make perfectiun, hut perfectifin is nu trifle
There is more glory and relief in a prtiperlv compotincleil pill than in a vwlume tif errttnetius theuries. lie slttw tit iliagutise hut quiet tu
act. And rather regard your cliplmna as a permission to continue tu stuilv than an eiiiltirseinent of vmir pertectiiin. lhere is hope to
Freshmen, tears for the unfortunate, cheers for the Faculty and courage for the grailuates.
A-Xntl when we have clone with our lifetime toys.
Dear Father, take Care of thy chiltlren-the hovs.
rophecy-Class I I ,
IIJ 'l'IIIi lmlootl of that nomadic race, the gypsies, course through my veins, then I could secure the imprints of the hands of my friends
and elassznates. and in the many lines, both curved and straight, trace out their lives and read as from a book their future record of
woe or brilliant success. llut I am not a gypsy, nor a child of occult science tl believe I am of Irish descentj. so I have only one
avenue left open to me through which I may peep into the hidden future-"a hypodermic of morphia, ,lj gr., guarded by I-ISO gr. of atrophia,"
and then I shall soon enter "dopeland." to meet you all as you shall beg!
Dr. St. George. Ilermuda, is just below! Enter the parachute, and we take you down I"
1 In ferrtz fizvnn once more-indeed, this old world is not so large, for here is old "Harry" Smith! How are you? Faithful disciple of Gil-
christ. your sign doubtless reads Ulllacklieads, carbuncles and all dermic miscarriages scientiiically treated." No! I haven't been at work for
zt month or more. I have been taking an extensive trip from East to XVest and from North to South, have seen all of Gods Blessed Land of
Ifreedom and met many of the boys. No, I cannot go home with you :just take me to some shaded veranda and furnish something refreshing
and stimulating and I will, in my poor way, endeavor to tell you something of our classmates and their doings. Ben Dorsey, your roommate,
you remember his obesity! XYell, he has developed into a most expert manager of the human incubating system, and in Maryland has no
rival, but little "Rich" Speight, of North Carolina, is building up an almost equal reputation bringing babes from "darkest Africa" into the
.Xmerican sunlight, cotton, tobacco and coons being his field of operations. "C Jld Crabman''-Recorder of the Silent Factos found in Dead
.Xlen's Niscera-or IIartour" liornegay, is now in his grave beneath the shade of Carolinas pines, felled by the Hand of Death, the
weapon. Dilatation and subsequent Carcinoma of the Stomach the exciting cause. "Steins" and "Tommy's" midnight lunches. :Xunt Bertha,
faithful to the end, weeps over his lonely grave.
l'lcase fill my glass, "leIarry"l This Bermuda milk punch is the finest linqual lubricator I know of. Excuse my peculiar way of telling of
our classmates, but as each comes before my mind's eye I shall speak of him. Reeks went North on graduating and became a curate. also a
ritualist. and so rigorous has been his religious life that his stalwart form is now reduced to a mere shadow. His intellect has grown and
broadened until, with his minute body and huge brain, he reminds me of "Dr, 'I'ine's" story of where he found the immense tumor lying in bed
:mtl attaclied to it thel ittle woman-and "lkey" Gardner. another snowbird, has imitated the life work of his ancestor and now may be seen
selling "I'iI'i'sh Roasted I'eanuts. gc. a bag."
,X match. please. 4 Dom l'aul? Now, I will tell of my visit to that "Little I'remature" Rhode Id. Yes. Rhodie is just the man I met.
You remember, he was known as "Mark Hanna." XXX-ll, he has found it by far more profitable to engage himself to Barnunfs circus as a
ticket agent. :md we who know him are aware of Iiarnunfs valuable addition to his faking department. "Maryland, My Maryland." as you
rt-member, furnished some rich chziracter to our class, and I met a few of them. Ahroon, you may remember him, is now Captain in the Salva-
tion .Xrn'y. and his religious enemies say he acquired his peculiar stare by trying to keep one eye on God. the other on mammon.
XX'illi:im Winder floldsborougli, of the Yandyke school, still resides in his native State-a doctor, doing no especial good: let us hope, no
harm. Voulbonrn. he of the smiling face, has forsaken his profession, and I am sure that profession will go through no civil process to have
him return. He, with greater ease to his conscience, now follows the oyster canning business, and there are many others in Maryland whom
we both knew, but they live far from railroads, and I do them no injustice when I say that they have best results when they confine themselves
to magnesium sulph. and quinia. "Mollie Miller," alias Harry Ainsworth-that product of the sunny South-from what I could learn grad-
ually grew smaller and smaller owing to the contraction of scar tissue until one day his shadowy form melted into space.
West, as we all thought he would, has opened a brewery and claims to manufacture an asceptic, non-nephritic and slowly intoxicating
brand of beer, labeled "Students Friend," and selling two for five. He, as you may imagine, is fast becoming a moneyed man.
"Bull" Thompson, always a genius, his gentlemanly instincts manifested in his true sporting propensities and his "high toll" capacity,
simply uses his M. D. as a handle to his name the was fortunate enough to marry money.
That witty Scotchman "Bokit," Mr. Eachern. has made his greatest success as a drummer for a wholesale liquor dealer, and that wor-
shipper at the shrine of Osler, carried away by his fanatic idealism, has engaged himself as "Butler" to Hopkins' great medicine man. He,
Rankin, wishes to be ever in the presence of his God of Medicine, to live upon the truths of Practice exhaled from Osler's lungs and the facts
contained in a glance of his eye.
You may not be as familiar, Oom Paul, with the llible as l am, but Sacred Writ contains this saying: "God made all things"-and it is only
my faith in the inspired word of our Heavenly Father that makes me believe he made Hebb! llebb is now an active member of a lynching
organization in his native county-he has that one virtue to recommend him. "l'yo" Thomas. the friend of the downtrodden and lowly fallen.
as of yore, now fills the position of Superintendent of the Crittenden Home. Dr. F. de N. Castel. our eminent French classmate, is now in
South America and recently Figured as a revolutionary leader. ln an article in the papers I note the following reference to his bravery: "An
ass, upon a more spirited ass, he charged the dusky foe."
Baltimore still has Hayes for Mayor, and one of the most prominent figures in the Street Cleaning llrigade is "Baldy" Hall, a tower of
muscle, capped by atropheid, cirrhotic cerebral matter. Ferguson, always noted for his truthfulness and poetry, is now a medical missionary in
China. His success as a looter has been the means of raising him to the rank of Mandarin of the Yellow Dog.
Young Winslow, despite his papa's influence, figures as conductor on the Catonsville car, and many ride who once did walk owing to the
char mof his affable manners.
Bill Rogers has at last heard an answer to his call of "Sweetheart l" and is now a Benedict. NVaters, so I have heard, is now in Paris: he is
completing a course in his specialty. "Grandpa" Hargrove no longer buys clothes for little Wlillieg he has gone on the stage and plays a lead-
ing part in "Papa's W'ife."
Last on my list, but by no means least, as he would tell you could he speak to you now, is Frank Rogers, once a magnet, ever able to draw
unto himself Baltimore's fairest maidens: now his power has vanished-worthless iron. He suffers with aphasia. b
Indeed, Hermuda's Gilchrist. this talk with you has seemed like living over a few years of the past, but I must tear myself away, for the
airship leaves shortly. Here's to your health, Uom Paul! .Nu revoir!
Tun NURSES-"They are so unacquainted with man,
Their tameness is shocking to me !"
Rlislmixr PHYsIc1.xNs-"Pygmies are pygmies still, though perch'd on Alps-H
DlSl'liNS.XRX' PHYSICIANS--HLCt not Ambition mock their useful toil,
Their homely joys, and destiny obscure.
LATANIQ--Hlifll monarch of all I survey,
My right there is none to dispute."
Fkrzsumax-"Self-pleasing Folly's idle brood,
XYild laughter, noise and thoughtless joy."
SUP!HJBIURES-"BCllOld, a ghastly band!"
Jl.'NlURS- "And thus they spend
The little wick of life's poor shallow lamp
In playing tricks with nature."
Tim PRo1:.xT1ox1c1zs Wim DIlJN"l' FINISH THE Couuslz-
"Such is the fate of artless maid,
Sweet Floweret of the rural shade
By lovc's simplicity betray'd."
THE DISPENSARY- "Immediately a place
Before his eyes appear'd, sad, Winsome, dark'
A lazar-house it seem'd, wherein were laid
Numbers of all diseased: all maladies
Of ghastly spasm, or racking torture, qualms
Of heartsick agony, all feverous kinds.
Convulsions, epilepsies, fierce catarrhs,
Intestine stone and ulcer, colic pangs,
DCl11OHl3C phrensy, moping melancholy,
And moon-struck madness, pining atrophy,
Marasmus. and wide-wasting pestilence,
Dropsies and asthmas, and joint-racking rheums,
Dire was the tossing, deep the groans: Despair
- Tended the sick, busied from couch to Couchg
And over them triumphant Death his dart
THE STUDENTS, BUILDING-UBlllI this place is too cold for hell. l'll devil-porter it no farther. l had thought to have let in some of all profc s
sions that go the primrose way to the everlasting bontiref'
enior Class rincls
JXDICI.SIil2RtiliR-HLlllgeflllg and wandering on as loth to die."
.Ximoox-"'l'ype of the wise, who soar, but never roam.
Alxsu'o1a'rn-"There came a youth from Georgiafs shore,
A military cosque he wore,
XYith splendid feathers drest.
l3.xI,l.lQNc:1-:R- "Airs of devotion
Have long been the only ostensible capital
On which he does business. If so time must sap it all.
lixmmx-"To forgetfulness a prey.
lloxn-l'oor prattler, how thou talkst l"
llumvx-Tliat l might drink and leave the world unseen l"
Ilvr-:ics-"Tlie earth hath bubbles as the water has,
.Xml these are of them.
C.xlm.xN-"I-lc-'cl run in debt by disputation,
And pay with ratioeination.
t',xs'l'Ial.-"XX'l1:1t are garlands and crowns to the brow that is wrinkled ?"
CLfXRK-K'VVl1O never wanted a good word
From those who spoke his praise !"
COOK-"The embarrassed look of shy distress."
'COSTNER--HTOO weak to choose, yet choosing still in haste."
CoULBoURN1z-"For as in bodies, thus in souls, we find
What wants in blood and spirits, swel1'd with wind.
DAVIS-:KA man who without self-control
VVould seek what the degraded soul
DORSEY-"ln finest tones the youth could speak
While he was yet a boy."
DUDLEY-"Lavish of a heedless tongue."
EMRICH-KIA lovelier flower on earth was never sown."
FAMOUS-"Unskillful he to fawn, or seek for power
By doctrines fashion'd to the varying hour."
FERGUSON-"Curse on his perjured arts: dissembling, smooth
Are honour, virtue, conscience, all exiled?
FISHER-'AHC thinks himself convinced that virtue must be happiness, and then dreams that happiness is virtue
FOSCUE-"Go dress thine eyes with eye-salvef'
F our--"Hence ostentation here, with tawdry art,
Pants for the vulgar praise which fools impart."
FRUSHER-hix voice as of the cherub choir.
GARDNEIQ-"TllOL1gl1 grave, yet trifling, zealous, yet untrue,
And e'en in penance planning sins anew.
Gmsox-"XV e feel that we are greater than we know.
GLASS--'AVvl'l0 said cigarette in dis crowd P"
GOLDSBOROUGH-'iFllll of strange oaths, and bearded like the pardf'
HALL-"All the earth and air
XVith thy voice is loud."
HARDEN-"A boaster that, when he is tried,
Fails, and is put to shame.
HARLQROVIQ-"Tl1y indistinct expressions seem
Like language utter'd in a dream."
H.xssox-"Comes to tell of lands as great as ours."
H.xNN.x--"One of the wise men of the East."
HAYES-"Tliis stripling, sportivc, gay and bold,
Had roam'd about with vagrant bands
Cf Indians in the XVest."
Ili-:ms-"XYhat is this creature doing here P"
l'IliMMl2TliR-Ulilll your life leaves upon me Cforgive me this heat,
Duc to frieudshipl the sense of a thing incomplete."
JONES-iiAHCl went to the seashore,
But when they thither came, the youth
Deserted his poor bride."
KALB-"Time and tide wait for no manf,
KORNEGAX'-iilf I were only a crab man l"
LA BARRER--HTl13.t one small head could carry all he knew."
LATIMIQR-"Have you saw Bob Glls ?"
LILLX'-KSA faded flower, once bright and fair."
LITTLE-"Resolves, and re-resolves: then dies the same."
MCEACHERN-KiJllSt a little sunshine of the Southfl
MAIJLDIN-'Kill litted to sustain unkindly shocksf,
MAYHEXN'-giTllC weakest lion, will the loudest roar."
MESSMORE-"Imprisoned for some fault of his
In a body like a grave."
MILTON-:CTO every branch of science Keeley is known."
MORITZ-'tslglllllg' like furnace. with a woeful ballad
Made to his mistress' eyebrow l"
MYERS-"Stiff in its members, wither'd, changed of hue."
MINER-"And one man in his time plays many parts."
RANKIN-K6YCf, in his worst pursuits, I Ween
That sometimes there did intervene
Pure hopes of high intent.
REEDER-"And never blush was on thy face."
Ranks-"XYith downcast eyes and modest grace."
I". O. ROGERS-"'Tis the half-empty vessel that freest emits
The water that's in it-,tis so with men's wits l'
l". W. ROGERS-"'Th6 glory and freshness of a drearnf,
W. R. Rooizas-"Lik'st a straw scarecrow in the new-sown field,
Rear'd on some stick, the tender corn to shield."
W. F. SAPPINGTON-Nix Howeret crush'd in the bud,
A nameless piece of babyhoodf'
5. C. SKINNER-"Contrasted faults through all his manners reigng
Though poor, luxurious, though submissive, vain
G. R. .S'r.E1mu13-"He had too much merit not to provoke' some jealousy
ll. lil..XL'KIil'RN Sxirru-"I think, in truth, I'll settle down,
Leave Satan in the lurch,
Ahjure the follies of the town,
And nieekly join the church."
R. H. Sl'liIfiII'I'-"XYllll6 only a boy, he is aged hy association."
A. S. S'l'.xicl.1N1:s- "The very first thing
That his naked intelligence taught him to feel
Was the shame of himself, and the wish to conceal
ID. 'lTI1fiBll'Sf'JN-i'HC 1nock'rl and treated with disdain."
P. THOMAS-"For him. a youth to whom was given
So much of earth-so much of Heaven,
And such impetuous blood."
B. C. VVATTERS- "Thou cream-faced loon l
XYhere got'st thou that goose-look ?"
E. D. VVEEMSiUl:?lSl1lOI1.Cl so slenderly.
Young. and so fair l"
J. M. B. XN'lis'1'-"XYa1'1i1, energetic. chaste, sublime Y"
A. WILSON-"lh1t how can we take part in the distresses of a man whom we can neither lore nor esteem
-l.v!fi'rs of fzuiiizs.
H. G. VVILSON-HSCH-lOX'C.S little lap-dog. the over-fed darling'
Of a hypoehondriaeal fancy appears."
N. VVINsLow-"What thou art, we know not."
R. W. Yl5Ll-o'rT-"Vanity fills out the emptiest brain:
The man would be more than his neighbor, 'tis plain,"
A. MINER-"Such men as with both God and maimnon
Seem so shrewdly familiar."
NIEDINA-"Tl'ly virtues are always shown."
.RILEY-"Tl1lS is the man who keeps the hotel."
STEMPLE- "That speeious old sinner.
VVho would dice with the devil, and yet rise up winner."
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1 ,9 f
C LAS S OF
Class Members, 1902
P. L. 'rR.wERs.
J. C. HARPER.
GEO. YO URTLEE.
BARNES. B. F..
BOUKER. R. E..
Box'12R, G. I-I.. . .
CARRIGAN. XV. A.. K.
C.xwL1zx', XV. D.. .
C.xwo0n, M., K. ilf. .
CLOPTON, XV. Cv..
COLE, J. K.. .
COLLINS, C. IL.,
Coomzu, H. S.. .
DENNINC, W. XV.. .
DIETERICH. F. .-X.. .
X flf. lx
DoNoHoi:. S. R.. 4
DREXX'RX', C. R.. E. 41. lx
DRISCOLI., A. D.. 3-
DUNCAN, C. L., .
FRANKLIN. A. L.. .
GARNER. H. H.. .
GATELY. J. E.. 5. 4'- R
. I 141'-f'1'u,r1c1'i'11l.
R. H. RANSON.
If. U. MILLER.
S. R. DONOHOE.
liuugll. C. E..
iilmv, O. L.. . .
XLiI'Cl'X'ER, C IJ.. li. -P.
llxxlas. j. L.. 1. fl-, It
-. . I
li.xl:l'I-ZR. j. Luk. 4.
H.xxl,s. XX. .X., .
lllfvrllf N 'Xlrl lx.
Ilui-'I-', ID. IC.. .
IIVA11-HREY, XXV. R.
Ixrltsux, R. XV.. .
Y w . X
REEIUNS. L. L... lv P
Kl'R'rz, C.. .
L.xu'suN, R. B..
LEHNERT, E. C., .
Lr:c1N.xlm, O. XV.. K.
LiNm.tax', A. .
LmfE, C. XV.. .
LYELL, R. O.. . .
McCI..xN.xH.xN, XX'. E
IIIQIJIINMD, 1. W..
M.xrsNEss, S. L..
M.xTHI.xS. E. L.. .
M.xxIx'EI.L, H. B., .
BIILLER, F. O., I. 'IL K.
NEENAN, M. B., .
BIYERS, G. R., .
NICHOLS, F. N., Z. 41 K.
PADDISON, J. R., .
PHIFI-IR, F. NV.,
PIERCE, B. E., . .
PRICE, M. L., K. if. .
PULESTON, S., JR., K. IP.
PURDUM, H. D., K. QP.
RANSON, B. B., E. 41 K.
RICHARDSON, C., .
RIELY, B., K. IP. .
ROSENTHAI., M., .
RUDOLPH, H. L., E. N.
SCHULTZ, F. VV., 2. KP. K. .
. North Carolina.
. North Carolina.
. North Carolina.
. VVest Virginia.
. NVest Virginia.
YOURTEE, G. W.. .
I ww .'.E,?'ijA-1-gi. .,.'i! v.F-tw?
SCIIw.aR'rz, M., . .
SIIIPLEY, A. M., 2.41 K.
SINGEVV.-XLD, A. S.. . .
SNYDER, C. E.,
STEWART, R. H., .
STORRS, B. NV., A- T- S2-
STUBBS, W. P., .
'l'HoM.xs, G. VV. H., .
THOMAS, M. R., E. 41 K.
TODD, C. G., . .
TOZER, E. K., 2. fb. K. .
T RAVERS, P. L., 2. lb. K.
VVALKER, H. D., 23. fb. K.
NVALKER, J. M., K. 'P- ,
WHITE, A. H., K. NP. .
WHITE, W. K., 41 T. A. .
VVHITTLE, H. L., .
WILLIS, C. A., K. NP.
WINTERSON, G. C., .
VVOOD, H. VV., . ..
A 'vrttf Q
Y. , .-Y
vnu rqifff we
3' -as Eh-'td.e,g,Qs tmvfesev- --as
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fl' 2-S ,t ', 5 " 5 .ilfliltg-5jEl?24 l
qyokszf 'L Adgng! der if-Q715' af-'QPF bud K
A n aggbgneuna Uiignnigr- 685003
ColorseeMaroon and Black.
IME in its eeast-lt-ss Hight. aitlt-tl hy a eharitahlt- lfaeulty, has inatlt- us slunitirs. .Xgain it ht-t-tinit-s tht- tluty tif tht- histtirian In writt- tht
history our Qreat class has inatlt- tluring' tht- past .vt-ar. 'l'ht- task is htith a tlirlieult antl a pleasant tint-. It is tlihit-ult heeaust- ht- rt-alizt-s
his inahilitj' to write a history in languagt- t-ltitlut-nt antl grantl t-ntiugh tti tlti jnstiet- tt, its iitilylt- 1-t-t-til-tl gmtl gi-t-git git-liit-yt-mt-mg, It is
pleasant heeaust- he ean write ahtiut what is t-tiinint-ntlahle antl wtirthy ttf t-niulatittn in titht-r classes.
As a class, moz has t-ver sttititl prtiniint-ntly htith in tht- intt-llt-etual antl in tht- athlt-tit' split-rt-s tit twin' tftillt-gt-. titititl ft-lltiwsliip antl class
spirit have ht-en tltsniinant faettirs sinet-, as a elass, wt- first t-ntt-rt-tl tht ptirtals til' tht- fvltl l'iiix't-rsity tif Xlarylantl. Such ft-t-ling stitin inani-
fx,- ft-stt-tl itst-lf in tmur tirst hantlut-t ht-ltl tluring nur Sttplitiintrt- yt-ar. tht- tirst elass. in faet, in tht- l'iiix't-1'sity tty estah-
lish such a ft-ature as a pt-rniant-nt class atlair. Ilrilliant sut't't-ss ftilltiwt-tl tiur t-H'ti1'ts tm this tittasitin, as attestt-tl hy
f'N-'V' the large nuinht-r frtim tht- varit-us titht-1' elasst-s whti tltweltt-tl wut tti set- tis ltiatlt-tl with Htiur. 'llht-ir intt-rt-st. ntl
tltmuht, was rt-paitl hy tht- tlt-lieitius artiina til' tlt-lit'at'it-s which was waftt-tl ttiwartl tht-ir tiliaettmry nerves frtiin within.
,I fm! The affair passt-tl fill' pleasantly. inarrt-tl twnly hy tht- ahst-nt't- tif mir ttvastinastt-r, ll. XY. Xlbtitl, who was unartiitl-
ti Q, FM xy ahly tlt-taint-tl hy twutsitlt- ftirt-t-s. During tht- irrt-st-nt lrtar, with which tht- histtirian is intirt- etmnet-rnt-tl, we again ht-ltl
Qv ' N' Q," tht- st-etmntl tif twin' annual hantlut-ts at tht- lI.i.t-l 59tal't'tirtl. 'I'ht- t-vt-nt is still frt-sh in tht- mintls ttf all, antl it wtwultl
' he nt-ecllt-ss tt: rt-eall to ytiu tht- elahtiratt- nit-zin. SIb1ll'lillllQ'1Jl'7llHl'X antl spttiitaiit-tms wit tif thtist- 1'espti1itli1ig'tw ttmasts.
af- lt is with tht- utmost rt-gartl ftir tht-ir nititlt-st ft-1-liiiygs that I int-ntitin tht- names tif Sliiplt-ig llaint-s. slaelqstin antl
A ' ,N titht-rs, who, ainitl tht- sparkling wint-, prtwt'laiint-tl tht-ir ttvasts tlivint-. Mnitl t-tmviviality antl gtttitl t-het-r tlitl 11,03
f' ' - nialtt- nit-rry artiuntl tht- festive ht iartl till tht- "wt-e sniall litiursf'
' Y 4 f lust lieftmrt- sitting' tltiwn tt, tht- suniptu pus rt-past, a tt-lt-grain was hantlt-tl tt: tht- Vrt-sitlt-nt tif tht- elass, whtmsf-
eontt-nts rt-atl as ftilltvws: "l'nahlt- tw st-t-ure rtmur ttiastniastt-r t l lt-1-'f-'it-1 tir rtiur l'rt-sitlt-nt t'l'ravt-rs! 3 Xlr. lltili
. 55 .
Stewart, your Hintitisie man," has ht-en eapturt-tl hy tht- St-nitir lit-ntals antl stiiritt-tl away tti stiint- suhurhan rt-stirtf' lniagint-, "tlt-ar rt-atlt-rs,"
the feelings of It 0.2 with the urns it-et heftirt- tht-ni tif no niusit- tri aitl nur frit-ntls, ll. Cl. antl l't- msin. in tht- artlntius task ht-ftire tht-ni.
ln the niitlst of tlire threats. in which sueh wtirtls as annihilate, eastratt-. t-xtt-rniinatt- antl "pass 't-in up" wt-re ht-artl, in wallst-tl Xlr. Stew-
art in time to removt- the stain from our fair elass antl prt-vt-nt tht- sht-tltling tit' any rt-tl hltititl etirpust-lt-s whit-h might have rt-sultt-tl Alter
reffaininff his breath. our tlt-lint ut-nt elassmatt- was ltiutllx' eallt-tl u mn tu tt-ll us all ahtwut it. lit-luetantlv twin ilvinf-', ht- rt-t ut-stt-tl us tti sax'
25 ?'A l - , , 3 .
notliing abt int it and to start tip the band, "Here comes the XYaiter." and closing with a "Farewell, dear boys, till another year." Everybody car-
ried away with him a greater loyalty and deeper love for his class and alma mater.
.Xs we look back upon our College course from the time we entered as Freshmen till now, our junior year, we are forcibly reminded that our
days upon the lfowt-ry are drawing to a close. True, we miss certain faces ever dear to us, and many more have joined our ranks since we
t'oi'int-tl, eager Iii share with us the vicissittides of a Meds existence. How far away seems to us the pleasures and frivolities we enjoyed as
l"rt-slitneti and how much nearer to our coveted Nl. D.
lfain would l close. nor would this history be complete, without mentioning a few of the stars who illumine the footlights of our illustrious
class, Hur class is broadly representative. Rosenthal and Swartz furnish a Semitic element, Riely and Driscoll a Celtic flavor, while Love
stIg'g't'sIs the romance. lt is Heggie who bets heavy even betting "Rich" that he won't get his degree in 1902.
lt is our silver-tongued orator, lelilly llryan Ranson, who tells us "we inttst all pay our dues. although we don't do it." Gately and
Nichols are society men, while Shipley and Rudolph are examples of the modern packing process. Of Cole and W'ood there is abundance in
St-irr t s 1. We also have a bad case of XYhites, nevertheless we have the Price for a cure. It is also with feelings scarce controllable I pen the
iianit- of our Sergeant-in--Xrms, Donohoe--the charmer of a thousand hearts and a breaker of them all. All honor to our benedicts, Hoff, Carrigan
and Vawley. in their efforts at expansion.
llut time nor space do not allow of further dilatation upon this delicate subject. The rest have not such obvious vices, and theirs is the hap-
pier life. The ability of our men in athletics is well known. Drewery and XYalker represent us on the football field, while the baseball and foot-
ball teams claim firnver and Travers as their managers. respectively.
lint we must tear ourselves away from this glorious record of names and deeds-of the events of the happiest period of our College life.
llenceforth as Seniors, by the grace of our dear Faculty, we shall begin the fourth act of what may be to some a comedy, others a tragedy,
but to all alike one connnon ambition-their coveted degree.
ff X cal'
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,. X. I X AL4.,
fn 1 , vw -,150 J , ,anis fi.,
4 .l:aw:.ii yy"
f M31-"' '
R. Jurrmzsox. Ji... .
.V . .
..X. MARK.. .
' ' XRT
J. H. lf,l.l'.l'l.- . J.
.Xs1iL:L'ki', ll. lf.. .
.XSl'liR, G. P., li. XP.
Burl.. M. R.. .
B.xl:mxE. .-X. A..
Blaxsox, C. P.. .
Brnux xxx. A. P..
Bmrrgx. J. ju., .
BUYIQIA, H. R.. . .
Bmixr. ll. X.X'.. E. 'lk K
Bins.-mi. li, XX'.. .
l5l'x11:.xnxzi1a, li. O..
lil'l"l"lQli'l'. XX'. S.. .
ll: RK H. ,l. XX..
Ercehence, Progress. Colors--Maroon and Black.
Yell: Rah, Rah, Rah! Rah, Rall. Rec!
Raw Head and Bloody Bones, 1903!
PI'FS1'lfL'llf. F. O. BUMGARNER. . Treasurer.
l'irciPrrsz'dv11f. I. S. BROXVN. . Scrgt.-at-Arms
. Sm-ffm-y. H. W. BRENT, . Hisforigm.
SPENGLER. ..... Class Editor
Maryland. CARTER, H. P.. Xiiirginia.
Pennsylvrmiai. Col.1-1ER, L. D.. J., .
XVCStX?ll'gll'llZ1. CL'sT,iR. O.. . Pennsylvania.
Ohio. Y C.xREx'.i R. S.. .
Mzwylzincl. Cleoom, ARB.. .
Murylanfl. lD.xNN. R. H. X7.. NSW Yflfk-
Mnrylzmcl. Doxonoo, H. C.. . . . lXIai'Yl?11fd-
Mzxrylancl. Enxxixkns. A. D.. 5. flu li N0l'tl1 Cil1'Oli1121.
Marylzmcl. EFIRD, L. fl.. . . . . XVest Virginia.
lX'ln1'yl:1ncl. EVANS, J. G.. S0l1tllCHl'0lll121-
Pcnnsylvzinizi. Flsnmi. R. XXV.. lX'Izu'ylz1nd.
FITCH. XXV. B..
Fonsx'THIz. XV. F.. .
V V Y
FossAs, ALXNUEL, .
GARNER, J. E.,
GENTRY, C. XV.,
GERSTELL, F. S., .
GOSSELIN, F. .-X.. .
GRANT, H. L., .
Hi.-XRRI5, R. V., .
HENHE1., L. B., JR.,
HoncsoN, H. M., .
HoLLow.u', H. S., .
HUNTER, A. R., .
HURLEY, J. E.,
IGl.EH.xR'r, J. H., .
JEFFERSON, R., JR., K. lf.
JENNINGS, J. MCE.,
JONES, H. W., .
KIEFFER, C. S. M.. .
KING, S. J., . .
KURTZ, W. E.,
LEVY, A. L., .
LOCKARD, G. C., .
M.-XLDEIS, H. J., .
M.tNN,'r . A., 2. 41. R. .
MARTIN, D. C., .
MYERS, J. L., .
Moon, F. C., .
MULLAN, E. H.. .
Ma rylan d.
Nitin, J. .-X.. lx. 'P
O l,tlNNliLl., 1. J
O MARX, J. l..
tJ'r'r, J. l., .
L X., lx. l. .
XlX'l-IRM AN, .
, 1 -.
l.x1.A1ER, P. L.,
RIURILXN, XX'. ll
5.Xl.IiI:RS, L., .
South Carolina. S.x1't'lN4zToN. C. 'V XX'
Mawachusctts. Smivsox, XX'. D., .
Maryland. SMITH. .X. P.,
Georgia. Sklllll, L. J.. .
NcwJcrscy. Sl'l'IXtil.liR, N. L.. lx. -
Maryland. Sl'l.l.lX'.XN, E. M
TERRY, C. .
Maryland. 'l'oR1nT. XV. F.,
Virginia. XX'.xTR1Ns, D. A
North Carolina. XXJEED, 'l'. XV.. li 'l
Maryland. XVILKENS, F. J
Maryland. XVn.R1NsoN, .'X. L.,
North Carolina. XV11.RINsoN, J. E., .
Pennsylvania. XVn-soN, M. S..
XVest Virginia. XV1Nn1.EY, R. E., K. lf. .
Florida. XVRIGHT, 'lf C.,
California. Yot'NG, C. T..
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lNhen the football team was organized Tom Mann was found to be a few people at "half," XX'hen 'liont got the pigskin tucked under his
arm there was "something doing." And we 1'l1l.lS'tl'l.I forget "llum," who represented ioog on the baseball field. liesides playing a good game
in tlte field he was handy with the bat.
In the lecture-room much interest was displayed in the work. After about two months' study we decided that we had Bartholow beaten on the
line points of ll1fIfl'l'1-CZ llZl'0,1'l'lI, After about two quizzes our pipes began to go out and it dawned on us that we didn't know tjuite the whole subject.
For tts .Xnatomy had no terro1's. XYe soon learned to laugh at jokes and mastered the Lt"Z'tlftVl' l.t1Zi1'1' .8'11fc1'1'o.v1's et .iliac .Yt1.r1'1'. This last we
didnt hesitate to ttll our friends about on any and all opportunities.
Speaking of laughing. hasn't that boy -loe got the merry ha-ha down to a fine point? ln the dissecting rootn 'Iohn entertained us with little
stunts at S5 or 5c. per stunt. john would inform us that a buffalo could climb a sycamore tree backwards and then. with the aid of a post. would
give a demonstration of what a "Coon" can do in the same line. XX'hen it came to acrobatic work, john was quite "wahm."
Vvell, the tnonths rolled by, and .Xpril came with those delightful little events-the examinations. -Xs a professor put it. it was generally a
case of Greek meet Greek: large smiles and broken vest buttons were the order of the day. Some of us, however. wild in the pursuit of
knowledge,thought it would be far more desirable to study during the suinmer and look things over in the fall tsome did, some didn't. and
some still have hopes.J Examinations over, the sorrows of parting came. lfverybody left presumably to indulge in stimulants enough to pre-
pare them for another winter of hard work.
' Xltblili 'l'lQtJL'lll.l2.
The sttmmer could not last always. Like all good things, it much too soon put in its "tlisappearance" and we began to realize that to love
and be loved and other pastimes were not quite the sum of it all. It became our duty 4 and toog has always done her dutyp to wend our weary
way to the scenes of our childhood, as the Sopliomores tthat werel might have put it. The Chair of Diseases of lfreshnten having been left
vacant, IQO3 was appointed by our unanimous vote to occupy it. Despite our absence the L'niversity had been able to exist, and llaltimore was
still holding down a place on the map. 'l'ommy XX'elch was doing business at the old stand, and all the other landmarks were just as we had
left them six short months before. Old john had, however. crossed the river, and there is not one of tts who didn't miss him. Never again will
he be the baekstop for Pectoralis, Majors. etc., in their journeys throttgh the balmy air of his domain. No tnore will the buffalo climb the syea-
more tree. Perry, the "pie slingerf' reigns supreme.
The Freshman class becatne evident about this time. and it became our ttnpleasant t Fi duty to instruct them in the "proprieties." Large-
eyed and smiling-for all the world like a bunch of innocent little lambs-they were dear little fellows, so they were. 'l'houghts of the raps and
whacks we had gotten last year made our hearts yearn for a little similar excitement. The "l"resh" didn't seem so dead anxious to join in the
fun, and the sprinters that that class developed would have honored any track teant. Une darling was chased six miles tit seemed that far.
anyhowj, and then fell down, loudly calling for whisky to brace him up, so faint from loss of breath, you know. XYe diagnosed his case as
Bluffitis and told hitn that we advocated strict temperance-in Freshmen. lie began to feel better after a while and decided that he would be
delighted CJ to accompany tts to the l'niversity and do a little "song and dance" for our especial benefit. :X few others had been rounded up
in the meantime, and the curtain rose on the lfreshman All Star Yaudeville Company, direct from a long run at the "I3owery."
The first number on the programme was a delightful little song rendered by the tenor of the company. XYith a cjuavering voice he warbled
about the beattties of spring, "XYhen the cherry buds are bursting." lt was very pathetic, very sweet, but we decided that one verse was about
all we could stand for, and after promising that he would never do it again he was allowed to depart in peace: which was very forgetful of us.
The rest ul' the troupe did its worst. and with the help of stimulants most of us were able to be in at the finish. A book might be written on the
subsequent priiceedings-flint one won't be-glad? Anyhow, we all think we got our moneys worth and are quite sure the "Fresh" had the time
uf lllL'lI' llX't's.
Those who had been sick 4 ?u in the spring now prepared to see what they could do with the fall exams. They had all worked unceas-
ingly 1 H during the summer and were ready to make anything that was handed out look "sad" and "weary."
tlass otticers elected, the Sophomore football team organized, and, though many of the men had never played before, their fame began to
spread through the land. t Jne Xtashington team backed down and wouldn't play after they had heard all about it. The team only played a few
games. but in all of them they didn't hesitate to trample on the other fellows.
.Xbont Lhristnias we were informed that there would be a midwinter pencil-pushing contest in Anatomy-Splanchuology-whew l ll YVith
few exceptions we were able to pat ourselves on the back and remark how good we were: which was very cheering.
Several of the "l'resh" about this time thought they would look more distinguished if they indulged in mustaches. These were removed in
short order. and everything was going along swimmingly until the smallest man t PJ who has ever entered the L'niversity decided that it would
be very wise to have one of his fellow students hauled to the XY. l'. S. and lined for removing his "viskers." This he did in magnificent style.
Ile was among the missing for several days, which was very. very, very wise. "Schurman" is the deary t fl who made this elegant display of
tfollege spirit. ending by having one of his own classmates brought before Injustice Poe. The Freshmen handed him his papers, and he was
informed that he wouldn't do. They are line fellows, and if they ever get into a scrape the Sophs. are their everlasting friends and will do all
in their power to help them out of it. All except that "small one" took "hazing" as a mater of course, and accepted the inevitable as a true
gentleman should. Our hats are off: "May they live long and prosper."
l'hysiology and Anatomy this spring-the drawn face and creped eyes are becoming fashionable. Mary hasn't seen Johnny for a week.-
It Xue. Yom. gr. I-UO. T. :.l7.
If we survive the fair, gentle reader, this will be continued in our next. XYith many thanks for patience expended and a wad of apologies.
,L ,N '-J-ku? ' 57. ,
' . M- a . .,
. .. .,
, 'I f.. , . A V h
5' 5 xv,
x H 'w "' Q - K
i' xi, xvN'n,,,,
x MW '
. . ,iff X x.
K, tw.. 1
Motto- Veni, Vidi, Vid. Colors-Purple and White.
WM. D. SCOTT. jk., . . Prcsidvlzt. I J. XV. FLEMING, . . Scrgt.-at-Arms
L. M. GIXLEY, . LVIHCU-PI'USidCllf. NV. J. KELLEY, . . Artist.
I A. BRUSH. Sec.-Trcas. I. A. BUSH. . . Historian
.-Xxuoxsox, M. W..
Axmzksox, B. W..
B.-xczLm', C.. Jn.,
l2.xm'1-E'r'r, A. L..
lirsuov, J. R.. JR.,
liussvtx, XX: C.. 'I' I -X
BUNU, B. .
lim.c.lx, S. li.,
E. NV. SAPPINGTON. Clzairman.
J. C. ENOS.
A. 5. DANN.
A. C. HILL.
F. A. LANVTON.
J. XV. XV.-XRING.
Maryland. BUSH, J. A.. JRUE. N. . G60Fgi21-
Maryland. CHOWNING, NV. C.. Virgiliil-
Max-ylzmcl. D.xNN, A. S., . New York.
Cuba. D.fXRBX', T. E.. Milfylilnd-
Delaware. DIGGESV, F. H., . Maryland.
North Carolina. Dowxlas, J. R.. M21l'yl1Uld-
Florida. IJUTROXV. H. V.. Matylfmd-
Virginia. E.xcLE, E. A., . WCSiVifgi11i2-
EICHELBERGER, W. W., .
ELDERDICE, J. M.,
ENos, J. C.,4f. Z. K
EWENS, A. E., dn T'
FELDMAN, R. L.,
Fuaiarwoon, .E A., .
FLEMING, J. NV.,Z.
GARLAND, J. A.,
GARNETT, R. VV.,
GILMORE, W. G.,
GURLEY, L. M.,
HARRIS, C. T., .
HIBLINI-:, J. E.,
HILL, C. C., .
HOPKINS, W. H.,
IRWIN, C. B., .
JANKIEWICZ, L. P.,
JENIFER, D., .
JosEx', J. M., .
KATZOFF, S., .
KELLEY, V. F.,
LAMPE, A. C., .
LAWTON, F. A., K.
LEWIS, T., .
ZEPP, H. E., . .
LILLY, AV. J., .
AICCLEARY, C. H., .
MACK, C. C., .
BLIARTIN, J. R.,
MI1.1.ER, D. E.,
Owmvs, C. L.,
PLU1xI1.Isx', N.. .
POTTER, D. B., .
PL'Rx'1s, J. O.. .
PYLE, H. O.. .
DE lmavrno, L. G.. .
QL7II.LEN, E. B.,
Romxsox, H. T.,
RI'inNs'rmN. J. L., . .
SAI-rlxurox, E. N
Sco'rT, XV. D., JR., U
SMITH, F. B., JR.,
SOMODEVILLA, S. U
SPEIIIJEN. E. R.,
STEWART, NV. J.,
'li.XLROT'1', XV. H.,
WAAS, F. J., .
NVARING, J. NV., JR
XVERNIZERG, M. A..
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llxli all other lfreshman classes. we haye httt little history to record. since we haye heen together for only a short while. Yet. during' this
time. there have occurrefl some things which are of interest tothe lfreslunan class it to no one else.
4 lui' class lllct on t Pctoher. the lst. and altnost immediately formed a temporary organization for protection from the much-feared
upper classmen. llaying heard the edict of the Sophoniores that the Freshmen should hold no nteeting. and fearing' to openly disobey their
t..nnnanils. some few l-'reslnnen hetook themselyes to XYashing'ton's Monument and proceeded to organize. Temporary officers were elected,
fl aftr deciding on several things In do when attacked hy the Sophontores tall uf which were thrown to the winds when the Sophomores
t ltlte in sight t. the meeting ailjotirnetli Next came the initiation hy the Sophomores. XYhen requested to do something' for the amusement of
- erowd. XX'aas gave a Georgia eakewalla with the full zest of a coon from that State: Xlckileary furnished amusement hy eating grass: Stew-
ut sang "The lloly city" to the tune of "Maryland, My Xlarylandf' and .Xaronson is now ntinus a mustache. Then followed the march of
these untortunates up tireene street to llaltimore and hack to l,onihard,w1th faces hlacked and led hy ropes in the hands of their captors.
-eflless lu say, this was all taken in gtwutl spirit and all acted like lamhs tltroughout the whole affair. The thought that there will he another
'eshnian class consoles us.
.Xhout Noyeniher the Isl we elected pertnanent ohicers. and from then on till now we haye drifted on with nothing' in particular in the way
ol class nghts to hreale tip the monotony since. atter the permanent organization ol our elass, the Sophomore class has not molested us. They
h tye not shown ll1t'll1st'lX't's stronger than we. and we will not admit tltat we are the weaker until it has heen proven. The lireslnnan Class is a
tl iss which has ileterniined In get the fullest henetit from the four years' course, and in order to do so quite a nutnhei' have already signitied
their intention of repeating sulllt' ol- the tirst year hranches next year. Nothing' out of the way. of course. simply a laudahle desire to master
ccls lll the t'HllI'se.
XX e have tll4rt'c1t1ctI on the foothall team than the ayerage lfreshman class has had. XX'ith such men there as Scott. Dann and Duck. we
h txt txtt .s t'Jtl1s1' in the world to feel proud. since they made some of the hest plays of the season. XYe are also represented in the filee fluh.
intl ont is the lirst claw. tl-r si inte time at least. which has had aitiong' its nttmher a strictly lfreshman social cluh. The "Kl'aryland l'niversity 1
t lnh was organizefl early in the spring and itnends to provide pleasure and entertainment for the memhers of 11304.
I houqh hailing I-11-lti flitterent States and sections and all strangers one to the other. yet. with httt one exception, a more congenial crowd
1 t tnen el-nlfl not han lveett gotten Iog'ctlicl', 'lilllsIvl1t't'Xk't'11llltll was a man who from the opening of college made himself unpopular and
clisagreeable to all with whoni he czune in contact. So, since he inade niant tlis1izti'ztg'iiig' reniarks about the nienibers of the lfreslnnan class as a
body and also counter-threats to those ofthe Sophoniores, who tlireatened to cut oft' the growtli on his lllllitil' lip, the class did not see tit to
interfere in his behalf. He lost his mustache. Had he then taken it in the right spirit as a student among students, all
would have been well. llut hc, wild with anger and thinking' only ot revenge. said such things and acted in such a way that the class could
not and would not brook it, so that gentlenian's nanic no longer appears on the list of onr class organization, This is the one unpleasant cir-
cumstance which has occurred to niar the good feeling that has existed tlirongli our lfreslnnan year.
Our clzts snuntbered sixty-nine nien at the beginiiing of the session, but on account of sickness and various other causes several ot our ntnns
ber withdrew. XYe come front the North, South, lfast and XXV.-st, and each and every one til' us hopes and expects ltr acconnilisli something
which will be for our own good and the good of huinanity, Not one is entering upon his work with the expectation of failure, but hope shows
us only the bright side of the future. Failures there may he, hut from theni we expect to arise inore tirnily determined than ever to accontplish
our life work. XYhat the future holds for tts only time can tell, but we live in hopes that when the year ioo4 shall have arrived we will have
behind us a clear record for faithful application to duty and gentlenianly deportinent, and live to rellect credit on our Alina Klater and her noble
I X lll'9ll lli., ll1'xfoi'ittl1.
Faculty. t h. , . , , 5
The l-HSTORY Arg,
OF CASS ot 1904
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President. MR. JACKSON, . t . .. . . Secretary.
Vice-President. ' DR. JOHN R. ABERCROMBIE, . . Treasurer.
HON. HENRY O. HARLAN.
DR. IOHN R. ABERCROMBIE.
MR. SOLOMON MENDELS.
MR. BURNS. R
HERE are amongst us many who l'Cl1lClHlJC1' with much interest the campus as it was i11 the early 'nineties of the last century. NVhere
lll,lXY is a granite curbing was then a brick wall, which for many years enclosed the grounds, and under the old tree, which now serves
to swing tl1e effigy for football tackling, stood a pair of parallel bars, on which the students, at their leisure moments, were wont to
perform. The picture is still fresh in n1y mind tl1e first time I visited the University, accustomed as I was to outdoor sports and gymnastics, to'
see the little interest given to athletics at the I'niversity of Maryland. This condition has, however, undergone a markd change. The small
ca111pus is now uilized to its fullest extent, the various teams practicing here when not on the field, and hardly a blade of grass is to be seen
So well is the ground trampled over by the IIUIIICTOLIS feet. It is, indeed. a pleasant sight to see the 111611 at work.
The transition and growth i11 athletics has been a gradual one, but ever increasing. In the summer of 1894. the clinical assistants of the
I'niversity Hospital organized a ball team, and through the season would visit Druid Hill Park and play, choosing sides. In September the
strongest lllCll were selected, and, going to Maryland Oval, defeated the Maryland Athletic Club team a11d afterward defeated on two occasions-
the team from the Hopkins Hospital Dispensary. Organized for recreation, the club did credit to the University.
The following su1111ner a ball team was selected from lll6llllJ6l"S ofall i.lfSp3.I'tll1C11tS who were in the city, and this team did good work at
home, besides making a trip to XYestern Maryland College and to Cambridge. In the fall of 1895 Dr. Gibbs organized a football team, the first
niversitv. and such was the enthusiasm that a General Athletic Association was formed, and in January, 1896, it was
decided at a meeting to place a hockey team in the field. Hockey was pushed for all it was worth, and the team of 1896 wound up tl1e season-
verv satisfactorily Zilltl showed conclusively that we were qualified to 111ake a strong showing at the game, and our efforts were rewarded by the
University of Maryland hockey team being champions of the Hockey League in 1896-97 and 1897-98.
i11 the history of the I'
XYhile tl1e season for baseball is short, yet we have always had a tea111 in tl1e field and 0116 that always does us credit. The sessions of the-
vilriolls departments of tl1e L'niversity are short and the time the men can give to athletics very limited, yet, notwithstanding this, tl1e showing
uf the teams is remarkable.
The .Xthletic Association has no treasury behinr it ana tie teams 2 'e 3 ' g
eral in their contributions, tl1e fact remains that expenses run up when teams are sent to distant points. The baseball team promises this spring
l ' l l l1 ry to be managed with economy, for. while the Faculties have been lib-
to add IICXY laurels to those already wo11.
.'Xthletics. when carefully conducted. are alike beneficial to the University and to the students. 011 the teams personality is sacrificed for'
the common good, and selfishness finds no favor. Athletics, conducive as it is to better physical development, prepares the way for greater
mental activities. Those indulging their leisure moments i11 healthful pastimes have no idle time to employ, and in this way, if in no other, is
moral rectitude accomplshed. Thus we see the mental, moral and physcal welfare of the students is furthered by their indulgence in athletics.
The future looks promising, and tilt' devotion of the various departments of the University to a common cause will be of 111esti111able value
l I ' ' l lt tl t .11 th future 'ts in the past the glory of our
to all. Tl1e success of our teams is assured, flllfl no one conversant with t ie Iniversity 4 ou 1 s ia 1 e , .. .. , g ' '
.Xlina Xlater will in no small way be enhanced by the .Xthletic .Xssociation.
. 4, ,W
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'd fvsn XFX' xxxv
XYh:it helps to make a perfect mam,
A pattern from Dame Nztturek plan?
lYhat gives us mttxcle. hrztiu :incl hrztvvn.
Anrl teaches every ache to scorn?
XYh:tt trains our eye, our car, our ltztml.
Aml nf mick self gives true ctnnmztml?
XYh:tt makes uf mam at hero htiltl.
More fztnious than the knights uf nhl?
XYh:1t uft frum out the dizzy vvhirl
Attrzicts the guy :tml gicltly girl?
llihzit Netx the pretty eyes zthlzwc.
Ax tm thc victor! crmvn they gave?
llihztt lll1llvl'N the mam xxtirlt xxith at vim.
Xliltcn tc:tchcr-, think tlit-rel llllllglll iii him
Xthztt mztlxcs the tcztcher Mft tlexpztir
Of thc Ntutlt-nt whim ix never there?
Xlihstt mztlacx tu trztvel milex thrtittgh mlttst
Anal het until our hztnk we hint?
XYhztt cztusea ,limits :tml luutl :tcclztim
At victory for the college mime?
lYh:it hicls in luv all rzmk aside
Fur college lmimiy for college pricle?
You czumot xvztllc or rtm zt ll2l5ll.
NYhztt can you do? Subscribe ytmr cash
For U. of M. Athletics!
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University of Maryland Foot-Ball Team
.M ' '
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Sophomore Foot-Ball Team.
of Sophomore Team, 1900-1901.
H oncssox, GERSTELL, BRENT, IGLEHART, OY'ER M AN, SPENGLER, O,MAR1X, .
0 O 4 O O O 0 O
EVANS. CARTER. NIANN.
0 0 O
P. ASPIZR. . . . . Manager. T. A. MANN. . . . Captain.,
J. H. Im.EH.xRT, JR., ' C. P. BENSON. H. M. 'Hom:soN , R. H. V. DANN, J. T. O,M.AR.X', S. B. HENKLE, JR
Guards. Quarter Backs.
H. XV. BRENT, C. A. OVERMAN. V H. P. CARTER, J. MCE. JENNINGS.
Tackles. Half Backs. A A
N. S. Sl'EXGl.liR. F. S. GIERSTELL, D. C. MARTIN. T. A. MANN, J. G. EVANS, R. V. H.XRRIS, EDWARDS.
F. O. BUMc:.xRNlzR, P. C. PALM!-:R.
SHORT time after the Suphoinores returnetl from their vaeatitamn it was pmptmsetl hy mn' esteemetl elassmate, in x l Xsper that we
organize a class football team. The proposition met with the hearty approval of the class, and at a meeting' heltl tor the purpose of
organizing a team, Mr. Asper was eleetecl Manager, with Mr. T. G. Mann as Captain. The latter. after earefu y noting the ehei J e
men over. picked out what provecl to he a most promising' eleven, with an equally gmitl reserve list tu clraw from in eineigtnu
After some preliminary work, the team linerl up for a practice game with the regular Yarsity eleven antl matle 1 QI mt s IUXNIIIO' '1
toward the encl of the seamn playecl several grunes with oppmleiits, in all of which the team heltl the eolors of Qllarylantl w ithrmt mtetmq tlt te 'tt
and next year promises to see the class tif IQO3 representefl hy :1 first-class team. 'I'he l'f.'Q'lllZl1' lineup of the team fullti
C011 fer-lt :Liz 1 I .x1c'l'.
I'qIl1H7cIl'lt'--l lt' Aiciixuxiiiz.
Q 11411'fe1'In1t'f.'-CA lwiiit.
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he Qrigin of the aroon and lack.
R. XYM. OAKLEY H.-XINES, a former graduate of the University, tells an interesting story of the origin of our colors. It appears
from his statement that prior to the fall of 'go our University had no emblem whatever to designate it among other universities and
colleges of the country. 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.
.X new era, however, was foreseen in the line of athletics, etc., for the old University twhich is one of the oldest in the countryj, and by a
very strange incident and under peculiar circumstances a set of colors were adopted. lt happened in this way: He was preparing a specimen
plate tset of teethb for graduation somewhere about Qctober, 1890, the students being allowed to use their own taste in 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.
XX'hile 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
uf eatables, of which he was soon relieved as usual by the boys.
lieing somewhat of a curious as well as enterprising nature, he wended his way to Dr. Haines' table in the dental laboratory and asked.
"XYhat are your colors l'pon the spur of the moment, the Doctor was about to reply "XYe haven't any," but, instead, he was struck with the
idea that perhaps the shades of rubber in his plate would make nice colors, so he answered, "Maroon and black."
The next day the Italian took his stand in front ofthe main entrance to the Medical Department as the students came down from lecture
with about go yards of narrow "maroon and black" ribbon wrapped about his arm and crying: "Heres your College colors. only live cents."
lt is needless to say that the boys soon became the proud possessors ofthe Jo yards. ln a short time these became the recognized colors of
the college and a number of students had badges, buttons, etc., made.
'l'hus far they were adopted only by usage and not agreement: but a meeting was held in .-Xnatomical Hall, at which all three departments
were represented. and the maroon and black was adopted almost without dissent.
'lihe set of teeth which caused the colors find a resting place in the museum.
Ti: X lid
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XYQ zlll will win Zl1llJlZll19Cl
XYc'll luring mu' utnwst Nll'Cllglll to be
Fm' tllcn-wQ'll play the squuwsl
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lfirxs. T. lfisiiiiit, bln.. P1't'.N'Iit!it'1lf. DIS. IZ. liiatswnisz, l'1'ct' P1'cs1'dc111'. Hoxiicit lf. 4,'i.,xi:k12, Sct'rcft11'y'. H. A. Rtviiiiui, T1'vusi1rcr.
Young Rl.en's Christian Association of the L'niversity of Maryland was organized in Deceinher, 1894, with thirty charter ineinhers.
liver since it has earnestly endeavored to do Christian work. and its efforts have heen crowned with glorious success. Mr. Frank
lit-ating. of Klaryland, was its first President, and at the expiration of his terin of office Mr. J. XYehster, of Scotland. was chosen as his
s1'Ie't'g'sstll' for the next vear. The l'residents, in order. after those already mentioned, have been Messrs. li. Stoney, of New York: R. H. McGin-
lllr. oi North t"n'olin'i' Xl I Nlartin uf Tevts' XY. lf. Skillman, of Harvland, and C. T. Fisher, of Maryland. The newly elected President
,r :...... , .c.
ls XX. I. Steward, of l'ennsylvania.
l'oi some time after its organization the -Xssociation held its meetings at No. 23 South Greene street. It now has a permanent room in the
e hnilding on the right of the south entrance. which rooin was granted the .Xssociation hy the Faculty of the L'niversity. This room is
furnished with coinfortahle chairs, tahles, reading inaterial and various games. The L'niversity lihrary is in this rooni and all students have
iceess lu the same. lt is the purpose uf the .Xssociation to make it a pleasure and a prolit to students to visit this rooin.
X eonmiittee. appointed hv the l'resident of the .Xssociation, has charge of the "hoarding-himuse register." This list is prepared hy
committee glllfl previous to the opening of the session and contains fullest details of location. size, description and price of rooms. This infor-
mation lr very thorough and is of niuch value to students unacduainted with the city.
lhe Xssociation furnishes new students with hand-hooks containing information in regard to the .Xssociation, L'niversity. churches
the city and also the places of interest in the city. There is also a list of advertisements of reliahle husiness houses.
' 'z . 1 f -ginning of the liollege year, the .Xssociation tenders the students a reception at the Central Y. M. Li. -X. parlors. The
lzvery till it tht ht
second reception during the past year was at the hoine uf llr. Howard .X. Kelly. The work for the year was planned. -Xt the same conference
Iwo llihle classes were organized. The addresses of the evening were delivered hy lilr. S. Lf Chew, Dr. and Mrs. Taylor, hoth of whom have
heen iinveiongn-its in tihiiigi for several years. llr, Tay-lor visited our University in Xoveniher and spoke to the inen on the suhject of foreign
Xlr. l-'red li. S:nith. of liliieago, one uf the International Secretaries. visited the L'niversity in March and gave two very interesting and
oeiation has never heen represented at the Northfield Student conference. The student hody generously contrihuted to the North
held linid tn
that we may he lmetlel' prepared for ,Xssoeiation work next vear.
: d we will he ahle In send one or two men to the L'onference this suimner to study the methods and receive an efiicient training. so
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Kappa Sgma, . Alpha Alpha Chapraf
Xi CPsi CPbi, . . Efa Chapter
'Phi Sigma Kappa, . Eta Chapter
Kapp Psi, . . . Delia Chapter
Pili Kappa Sigma, . Alpha Zafa Chapter
Phi Gamma CDeIia, .
Psi Omega, . .
appa Sigma raternity.
Alpha Alpha Chapter.
l.l'l l.X-.Xl.l'll.X tfll.Xl"l'liR Ulf' li,Xl'l'A Sltillk was tirst instituted at the lfiiversity of Maryland in 1873. but for various reasons
did not tlourish with green bay tree syinptonis, and it was not Lllllll live good 111611 and true girded up their loins and experienced an
initiation in the fall uf 18117 that the present chapter was revived. Front that day to this our progress has been steady, with no
itvt-nxt-s. but a eivttifyiiigg' iiniforniity of increase, which insures the permanent success ofthe chapter.
Xu cxzunination uf the diliferent departments we have occupied sinc: 1897 illustrates in a forcible manner the progress made. From one
iooin in Il basenient, with a sad lack of chairs, we have increased and multiplied until at present we occupy the large building at No. 908 Madi-
on ztvenue. once the home of General Robert li. Lee. lfurniture there is in plenty. and the visiting hrother will tind an abundance of caned
vttoins upon which to rest l1is weary bones, besides a pool 'table and divers other attractions.
.Xluch ot our present strength is due to tl1e faithfulness of the alumni nieinbers of the chapter, who have stuck by us through thick and thin.
1 lui' rt-cords show that our nieinbersliip How consists of I I actives, 25 alumni and fi affiliated 111e111bers from other colleges.
Members of Alpha Alpha Chapter, Kappa Sigma Fraternity.
4irzuluatesatlzuiies li. liunting, bl. lfrnest llowning. Lf Xklilbur Miller, Charles Howard Lewis, Charles Xlcl'hail, lf. R. Stringer. Charles
X. llook. Willizun Xlilnes Klztloy, tiarnett Y. QilZl1'li,.lZ1lllCS R. llrewer, lr., Louis Nlcliiin Kines, Edward H. Sappington, tl. liranhani Deming.
lhonizts S. Rice, .Iohn l.. Y. Xliirpliy, lfrancis Nl. Vfidner, llarry XY. Nice. lieorge Donnelly. lfnnnanuel ul. lillinger, Xxillllillll R. Arinstrong,
l rank tl. l.uthardt, lfliztrles Selden. lf. 1 Jliver tiigiines, -l. llarry XYill111s,.l. lfrank F-upplee.
l'nilt-1'g'1'a1l11:1tes-lfrede1'ick Shafer, Robert Hook, tiarner llenniead, Harry Rickey, Douglas Cassard, Frank l'. Rainey, XY. li. Atkinson,
XX'illi:un ll. crane. XY. XY. XYalker, lfdward l,. Klathias and -loseph Lf .lllCl,Q'C.
.Xlliliatt-s-.lit'o1'g'e .X. .lt-nnings, R. ll. l'i'itchett, if ll. Glover. U. XY. l,eonard, Rl. l,. Spangler. hlohn lilowning.
Kappa. Sigma Fraternity
'lfx 1 ',
I-. B. KEEN12 C1..xr:t3ETT.
J.1x1Es Mt'E1'1.1y, JR.
1,Hl,'IS S. Z1x1x113Rx1.xN.
.X1.11x.xN11ER L. SETH.
hi appa. Sigma raternity.
1fo1'NDE11 A. D., 1850.
Fratres in Urbe.
GEIDRGE P. B.xc1ax'.
FR121vER1t'1c J. SINGLEY.
Fratres in Universitate.
JA mas F. 'lil-IRIFT.
'l'Hnx1.xs A. HAYES, JR.
J1isHL1x G. H.xR1'15x', JR.
C11.xRLRs BURTHN SILENCE.
C. Hon'.xR11 lXlI!.l.l1iIN.
L'1-.1RExt13 J. Exmx. .X. F. BROWN, JR. JHHN P. BARR.
0l.XTTHl.XS F. REESE.
C11.xR1.Es lf. llirrz. .X. HVNTER Boyn. CHARLES XY. XYISNER.
ll13xR1' l'. li1111np11s. Runxxn R. 0l.XRtil1.XNT. R11it:EL1' P. lXlEl.YIN.
'lf ll13n'1.1:1'T HENRY. .XLFRE11 TENNYSON XYILSUN.
NYM. lf. .'X111'LEcz.x1c1H, JR. JUHN F. D.xx111uN, JR. FR.xN1q1.1N Hu11'.xRD SMITH.
. . Lniiwrxity of l,L'lll19j'lX'IllllZl. 1850 L'1's1l.uN. . N1n'tl111'este1'11 L'nix'e1'sity.
. Xxiflxlllllgltlll :mtl JCll:L'I40Il College. 1954 P111, . . . . . Richmond College.
. . . . llielcinwn Cullege. 1854 151. . . . l'e1111Nyl1'z111i:1 State College.
, I-'rginklin .mtl Klflfxlljlll Cwllt-ge. 1854 ,Xl.I'll.X-.'Xl.l'll.X, . . XY:1sl1i11gt1-11 :111clLec University.
. . . l'i1ix'f-nity nf Yirginizi. 1854 .Xl.I'Il X-1iXXlBl,X . XYest Yirginizi Uiliversity.
. . ililllilllt' L'11ix't-rxity. 18133 .Xl.l'll.X-lJlil.'l'.X. . . L'11i1't-rsity of Maine.
. . lqilllflfllllll-xlllflill College. 1873 .-X1.l'11.x-lf1's11.uN, .... , . .Xrinonr Institute.
'11 1'11 x ZITI' 1, ..... . . .L'niverfity of Kl:11'yl:111cl. 18159
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Xi Psi Phi Fraternity.
XX:-ltwxllu. N. 5.
New XYlIlClSOl', Md.
New Uxfurnl, l':l.
L'niun. S. C.
Ncwzxrlc. N. J.
Mount Cl'zux'fu1'cl. Ya.
B1'1ulfm'cl. N. Y.
Awllvillu. N. C.
5lll'IlQl'NXX'Ul'lll, N. H.
Rocllcstcr. N. Y.
Blzlcksvillc, S. C.
Bridgetown. N. S.
Knowlton P. O.
1.1. M. ll,xxx1.m'. l'rl'snl'11f
li. XY. l'1E1u'li,
C. J. .XNnEusnN, .
J. S. Rm'Kw1-LLL, .Suu
M. J. B.x1u:E1:,
XY. M. Slxlrltlxs.
J. XY. Mxsmav. .
H. G. XY,x'1'suN, .
J. XY. Jxxlxlgwx.
J. C. Ima, .
lf. M. OWEN.
L. E. flll,RflX,
G. R. XY1LL1.xA1s,
J. S. Mvmcs, .
F. J. Y.xl.ENTlx+i, .
H. M. Ec'1iLEN1m11E,,
C. E. Nll'l,.Xl'GHI.IN
If X R.xWI.5TuX, . . , Knmx'ltm1 P. O.
Kcntville. N. S.
Knowlton. P. Q.
Port Oak. Yu.
Cll2lI'l0llC. N. C.
B1':1rlfm'rl. X. Y.
Bucl, N. Y.
Snlitlfs Falls. Unt.
New XVindsor. Md
Round Hill. N. S.
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Chapters of Psi Qmega ental
. Milwaukee Dental College. Milwaukee
Xu-ii.x Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Baltimore XI, . . .
l iarx. . New York College of Dentistry, New York City MU-D1-:LTA ,... Harvard University, Dental Dept.. Boston.
xxixix. . . Penna. College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia. OMICIILJN, . Louisville College Dental Surgery. Louisville.
Dm.Tx. ..,.. 'luffts Dental College, Boston. PI. . . Baltimore Medical College. Dental Dept.. Baltimore.
l iwirox. . Wt-ftern Reeerve l'niversity, Dental Dept., Cleveland BETA-SIGMA, . . College of Physicians and Surgeons. Dental Dept.,
!ii'1'.x. . l'nive1-Nity oi l'evma.. Dental Dept., Philadelphia San Francisco.
Tx, . . . Philaflelphia Dental College, Philadelphia RHo, . Ohio College of Dental Surgery. Cincinnati
lniirx. L'nixei-Nity of Buffalo, Dental Dept., Buffalo, N. Y SIGMA. Medico-Chi Dental College, Philadelphia
mix. . . N. XY. l'nivt-reity Dental School. Chicago T.xt', .... -X tlanta Dental College. Atlanta
lx xrrx. . . Cliieago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago l.'1's11.oN, . . University of Southern California. Dental Dept.
XXHIILX. . . laiixerfity of Nliniu-tota, Dental Dept., Minneapolis. Los Angeles, Cal.
XIV, . , , . lfoloraclo College of Dental Surgery. Denver. PHI. . . University of lNlarylanrl. Dental Dept.. Baltimore
Yip . . XX'eNtern l'nivt-rxity of IR-nna.. Dental Dept.. l"ittslmurg CHI, . . North Pacific Dental College. POFIl2lI1Ll. OFC
Alumni Chapters. '
New York .Xlumni tliapter. . . , New York City. Duquesne Alumni Chapter, . . Pittihurg.Pa.
lluxltrll lluinni Cha ner. . . . Boston. Maw. Minnesota Alumni Chapter. . . Minneapolis. Minn.
Chicago Alumni Chapter. . . . Chicago.lll.
Phi Sigma appa raternity.
JAMES A. B0N11, IQOI.
H. XY. BRENT, ICOKE.
Gm. Il. Cnsrxsk, IUOI.
WM. H. ID.w1s, IQOI.
C. R. IJ11b:w1u', 1902.
S. R. IJ0N0110E. jk., IUO2.
A. ID. Il111su11.1.. 1902.
Ci. H. H. Exlomy IljOj.
A. IJ. E11w.xR11s, IQOj.
jus. U. Iixos, IQO4.
XV. C. ART111'R, 1897.
Lo1'1s XV. iARMS'I'RKlNl2, 1000.
XYM. N. B1s1'H.xA1, 1897.
CH.xs. A. BEC14. 1900.
II.x111:Y A. C0'1'T0N, 1899.
C1-30. L. ILxx.x1.T. 1900.
P.x1'1. W. C111-LENE, IUOO.
j.xs. H. F11.xs15R, 1902.
JOHN A. G1ns0N, IQOI.
jus. G-.xT15Lx'. 1902.
E. J. GRIFFIN, JR., IQOKZ.
J. L. HIXNES, 1902.
JOHN D. TVTORITZ, IQOI.
Tnus. A. Maxx, 1903.
F. O. IXI11-LER, 1902.
F. N. NIL'Htll-S, 1902.
B. B. R.xNsoN, 1902.
.ALFRED B. GARGES, 1899.
R. S. K111HT, ITQOO.
R. Z. ILNNEY. JR., 1901.
junx Lamar, 1899.
H. IJ. I.1iw1s, 1900.
H. P. L1'c.xs. 1898.
F111211E1111'14 LAWF01111, IQOO.
W. TURN1-:R XVOUTEN, 1899.
X1.1'11 x. . . Massf1Cl111sctts Agricultural C0llege. ETA,
11'r.x. . .... Cnifwn Cniversity. T111-:T.x,
x NI x1.x. . . Cornell L'11ive1'sity. I0T.x,
IJ1-11.'1'.x. . . XXI-at Virginia University. K.Xl'l'.X.
I 1'f11.11N, ...... Yule. I..xx11:11.x,
!1.'1x. . College uf City uf New Ywrlc. M11
Nl' ....... .
lln- HHNIHI1 l.l11lm.
The Southern Cluh.
WM. R. Romans. IQOI.
XYM. T. S.x1'1'1NmA0N, IQOI.
M. SHEELY, IQOI.
A. M. S1111'L12x'. IQCZ.
C. S141NN1a1:, IQOI.
XYA1. IJ. SCO'1'T.J'R., 1901.
E. S.x1'1'1NcTON. 1904.
L. CTTRAVERS, 1902.
K. Tozme, 1902.
M. R. THOMAs. 1902.
1.-xs. S. M1'RR.xY, 189.1
A. A. IVIATT1-11zw5, 1900.
L. G. Owmcs, IQOO.
GIDEON NVAN POOLE, 1899.
HARRY C. SOLTER, 1899.
ED. S. SMITH, 1900.
HARRY MCK. TUCKER, 1899.
. . . University 0f Maryland
. C0lun1l1i:1 L'ni'.'ersity of New York
. Stephens Institute 0f Technology
Pennsylvania State College
. . Columlmian University, AvZ1Sl1IIlgtOI1
. . . . L'ni1'ersity of Pe11nsyl1'ania
The New York Club.
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BOWEN, J. S.
C0R111G.xN, XV. A.
Qxwoon, J. I-1.
COLLIER, L. D.
Duusnv, B. H.
F1.EETWuo1m, E. .-X.
FROSHER, E. J.
GRL'x'1:11, C. D.
H.xR111s, R. XL.
appa Psi Fraternity.
13. HE1z1:112, N. M.
14. Hm1x1ETE14: G, XY.
15. HVNTER, .-X. R.
16. JE1f1'1:1zs1mN. Ru1.1.1
17. I..xxs11.x1.13, P. 5.
18. L.xw1'uN, F. .-X.
HJ, LHYE, C. XY.
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11. O1'1-:1u1.xN. C. .X.
3.2. P11a1e1'12, B.
23, P141111. M. I..
14. P1'1.1:s'1'ox, 5.1 A1.
R EEIJER, J. D.
Sx11T11, I-I. B.
W.x1.1Q1:R. J. M.
XX 151111, lf. XX.
WH1T1:, .-X. H.
NX11.1.1s, L. .-X.
XV1N111.EY. R. Pl.
Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity
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The Stuc1ent's Dream.
W. I L
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s fig i -' V e-.Q
I flI'f?3ITlPCl I took a look ahead one hundred years or more.
Into the place where doctors spend their long forever more
And saw each of the faculty as I had seen him last,
Before I began to live so recklessly and fast.
There was Doctor Mitchell. negro babies all about:
Rl STI Q
He was waiting for his senior class to pick the diseased out.
It seemed very strange, even while I had nightmare.
'lhat not a senior was in sight-I found them all elsewhere.
Dr. Tiffany I noticed. with his witty. genial way,
Bending over a table, where a patient there layg
VVith a knife in either hand he was ready to greet
A case of amputation or other surgical feat.
Close behind stood Dr. Martin, with an ever ready hand,
To give an anaesthetic or guide to the better land:
And also Dr. Penning, with his customary smile:
He looked as if he had been there but a very little while.
After spending the evening
with our mutual friend.
I came home, filled with de-
For I had drunk bad drinks
and eaten had food,
And, as Dr. Miles teaches. "My
nerves were no good.
My sleep that night proved that
his theory was true.
.-Xnd when the morning dawned
l was glad I had pulled
For my dreams were so remote
from everything that's
That l woke myself up yelling.
"For lioflis sake. bring me ice."
-Xud there was Hr. Chew. with his chosen eloquence.
So thoughtful of his patients and so full of grit and sense.
lle seemed to be quite ready to administer relief
Il mrt ind 0'lYlllU powders or by pulling out their teeth.
llut standing on a pinnacle was llr. Miles alone,
Around him scores of students. entreatiug with a groan:
"Gio over the old lectures. if your memory still servesl
Give Us the dear old discourses about diseases of the nerves."
llr. XYinslow, by the naughty little twinkle in his eye,
Said: "You needn't be swift to run, boys: l'll get you by-and-bye
About anatomy I asked if l had gotten through.
He said: "Young man. I'm sorry, but your mark is seventy-twof,
Surrounded quite with chemicals, and praising chloral methane,
W'as sllbtll Professor Coale, who was not usually profane:
But having so much trouble with his same old freezing tluid,
His language was unsanctitied. unfit for priest or druid.
In the nndst wt many dwctnirs 111 lesser skill and 111-te
llr. .xlliillstvll was carefully exaniining :1 1l11'1vatZ
Xml when his diagiiw-is he finally made linown,
lhe other dwctwrs all agreed and rstraiglitaway left fur l1on1e.
lJr. -Xshhy was there. ready In 1lCI'ft,lI'Ill :in 1-pe1'z1tio11
flll une wliuse e1,1l111' slinwed the race llllll ltnowii eniancipatiun.
e carried his hay-wiiidnw witl1 his wwnted ease a11d grace,
'epared to el1:11'n1 the ladies. tim. hy his in110ce11ce of face.
Dr, Smith was de1111111strati11g frrnn a stiff a section:
Its very neatness showed he was a master at dissection.
Xnd yet i11 sight. quite 11ear at hand. his trusty gun was standing.
lhat killing ducks and other game he sfmn might take a llllllfl in.
Another group included 'li11l'I'lCI', Lanier. Allan and Kite,
Ready to fill their places or to go nut for "a night,"
To daze tl1e wits of freslnnen or tl1e sopl1on1ores to quiz,
Or hie them up to "'lio111111y's" and tone up on gin fizz.
.Xnd there was Mr. Runge, standing with his hell i11 l1a11d,
Ready to ring green freshmen i11 or any other bandg
And fetching in another stiff were Howard and old john,
Cnssiug at each other when the 1'1'ufessor l1ad gone.
And now that I a111 awake, kind friends, and thus my dream have told,
My lore fm' the faculty I will cherish until 1 grow Old,
And S-11111111011 np i11 after years their I1lCIIlUl'it'S with gladness,
XYl1ile I shall leave Qld lxlllfylilllfl with sorrow lllltl sadness.
-R. E. H
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A 1VIaiden's Dream.
Last night I had a strange, strange dream.
I'll tell what me befell:
Alas! things are not what they seem-
I dreamed I went to hell.
The Devil met me at the gateg
He gently touched a bell:
Before my eyes rose wonders great.
I thought, "Can this be Hell.
The streets were lined with fragrant flowers
And paved with coral shell:
On every side were lovely bowers.
I thought, "Can this he Hell?"
His Last Offer.
The old clo's man had served out his years.
The Bowery would ne'er see him more:
His triumphs had been many, at the toss of a
I-Ie had lugged off good suits hy the score.
But he lay in a stupor. fast failing-
The doctor spoke low, with a sigh,
He has peritonitis and acute meningitis--
I'll give him three hours to die."
The old clo's man slowly opened his eyes
At this speech, ere he crossed over the Styx
You'se offers me tree-I'll be generous, see?
I'll match you for nothing or six."
The places all were made of gold--
Their wonders who can tell?
My feverish eyes in wonder rolled,
I thought, "Can this he Hell?"
Unto the Devil then said I,
"Old man, I pray yon, tell.
VVhere are the boys? For them I
In this most glorious Hell."
"Alas Y" he cried, "I greatly fear
You'll think this place a cellg
There are no men allowed in here"
I howled, "Oh, this is Hell!"
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Tell me not in scientific
Pages such a tale as this:
That diseases most terrific
Gain diffusion by a kiss.
Kissing's real. kissing's earnest,
'fhough the vile bacillus lurk
In the kiss that thou returnest
Trust me, Damon will not shirk.
Vain the doctors adjuration,
Phyllis lightly to me trips:
lf there's death in osculation,
Let me take it from her lips.
Vlfhen a merry maiden fair is,
Medical advice declinel
Let her sweet orbicularis
Gris lightly rest on thine.
Yet since kissing surely pleases,
VVe by Aesculapian art
Can prognusticate diseases,
Soft affections of the heart.
Kissing is by nature taught us.
Kiss the girls then when they COI116
Though a kiss he. Tide Plailfzls,
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at appene to r. urner s cam.
N ONE of thosc culcl zuiml blczik ztftciwimiiis uf lit-lmriiziry. whcn thc .luuiurs w'c1'c ztsscmblt-tl as usual in thc lmzictwiulugical lalmrzitury :mil
nlicrococci :mil bacilli rcignctl suprcmc in thcii' liwuics uf uutric-nt ztgnixiiicl gelatin, whilc tht- bzuillus, piwwcligiusiis :tml violzuit-mis, Cust
a rosy red aiicl violet hue upun thc siitmmiiiitliiigs, tlirct- uf tht-sv ililigcnt iiivcQtiQ'atui's clcciflcfl that thcy were more thirsty for "clarks"
than for knowlcclg'e of things out of sight.
Accordingly, Hanes, Donolioc :incl Lfwc sought rcfugu within the alluring' ciivirtmmcnt nf thv "lfuchs Iilnlilcf' lla-re. aft:-1' thc flispwsal uf
several rounds of "clarks" and the prmnoticm of gmml ft-lluwsliip Q'CI1CI'1lllj', thc prujcvt uf ilisturbiug the quit-tuclc uf thc cu-1' pcztccful "Illaw-
ery" in some startling manner war l 'Ill 1 l. 90 - ' ' - '- ' " Y' -1 ' ' "
x 4 ext upu , thty jwiirmyul to blaxins, imttiugg with an aclvcnturc on thc way. lhwr Stubbs, who was
waiting on liutaw street for "something fine," fell into the clutches of Donnie. who, after upsetting his equilibriu111, proceeded to make himself
comfortable, with Stubbs underneath. and commenced to sing "You will get all th-at's a comin' to you," intermingled with Stubbs' "Take him
off and l'll promise you l'll be good," after which he was released and permitted to keep his "date," the trio proceeding to Slavins. From here,
after a few games of Klondike, interspersed with "high balls," they went on their way rejoicing to the ever familiar retreat of Tommy's.
"lJutch" tiruver, entirely unsuspecting whilst taking a "bracer," fell into their clutches and, as a result, was about put out of the business.
.Xfter consulting on the merit of his "brew," they returned to the "Bowery," Hanes endeavoring to climb each lamp-post en route, Donny
heading for 13 South Greene street and Love doing the cakewallc out of sigh! with every foot up off the ground.
.Xs usual, lit. -lohn Turners bob-tailed roan, with his swell runabout, was awaiting him in front of the University, and this proved suffi-
cient inspiration for the trio to decide upon a drive as the proper manner to celebrate. ltVhereupon they immediately climbed into the vehicle
and proceeded to transform the llowery into Pimlico. Donny, being an expert, handled the reins, while Hanes proved himself a most efficient
"whip" and Love acted as coachman-in-chief. I-lanes' exercise, however, proved too great for him to maintain his balance and he very summarily
exchanged his exalted position for one nearer fC1'I'Ll firuza and in close proximity to the horse's heels, leaving his companions to continue their
hilarity alone. However, in the meantime, and to their chagrin, the proseetor to the Professor of Anatomy had been made aware of the plight
oi his noble steed and had summoned to his aid the services of one of the very much beloved "coppers," who had instituted most diligent search
for their apprehension. He, upon spying the enemy in charge of the strawberry roan, gave immediate pursuit, with the result that our friends
detervnined that discretion was the better part of valor and accordingly forsook the hery steed and proceeded to make themselves conspicuous
by their absence, with the portlv "cop" and the benedict doctor, with the well-groomed Yan Dyke, in hot pursuit. The exhilaration of the
"darks," however, seemed to lend additional speed to those pursued and they succeeded in distancing the less active pair and gaining the
shelter of Ing, there to meditate upon their adventure and swear off. C F5
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I. fi NAD,
Dr. Culbreth sang a solo,
It sounded like a deep basso.
For all that he sang he sang with all his might
And what he did sing he didn't sing right.
Dr. Culbreth sang a solo.
Dr. Lanier was taking a nap,
Buried down under a big fur cap,
And he snored a suore that was really a snore-
I'm full," quoth Lanier. and he snored no more.
Dr. Lanier took a nap.
Old Dr. Coale, the merry old soul,
Pulled out of his pocekt a "big rollg"
He wanted to bet an electric light
Made night into day and day into night.
Dr. Coale was a merry old soul.
How tiresome, how tedious the hour."
Quoth Dr. Miles from his bower:
S0 he sang with a restrain the old refrain.
NVe're the boys from the U. of M. again."
Quoth Dr. Miles from his bower.
The Faculty Banquet.
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Dr. Tiffany told a joke,
'liold it through a cloud of smoke:
Thejoke was as dry as dry could be.
But not one-half so dry as he,
So he ordered up drink number thirty-three.
Dr. Tiffany told a joke.
H. XV. W.
Poor old Professor Chew.
He didn't know what to do,
So he rubbed his nose and wriggled his toes,
look up his glass and said, "Here goes."
Professor Chew wriggled his toes.
llr. XYinslow discussed a plan
'lio revise the anatomy of man:
lint he talked through his hat. for the matter
For no one knew where Xviiislam was "at."
Dr. NVinslow talked through his hat
llr. Mitchell, poor fellow.
.Xppeared quite piiftecl up and mellow.
For he drank some drinks till he got his thinl
.Xll mixed up in his "thinks and drinks."
lhi Mitchell appeared quite mellow.
llr, .-Xshby's little --
Shook like a lump of jelly,
XX'hen somebody said he was going to bed,
For all of the wine had gone to his head.
Dr. Ashby shook like a lump of jelly.
fl " "5"- Q29
7, X 35' f WILL HEBB BE-NIGHTED?
I! I' 1 f Ii" N'
' w 1 ' Great Battle at Anatomical Hall.
. -- A 41 . ,
ff" 2' 1' 1' 5 P. M. on Friday the outposts signalled for 1'e1nforcements,the
-, C , l. enemy being reported in force, and the newspaper convoy in
' T X ll., J T . - -
v X N ' danger. The Mounted lnfantrv, under Hebb, was immediately
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23 'flat j- kg .ul ordered to advance 111 open order, the movement being executed brill-
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1 Z . is -, Y jg 11" iantlv and with great promptness. a11d the eneniv taken in the flank and
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I., j , , l forced to retire, fighting stubbornly all the while. The convoy being
,tg N , R: X ill safe within our lines. the order was given to retire. but at this juncture
-1 T -- ff ff- ff " l" wire 1" the enemy, having executed a rapid retrograde movement, advanced
jjlgsky cw can-4 .. 'c f'3g.gr'ic-33,25 fegff mf under cover of a well-timed fei11t upon our right Hank and suddenly
'-A Eff' . , , ,
3 --- la 144 M ' i -534, gfgfff - fig. appeared in force on our front, and what at first seemed only likely to
'qi' T 'T be an affair at outposts now threatened to develop into a general engage-
I Jur troops were called to arms and formed "en echelonf' the reserves, 11nder General Rhodie. being stationed on Buzzards' Roost and the
cominissariat and baggage, under General Castel, ll. A. M. G., Elllfl Major lfout, ll. D. being sent to the rear.
The Mounted Infantry, under Hebb, were again thrown to the front, supported by two batteries of artillery under Colo11el Sappington and
Captain Thompson. The XYelch lfusilliers, under Field Marshal Wlest, and the Devil's Own. under Captain Messinore. occupied the high
ground overlooking and ilanking the enemy, and, being well loaded, poured in several volleys of cusses at short range, which seriously ham-
pered the enemy's advance. As soon as the C1lCllly'S line showed signs of wavering, the D. T. Cavalry, under Little. and the First and Third
liattalions of .Xshby's Own, under Harden. were given orders to advance, when the enemy, having previously signalled for help, innnediately
retired. leaving us in possession ofthe held.
The Mounted Infantry, under I-lebb, while falling upon the enen1y's rear, captured the seat of his pants. and, as a mark of his appreciation
of the brilliant work performed by Hebb and the men under his command, the Commander-in-Chief has ordered that the captured relics be
embroidered and presented as a trophy to that corps.
l.,X'I'liR.-.X IW,-:ice tfoniniission has been formed under llrigadier Dorsey, of the Corps Diplomatique, to confer with the Powers. pending a
cessation of hostilities.
C'11.rz1i1!f,v l.1'.vl.4l'i'of. Tiffaiiy, feelings wounded: Captain XYinslow, aphonia, from undue hilarity: Pete Reeks, dyspnoea, caused by haste
in retreat: l.ienten:1nts lloldsborough and Smith, amputation of whiskers.
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Sw-'Soc-SOC, eklllvngw-3 iW'llSlX0U'l IN l"X' S, GAY' l lnxggl 041 Rlxg
A GX-'N his YWCGQYSNKAVKYVUNQ lNlis clefxd beyawd fk Qooblil
Said a ghost one night,
From zi dark, weird light,
To a student of ill-repute.
You have run your race.
At 21 lively pace,
And now you must shoot the Chute."
Then the student said,
VVith bowed-down head,
"Ohl" ghost, to me you're cruel."
But the ghost said "No,
You're bound to go,
For the devil needs some fuel.'
Our Coon Student.
A student to our college came
A year or two ago:
He didn't tell a soul his name---
He knew we'd all soon know.
His skin was dark, 'twas almost black.
His hair was "kinky," too:
His language rough, his manners slack,
And that would never do.
He claimed that he was not a "coon"-
His claim was rather thing
So we passed him up, and pretty soon
His checks were all passed in.
H. W. NV.
tl J lf it takes "lfreshie" 50 minutes to walk from the hospital to Fayette street Q1 Miller-Meeterj, how soon will he reach the age of
f2l If it takes all "'Sappie's" spare time to make his self-imposed rounds, how soon will he graduate and get that appointment?
fgil If E Bi-chloride Sol. 1' I-603 to water, I pint, makes I-1000, what will be the result if Milton makes a mistake in the whole?
14? lf it requires 167 degrees Fahrenheit for 20 min. to Pasteurize milk, what will it cost "'Sappie" to sterilize a thermometer?
An Ideal Nursery-Suggested by Dr. 1VIitchell's Lecture on Infant Hygiene.
The house students' bedroom is an ideal nursery, and it is arranged, situated and furnished upon the latest and most highly approved
hygienic basis. There is no Carpet or even a rug to afford shelter for the dreaded bacillus, no wallpayer Cwallpaper is an abominationj, its place
being taken by whitewash. You find no plush-covered chairs or sofas and the bedsteads are of iron and simple in structure. The bedclothes
are not sufficiently heavy to cause restlessness on the part of the occupant-in proof. witness the texture of the blanket!
The exposure is inagnitieent, as the tenants who vacated the next house will testify! Last. but by no means least, the cost of the nursery
is only S130 per annum. V
A Letter ritten by a reshman to His Father.
"Throw physics to the dogs," said I.
Said he, "I will do so, see?"
And at the cowering cur he hurled
His Gray's Anatomy.
DEAR PA :
It is with respontaneous emotion that I now withdraw my attention from the diversifying scenes of gratifying illusions long
enough to let you know how things appear to me in this large College.
I know you will wonder what has come over me when you see all these big words at the beginning of this letter, but they seem to be all
the style here, so I have learned a few.
The first speech I heard was made by an old gentleman with gray hair and whiskers. He told us we had in our blood corpuscles, and some
were called polymorphonuclear liewcocytes, some big mononuclear liewcocytes, and some little liewcocytes 3 he then say they could light.
I went to hear another speech in what they call the Anatomical Hall. Soon as I walked in the boys all said-sit down !-and down I sat.
Then they all say-pass him up !-and a whole crowd come and grabbezl me and carried me to the last seat-way up! Then a man come in
put a whole lot of red pictures on the wall, and all kinds of bones on the table, then brought in some more bones all tied together and hung
them up in a stick. After while the man came in who was going to make the speech, and another tall man came in with a little sharp whiskers
on his chin and sat right down-he didn't say nothin. Then the first man started to speak and said something about sternum-then the boys
they stamped their feet and just keep stamping until the man said "better get it in your head instead of your feet."
I went to hear another speech, and this man brought in a whole lot of soup plates full of all kinds of roots. leaves, bark, and sticks. He
had names for all these things and called some of them "Haemotoxylin," "Campantiana" and a lot of other funny names. I-Ie called all his
trash "Medical Material" and said all of us would need a box of it, then he made us all pay him fifty reizls. I have all mine nailed to the wall
with all them big words under them.
Pa, we Freshmen don't do anything but go around and hear speeches. They never give us any lessons to learn. One of the "old boys" told
me I need not study unless I wanted to. VVhat do you think about it, Pa?
I heard another man speak, he didn't speak all the time, but did a heap of slight of hand things, and explained them all but I could not
understand them. He could beat that man we saw do so many curious things in the circus year before last.
The most trouble I had was when I first came here. Me and four or Five more fellows were coming out of the College, and a crowd of
fellows they called "sophs" caught us and tied us all together with a rope, and put smut on our faces. Then they marched us up the street with
a whole crowd following us, when we met a man they called "cop," and he made the "Sophs" take us back to the College. Before they turned
us loose they made us do all kinds of things. Some of the fellows they had tied would not do what they wanted them so they started to hang
them. They made some of the fellows eat grass, dance, sing, and even made them laugh.
Xllllell they "HI I1
R I me, tell you I"1 I
hd not want nie to f
. . was near seared to death, and couldn't hardly do nothing, but was eause I was seared, for I knew you
get hung up. I'll just tell you what they made me do,
1 Pne man was lender. and he told me tu danee-I danced-when I stopped they say keep it up! I did. Then they say sing! and all the
-1 ing I eould think uf was "I Ioine, Sweet Home." and out it eanie. Then say-walk cake-and you know I did not know what that was. Pa
yi -u never did hear of thatfdid you? Then they made me eat grass just like a cow. One fellow say-give College yell! and I yelled II'lz00pCc'!
just as loud as I could. Then they all say,-let him go, and you can bet I was glad enough to get loose one more time. Pa, I would write more
hut am tired. fiive my llwe tu ma and Sallie and all the neighbors also to the depot agent.
A Yoek LITTLE Loyixo Sox.
I'. 9.-I :un lmlken.
"Roses red and violets blue,
Send 1ne fifty and I
Biff ,. X X X
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rays-twig? Af? I X X ly
'll he true."
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The Song of the
To those who may Choose this page to pcrnfe.
A greeting fairlwe bring:
Be he Barb or Greek, may he hear ns speak.
As fraternity life we sing.
In the bond we are brothers, and each one another's.
However the world may go:
Our hearts swell with pricle as we stand sicle by Qiclt
Of him who our secrets know.
See the gleam in their eyes
As the beloved Frat. they hearg
More manly we live, as the grip we can give,
And know that a brother is near.
NVQ rightly may hoaxt that we fear no ghmt,
Hy night we have oft hevn tricrl:
Oni' cheek llClCl' growf pale, thongli goatx may as
For each one has taken a rifle.
The green grinning xknll, with llt'Jl'l'tlY so fnll.
Our courage can 111,-vel' appallg
'lihe Collin anfl Nllfljllfl may hnmhle the prwnfl,
But the Greek ne'er worries at all.
Now a hnmpcl' we-'ll till. and clrink with a will
A health to fraternity joys:
Let Colne sense or folly, we'll Seek to he jolly.
'Tis life to be one of the boys.
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V L :gil Wifi'
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3? ,233 H454
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' ' Q 'Twas not Amiss.
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X. K V V QScene, a younff doctor on the niffht of his 0'I'?ltlLl3.I1OIl J
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"l was not zuniss for nie to try.
How soft your little hand. how spryg
Your lissoni form, how passing dear.
For me to be ever near.
For further bliss why should I sigh?
To steal 21 kiss, I'll not deny,
XVas very wrong. since maids are shy.
My aim was proper-tvll mc, dear.
VIQXYIIS not znnissl
And when twine dzlyzl Miss Buzz shall cry
In yon new lmusc, I walking hy,
A lmrzizcn miss-now Zlllllt she free?
She kissed mn' nice M. ll!"
May gossip laugh, and szly why, why,
'Twas not zuniss.
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Xlfeigflit with specs. . . .
XYeig'ht without specs. .
XVQ-ight at home. ..
XYeig'ht at College ..............
lleight-To perpetual snow line.
Shoe number, 2i0 degrees, 50 minutes, 25 seconds.
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Dr. Matthews fto cerebral hernia patient in Surgical Warclj-VVell, my man, do you find your memory affected in any way?
Patient-Well, Doctor, it's very convenient. XVhy, if I forgot the day of the month l used to scratch my head and think. Xow I onlx
have to irritate my almaic centre and it comes to me at once.
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, -' fig- J Xiu' N Q, I sit :uid muse and bmoke my chum 5 French briarg
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H1331 ft - ft . If ' And as the wreritlig ot smoke curl high,
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U", If 'I 3 ' Pale spectres ot cure my thoughts occupy.
3, 1 Hi 17 la f No uugeau task of bweat and dust must I perform.
i' X I N , ' J' No citadel amziil uor hribtliug rampart stormg
I. W l' ' - nlhe thought that harroxvs up my soul, like shade ot murdered Beiuquo
gill! 4 Ili' y as! Is, whither bhzill I go tonight to burn some more tobacco?
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A Good Definition.
XYhat is this reciprocity
XYe read BO much about F"
Says pretty little Kitty Lee
To big young Jolmuy Stout.
Reciprocity?" he asked, zuuzized.
It is-er-like this, you :ec-
Shoulcl I kiss you, theu you kiss me-
That would he reciprocity."
'Iiheu it must he nice." Said this guileless maid,
And the pet cat ou the rug
XViuked lwoth eyeS :it the poodle dog
As ,Iohuuy trmlq his hug.
F. O. INI
Quo Vadis l Domine !
Brczlthcs there ll man with soul sn dc
XX'hu ncvcr to Z1 lllI1'hC has mid:
"lt wuuld hc uicc if wc could wall"
.Xml then Ahc smiles :md hzmgh her head
:Xml zulswcrmz "Yes, it would hc nice,
l,Cl'llll1J5, to fulluw 'Szqff ch-vicc.
.Xml set thc ytmlculs tlmmwing rice-
lhzlt is, if ycm have gui thc price!"
But if I wed Z1 nluclor poor.
lt IIICLIII5 ll rmmm Ull thc wcuml llmvr.
Enough lm lim' on :xml llll lllOl'C,
.Xml I shuulcl ll1lX'L' to ta-ml thc mlfmr.
Ur, whilc I Ncrulr yuur ulllcc Ntwup,
.X mzm runs up, with frzmlic wlm-mp,
,Xml ycllx, "Bly lmlmy hm thc Crump!
ls m-:11'ly rlczlcl 11ml in thc xullll.
lluctm' must l1u1'1'y, fm' my wife
lx m-:nrly sczxrcll nut nf hvr lilclu
llc, lll'k'1lllllC!w5, Ntlqmf-mlN11:1y ix rifc
flll hix ll-:ut111'n-N, fm mlm- Ntrifc
I5 cximlp-ntl fur you xxwulml hzltc
'IM lwrry, C-C11 llluufflm l lwrutc,
lint yrfu juft ll2lX'l' In gut lllcrc lzxtc
. X, ,
,Xml Nigu the mlvzxlh un-l'lim'z1tc.
There was a fair maiden perverse,
VVho had an ambition to nurse: -
But her patient she fed
On cooking school bread,
And they carried him off in a hearse.
It happened on one day last fall
That when I'd finished dressing
My cases in the colored ward
And had no duties pressing,
I thought I'd while the time away
In conversation light
'With a certain nurse who works in there-
But we had an awful fright.
For I never thought he'd do it, don't you knowg
I never thought he'd ever treat us so.
You can judge my consternation and the nurses perturbation.
For we never thought hed' do it, don't you know!
lVe had talked about the fashions in the Ladies' Magazine.
And the inadvisability of a brunette wearing green,
VVhen I turned my head, then turned pale, for peeping 'round a screen.
Our respected Superintendent's head could undoubtedly be seen!
And I don't know how he came there, don't you knowg
Perhaps he might have crept there, but if so
He must have crawled in on all fours. for I was watching both the doors
So I can't tell how he got there, don't you know.
RESHMEN, thou shalt not wear mustaches!
The above notice was posted on the bulletin board of the class of 1903 on the fifth of Qctober, 1900, and signed by the secretary of
The result was that many lovely sets of mustaches were shorn by barbers in the vicinity of the University.
On the following day a host of beardless Freshies presented themselves at the College, led by two of their number, who had disregarded
the timely warning given them and were still wearing with great pride their beautiful Q FJ mustache that hung in folds from their upper lips.
The Sophomores realized that they knew not what they were doing, so a second warning was given to the Bratcs-Messrs. Aaronson
They heeded not the second warning, so a time was set for the downfall of their mustaches, and it is needless to say that at the appointed
time Mr. Aaronson's mustache fell a prey to a pair of scissors wielded by the steady hand of a "Soph."
This left but one of the Braves. This was the proud, fearless and heedless Sehurnian. but the seat of his pride was soon to fall.
It was a beautiful day, the seventeenth of February. IQOI, while Mr. Sehurman was seated behind a dissecting table with his beautiful Q ?1
mustache curled and standing out in great pride, preparatory to have his picture taken. llut, alas! no picture was taken, for at that moment a
body of "Sophs." came in, and, seizing Mr. Schurman, bore him to the floor, bound his hands and feet, and with one whack of a trusty pair of
dissecting scissors, Schurman's mustache fell helpless to the tioor.
VVhen he realized that the removal of his mustache exposed his hook-shaped nose he sought a man with as little sense and judgment as
himself, who poses as a Justice of the Peace at the XYestern Police Station. Putting their heads f ?j togeher, they swore out a a warrant for
Asper. Then the Justice C Pj fixed the fine before Asper was arrested, for he renders his decisions regardless of evidence.
He then draws his knotty figure up in the shape of an imp and dreams of the commission he will get on the fine he imposed a day before
he hears the case. VVhen Asper is brought before him he greets him with a lustful smile and looks a perfect picture of the vilest injustice, and
with a squeaky sound of his loathsome voice and a stamp of his cloven foot he speaks in the language of the infernal regions, using words that
would tarnish the lips of the vilest blasphemer of the universe.
How such a man as Poe-better Injustice Poe-ever secured the office of justice of the Peace in the city of Baltimore is a mystery to all
schurman this name is not worthy to be commenced with a capital letterj returned to College on the following Monday and was met with
a storm of hisses, cat-calls and rotten eggs, but he was a mark that was a disgrace to all the epithets hurled at him. As an evidence of this fact,
his name has been stricken from the Freshmen class roll and he has been ostracized by all the students of the University.
A few days later the gross, grim, gloomy and peculiar little justice came down to the University to see if he could stop the "monkey busi-
ness," as he called the hazing. He came on the campus snorting and puffing as if he was ruler of the universe.
The boys soon gathered around this scrawny temple of injustice and began their College yells and such songs as "Hang Old Poe on a Sour
Apple Tree." This increased his anger, and soon the crowd of students had increased, and the only way to locate the justice Q FJ was by the
clouds of green vapor that rose from him as he puffed and fuined. Injustice Poe could not stand this much longer and as he began to faint
away the boys gave him a shower bath of rotten eggs.
The rotten-egged temple of injustice then betook himself into the Dean's office. and when questioned about the disgraceful language in
which he had spoken to the students who had been brought before him denied it, which, of course. was perfectly natural. He came out of the
lJean's otiice with a glare of wickedness in his eyes that might well make a bulldog blush with shame.
As he strolled up Green street with the gleam of his wicked eyes shooting rays of lust at bystanders, his bulldog countenance casting
hideous shadows on the sidewalk and the sound of his cloven hoof echoing through the streets, he arrived at the XY. P. S. and soon filled its
halls with the odor of decayed hen fruit.
In order to show our appreciation of the kind advice f ?l we had received at the hands of the insignificant little justice. we burned him in
etiigy, Un his effigy was placed a placard bearing this inscription, "TNgTL'STICE Poli." As the forked fiames consumed his image it was a relief
Um all around, for it made us feel that we had sent to regions beyond a needless creature. 'We also hung a correct image of Poe in the top of a
ITM' and labeled it "L'NJL's'r Poli," so that people who did not know him might avoid his crooked path.
XYhen Poe "passes in his checks" he will be stretched on a couch of shame, clothed in a garment of unrighteousness. His body will be
guarded by a thousand inips, and his spirit will be wafted to the infernal regions by an evil wind.
just two more years and we'll be free,
Sweetest class, O "Naughty-threeg"
You bet your life we're full of glee.
Dearest class, O "Naughty-three."
To study hard is now our lot,
Otherwise we'll have it hotg
But this we'll never have-better not,
"Naughty-three," O 'tNanghty-three,"
Our minds are large CPD, our talents great GJ,
Sweetest class, O "Naughty-three :"
And with the juniors we do mate.
Dearest class, O "Naughty-three."
Our teachers all are very wise.
Whene'er they speak they tell no lies.
Above their heads you ne'er can rise.
"Naughty-three," O "Naughty-three."
Commencement night you'll surely see.
"Naughty-three," O "Naughty-three."
Dressed up to heat a Christmas tree.
"Naughty-three." O "Naughty-three."
Our dearest friends will all be there
And all the girls with golden hair:
They'll clap, they'll cheer, for they will see
The sweetest class of "Naughty-three."
Class Song of " Naughty Three " C'03.D
QAir: "Maryland My Marylandfj
And when we get our "sheepskin" while,
Greatest class, O "Naughty-three,"
Our faces will he out of sight.
Nohlest class, O "Naughty-three."
.-Xnd when we give our speeches 'round
XYe'll make the people look profound,
XX'e'll show them how our "gas" does soun
"Naughty-three," O "Naughty-three."
.-Xnd when the exercise is done,
"Naughty-tln'ee," O "Naughty-three."
XYe'll go downtown to have some fun,
'ANanglily-tliree." O "Naughty-three."
lYe'll have our tahles full of wine.
Of beer. of cakes, of oysters line:
XVe will like ancient monarchs dine,
"Nanglity-three," O "Naughty-three."
And when we have enjoyed the ball.
Gayest class, O "Naughty-three."
XVe will for eahs and huggies call,
Gallant class. O "Naughty-three."
lVe will in glee and pleasure ride
Right hy our only sweetheart's side,
And all our love to her confide.
"Naughty-three." O "Naughty-three."
VYe'll hid each other. all. adien.
This greatest class, our "Naughty-three.
And promise always to he true.
This faithful class. dear "Naughty-three."
VVe will, like brothers. form a ring.
And on ourselves great praises bring,
And make all merry while we sing.
"Naughty-three," O "Naughty-three."
T. J. O'DoNNi2i.L. "'o3."
Before a meeting of medical folks
There spoke one day a well-known physician:
His name. they say, was Dr. XYilliam Royal Stokes
Far famed for reason of his great erudition.
XYhen he arose he told several little jokes,
That were strictly of the latest edition.
"Geutlemenl gentlemen l" quoth he.
"Do not applaud, for really, you see
How truly it doth embarrass me."
Forthwith he liegan to lecture on liaeteriology.
Telling all about bugs and spores,
lYhieh he said must always he handled out of doors
Or else you might swallow a germ,
.-Xml never reach full term,
But die just like any ordinary worm.
Now, what l am going to say surely you will affirm,
That, laying aside all jokes.
XYe all like llr. XYilliam Royal Stokes.
Theinight, with all her starry train,
A mantle o'er the world hath lain,
And soothing Morpheus claims his own,
'The balm denied to me alone."
The city bellman's measured smite,
Bespeaking progress of the night,
Entreats the brain, the powers spent,
To doff its burden discontent.
"lfVeak mind! yield up thy learned themes,"
The faithful heart impatient seems
To romp thro' dreamland's tangled ways
To happy scenes of summer days.
Midst thoughts reluctant in their flight,
Now falls the star of science bright,
Uncourted now it Hittith by,
Nor yet succumbs the fleeting eye.
Oh, "sleep," receive me as of yore,
Let sweetest dreams to youth restore-
A brain that now to naught consigns
The gleamings of more gifted minds.
Now lift me to those realms of peace,
Where endless care and sorrow cease,
Where watch the angels ever fair.
And love pervades the 'fragrant air.
-5 P, C.
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niversity of aryland.
N. E. Corner Lombard and Greene Sts., Baltimore, Md.
Hon. BERNARD CARTER, LI.. D., Provost.
I'I',RIJINAkl7 J. S. IQORILXS. BI. lb., D. IJ. S..
Profcasor of Principles of Dental Scicncc. Surgery und Mcclizmixni.
JAMES H. IIAIQIQISJI. ll.. IJ. IJ,
I'roft-Nwr of Upcrzitivc :intl Clinical Dentistry.
FRANCIS 'lf MILES. N. IJ..
Profcvm' of I'liyNiology.
L. IXIUI..-XNE 'l'lI7F.XNY. KI. IJ..
Clinical I'rofcwor of Oral Sin'gcry.
R.'XNlJOI.l'l'l XYINSLOXY. Nl. ID..
Pri ,ft-Mor uf .'XIl1ll.Ullly.
R. UORSIQY CUfXI.Ii. I'il. ID..
I'rofcvor of Chcmistry unfl Mctnllurgy.
I, IQIJMONIJSON .X'l'KlNSfJN, M. IJ..
I'i'ofcwwr of Al2llL'l'l2l Klcrliczi zlnrl 'IillL'l'll1K'llllCN.
JOHN C Llll,I'.R. Bl. ll.. ID. ll.
Ilcinonxtrzitm' of Mccliunicznl llcntixtry.
1 , . .
ISAAC Il. ILXX IS. KI. ll., IJ. IJ. S..
licnmlistrzltoi' of Opcrzilivc llcntistrv.
J. HOLKIIQS SMITH, M. IJ..
liemomtrzttm' of .'Xnzito1ny.
CLARENCIQ CZRIEYES. IJ. IJ. S..
Lecturer and lleinonxtrutor of CI'llXX'lI and Bridge XVo1'k.
JOHN S. GEISERJJ. IJ, S.,
Ileinonstrzitor of Dental Technics.
The Principal I,ClIlOIlStl'21tUl'S are aasistcrl by sixteen Assistant Demon-
xtrzitors. Special Instructions are given in Continuous Gum and Bridge and
e Class 1901.
J. B. STEVENS. . Prcsia'v11I. J. E. EXVING, Valcdirforian
C. F. SfNlI'l'HERSUN,. I'1'cc-Prvsl'c1'cut. J. S. MYERS, Hislorialz.
XX.. C. R.tXLS'l'UN, . SC1'I'Cl41l'y. XY, ED, ALLEN, , Proplzcf,
T. XY. HAMILTON, . . Yx1'm1s111'c1'. F. M. QXVEN, nirtisf.
fi. KI. HAWLEY. J. P. PARKER. J. G. MARLER.
J. XY. MASSEY. S. RQCKXYELL. H. XV. M.-XDDOX.
IJ. K. ILXYIS. R. E. CRUMRINE. B. S. XVHITE.
.-X. A. R.-XIJCLIFF, . . . St'rgt.-at-.-111115.
Class I 901.
AIKEN, R. W., ......... Texas. CRUMRINE, R. E., ....... Pennsylvania
A wise player ought to accept his throws and score Think not that thy word. and thine alone, must be
them--not be-wail his ltick.-.S'opl10vlvs. riglit.-Soplzoclcs.
.X1.1-EN, XX' E., . ..... ' . North Carolina. DAVIS, D- K.. .."... I South Carolina
Look you. I am most concerned m own interests. He was so generally Civil that l1ObOdy tllanked him
Lyllun. for it.-Johnson.
kI'sT1N,,.a. I... . . I . . . I. . .n West x'lI'glI1lZ1. ECKENRODEY H. M.. . 1 ' . n I P Virginia
Ihose who wish to appear wise among tools among P P P P P P P P
the wise seem foolisli.-Quintilian. i 1 ' ' '
B.u'HM.xN. A. C., ...... Maryland. ELLIOTTQV' Ke ' ' ' " d' I ' ' ' tty?-gmla
. ,. ' "" A ' o', ' '
I he only flower of youth.-lvz'rv11t'e. , 1 056' nobe' nose' nobe' , H W I0 Due you la
jolly red nose ?-Rat'e11.vc1'nft.
B1Rus.x1-1., C. C.. ........ New York.
Home-keeping youth have ever homely wits.-.S'l1t1kvs- EWING, J. IL., .... A . . . Nebraska
f,m,.l.. W'ith words warm and wild.-Lytton.
Bowex, G. M.. ......... Canada. F15t'HER, G.. JR., ....... New Jersey
So much is a man worth as he esteems himself.- Oh. wad some power the giftie gie us
!.1z'ugr11v.v l-ucrIiu.r. To see ourselves as ithers see us.
Hiurzcz, I.. A.. ......... Virginia.
Ile declared that he knew nothing except the fact of GETCHEL. J. I-.. ........ . Maryland
his Igllfbl'Zll1C6.-lllUgl'Ilt'S l.t1t'I'fl'HS. God tempers the wind to the Shorn lrunb.-Stern.
Hi4nsN.x1i.xN, J. H. ,... .... R Iaine. GILBERT, G. C.. ........ New York
I go my own way, onward. upward.-Lytfmz. I have learned in whatsoever state I am therewith to
I,'HISIIflI.M, W. XY., ........ Georgia.
You fly high. hut what is it, in truth, you ily at?- Iill.K1NsoN, A. VV.. ........ Ohio
l,yffffu. Fain would I elimh, hut fear I to fall.-Ralvigll.
GARRISON, E. C. ,........ Virginia. IYIAKLER. J. G. ....... North Carolina
God made him, and therefore let him pass for a- l admit that I know notliing.-Lyffozz.
Mxssev, J. W.. ........ Virginia
HAIR, H. BI' .-..--. South Carolina' Dazzled by his wondrous light.-Lytfozz.
And when a lady's in the case,
You know all other things give place. llll'CI.EES, J. S., I .... I . . . Maryland
-Guy' None but lnmselfcan be his parallel.-Ifzvolvold.
HAMILTON, W. T. F., ...... south Carolina. M"C"M','f"i' 1' J' ",i ' - , ' ' A , ' New ,York
Give thy thoughts no tongue'-Shakvspvawu llns is the tlnng that I was born to clo.-.Sulzzzrul Daniel.
HAWLEY G M Vermont lXlt'DIYI'l'T, H. U.. . . . . . . . . I lXIaryland
' ' Q" . """" ' l never thrust my nose in other mans porrnlge.-
Labor ltself is but a sorrowful song.-l7c1In'r. c-N,wHfl,5-
HOLLAND- Moxrrzoxmkv, .-X. .......... Xlabama
Clofhed and iw his fight mllld--31.510 'l'owcring in the confidence of txvcntyfone.-Johzzxon.
HUGHES, H. C. ,........ Maryland. MYERS' 'I' EA. '4'..,.-. M31-ylzmd
His heart and hand both open and both free.--Slzalcvm HOW long Wm thou Slccp' 0 Sluggmdp-,lg,'1,14..
lXIvr:Rs, j. S.. ......... Maryland
JOHNSON, F- Mo ----4-- South Cilmlina- l shall nr-'cr beware of my own wit till l break my
Lest men suspect your talk untrue, keep probability in
shins against it.
OWEN, F. M., ......... New York
KEISTER, B.. ....... Virginia. Costly thy habit as thy purse can l1ily.-Slzczkvsfvearv.
Oh! for a forty-parson power.-lfyrolz. l
PARKER, J. P., ........ Nova Scotia
LAW, E. Au A . I . ' ' . l r ' Florida. i .-X lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing.-
Who to himself is law no law doth need.-Clzafvnmzz. '5l"'k"5f'm'U'
P.n:I's, C. M.. ....,.,. Penn: lvania
LUSSIER, N. J.. ........ Rhode Island. X 5 K . Ny
- , l-low softly sounds the voice of a woman.--l-yIfoil.
Keep the golden mean between saying too much and
.too little.-Diogclzrs Lam'tz'u.f. PKKETT J. E. I . 1 I I - I l v Ohio
Q U . .Xnd now am l. if a man should speak truly, little
MADDOX H' W" ' - ' ' --'-- xlfgmm' better than one of the wicked.-Sflakvsfvcrzlv,
I once knew a very sordid. covetous fellow, who used
to say: "Take care of the pence: the pounds will take PIERCE, G. NV.. ......... Georgia
care of themselx'es."-Clirsfwfifld. The very hairs of your head are all Ill1ll1lJ6T6ll.-H171IF.
R.XDCLIFFE, A. A., ....... Maryland. STEIN, A, ,,,,,,,,,, New York
Born for the benetit of digestion.-Lytton. Much ado about nothing Qlimless CrownsJ.-
R.xi.sToN, N. C.. ........ Canada. Shakespeare.
I am not in the roll of common inen.-Slzakcspmrrv. STEVENS, J. B., ........ Pennsylvania
My appetite comes to me while eating.-Montague.
REA. XV. A. ......... Pennsylvania.
Straining harsh discords and unpleasant sharps- SWART. J. E., ....... Virginia
Slzakaspvtzrw. Their strength is to sit still.-Bible.
Risizvns, XV. L.. ....... South Carolina. TAFT, A. VV., ....... Rhodeslsland
Of all the old wolves ever taken for lambs.-Lytton. Job's self had Job known him.-Lyttoiz.
ROCKWELL, J. S., ........ Nova Scotia. TEXNEY, C. L.. ........ NVashington
Pleasant words are as honeycomb, sweet to the soul XVhy, then. do you walk as if you had swallowed a
and health to the bones.--Bible. ramrod ?-Epictctus.
SAYLOR, R. E.. ......... Maryland. THOMPSON, R. VV. ....- . . . South Carolina
I am sure care is an enemy to life.-Slzakcspeafv. My strong imagination sees a croxvn.-Shakespeare.
SHE!-LLEY, H. M. ,....... Pennsylvania. TUCKER, E. B. ........ North Carolina
Toil does not come to help the idle- It were better to be eaten to death by rust than to be
scoured to nothing by perpetual inotion.-Sliakcspearc.
SHEELEY, W. S.. ...... Texas.
Dismantled and rent.-Sllfzkvspfaiv. VAN NOSTRAND, J. F., ....... New York
There is nothing in the world so sweet as love.-
Svimmx, XV. L., ....... New York. Longfellow.
I know too much already.-Longfvllottx
VAN fDRNER, W. L., ....... Pennsylvania
SLOAXI C. Su '.'.".. North Carolina- Sunimed it up. searched it out. proved it vapor and
What a haste looks through his eyes.'-Slzakespcarc. Wind--LJ'ff0w
SM.xL1.wooD, T. E., ..... . Maryland. xvm-SON' H' C" . ' ' . """ Maryland
Disciplincd inaction.--Mackmtom. Is not this something more than fantasy?-Shaker
SMITHSON, C. ....... North Carolina. WJXTSON, J. A' ,.-.'... South Carolina
Shut up in measureless content.-Slzakc.rpc'arc. Hang Sorrow! Care will kill a cat: therefore letfs
SPRATT, J. S., ........ South Carolina.
I could almost refrain from touching a subject so WATSON, VV. B., ....... ' West Virginia
fragile'-Lyiton. He is as mad as a March hare.-Cervarztes.
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Senior Roll- Continuecl.
. - ..... Indiana. WINGATE, W. J., ....... New Hampshire.
ave a-home and sweet and dear The germ of a joy in the year yet to be.-Lyttou.
- W t V. . . WHITE., B. S., ......... Tennessee.
' " d ' t'l, les xrglma' Where the stream runneth smoothest the water is
.ey say, o no we ong.- deepest.-Lyly. A
J I ,A i No,-th Carolina- 4 WINHELMAN, VV. J., ...... . Maryland.
gngasm-e of my wrath-.5'1wk,,.5. Wee NVilly Winkie rins through the town.-Miller.
i WRIGHT, O. B., ..... . . South Carolina.
. . . . . . Tennessee. And sure the eternal master found his single talent
Choly' aisposition.-Shakespeare. well employed.-Johnson.
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istory-Class I 1,
N THE golden autumn of 1898 there assembled at the University of Maryland the biggest class that has ever crowded her halls. XVe hailed
from every corner of the globe, from the snow banks of Canada to the pine tops of Carolina, and from the Chesapeake to the Golden Gate
of California. Nor were we satisfied here-a wanderer from Russia found refuge within our midst. Here were gathered together repre-
sentatives from all the stages of society, the city beau, the sturdy plowman, the wily ranger and the pumpkin tosser, all thrown together, bent
on a common purpose. The ides of October had hardly passed 'ere we were all friends, a "doctor" among doctors, experiencing that pleasant,
but indescribable, feeling which comes to one when for the first time the appellation of "Doc" is ascribed to him, opening slightly the windows of
the future to him and allowing his infant aspiration room to expand itself.
The seed of vanity, which for many years had remained in its embryonic state, in this congenial atmosphere soon began to germanate, and
in the street car, or at the theatre, on the corner or in the library our voices were slightly strong in proclaiming our affinity to our College and in
making our presence felt generally. But our class can by no means claim a monopoly on this characteristic demeanor common to Freshmen:
rather to the contrary, in justice to them. and a real pleasure to myself, l can honestly say our very appearance was quite indicative of our
For our first President we choose Mr. Hawley, a man of grave and determined character, who, when he ruled he "wan't" he won't, and
everyone else would. The experience we derived from our initial entry into the lecture hall is embossed upon our minds in such bold charac-
ters as will never admit of forgetfulness: especially true is this of a few of our more venturesome kids, among the more pronounced of whom
were Getchel, Huffy and Mickey. These gentlemen, together with many others too numerous to mention, predisposed to knowledge and
anxiously seeking it without inquiring the cost, soon reversed the law of nature and took a slide up the incline plane, where in the future they
remained, believing that "'Tis distance that lends enchantment to the view."
We were all to a greater or less degree gentlemen of culture, with refined habits and a predisposition for line art, and here in the large
city certainly there must be some heaven of bliss where this bud of promise could bloom forth, beautifully, under a congenial sky. Lol and
behold! that great and grand philanthropist, James liernan, had already anticipated our needs and had provided that abode of forgetfulness
whither we could repair after long and tedious days and witness in ecstacy representatives of Shakespeare, Booth and their "lessors," Another
great and all absorbing question to us was the selection of our boarding-house. ln this the law of nature, necessity, greatly assisted, driving
us from the streets anywhere. And, may I add, that now, after three years of experience, this question has never been satisfactorily
solved to our liking. Wlhat a surprise to some of us was this mode of living-with those ever constant friends, steak, mashed potatoes, corn and
tomatoes, pursuing us.
The beds, too, were curiosities, which, "thank the Lord," as our Siuthern friends are wont to say, we will soon occupy for the last timeg
for to be comfortable on a few feathers, sandwiched between a bale of hay and cornshucks, even tho' this be called a first-class students' feather
bed, is an art which most of us have yet to acquire.
Hur first year in College was largely spent in contemplating what would be required of us the two following years. Beyond this very little
actual studying was done. Conspicuous in the routine of life was initiation into the various social clubs. The dancing halls were centres of
much attraction, holding- out to some an easy opportunity to meet the belles of the city and to the less forward a dual opportunity of embracing
this pleasure as well as learning the graceful art. ln connection with this, l might say the more elite very wisely anchored their hopes in Mr.
Cleggets, while the more easily satisfied were content to join Mr. XVatkins' class on the "Bowery," paying one dollar and a fit and a bit by the
term. liven this proved a fruitless investment, and the "hopefuls" were compelled to abandon, their guide having failed to undergo a course in
sauer kraut and Switzer gibberish before matriculating in his department. lVillie Xlfingate was the winning cakewalker and soon became a
"fav-o-rite" among the girls. iYilliams excelled in the slide, slide 1-2-3: Massey, lid. Myers. Bragg, Bresleham and others had their manners
polished in the same school of German elegance.
ln our desire to get patients our eagerness got the better of our discretion. One of our boys stopped at a meat store to buy a few crackers
and several inches of bologna, and on leaving he presented his card to the young lady cashier, informing her that he was a student at University
of Maryland and if she would call at the Infirmary sometime he would be delighted to do her work. Before he reached the door of his boarding-
house he was stopped by the lady's husband, who demanded an explanation of this unseemiug conduct toward his wife and an apology for it.
Hot words followed. but with a distant view of the stationhouse looming up before him this presumptuous gentleman gladly found his way
back to the insulted wife-cashier and humbly begged her pardon,
After our spring examinations the vacation was especially enjoyed, as we were very tired of College grind, Monumental shows, the I-2-3
and glide and all the excitement of city life. Then to think that we were no longer Freshmen and could astonish the village maidens with our
cakewalk fling, our dental terrns and by our general bearing, evidencing that we were now men of the world.
At this point it behooves me to relate a painful incident. During our vacation, fate deemed it proper to remove from our number our
esteemed friend and classmate, lleverly. At the roll call a silent prayer from every heart answered to his name.
Truby abandoned us to assist the Salvation Army in calling back the wayward.
lfrom the very beginning of the second year we were out for business. and the entire year was embraced within the monotonous words,
"Study, study, study, quiz. quiz, quiz, fiunk, Hunk, Hunk."
Moved by economical motives, we elected Massey President. Under his leadership we could hold our class meetings anywhere without
being compelled to grope in the dark, for his brilliancy furnished us light wherever we pitched tent. He made us an excellent President, "toe."
for he was always "Reddy" Some of the boys dissected the first year, but most of us carved during the second, and a highly interesting sight
In see was eight dental men working on one body. Some pulling, some cutting, some tearing, some breaking-in fact, doing anything to tear the
stiff to pieces in the quickest manner. ln this business we were experts. lYhat it takes the medical men months to do we would finish up in a
few nights. The medical exams. concluded this year's work, and those who were fortunate enough to pass spent a pleasant vacation having
a jolly good lime.
The third scholastic year of our class was ushered in under very encouraging auspices, nearly the entire number returning, together with
several additions from other colleges. Taft. who had gotten lost in the shuffie. found himself in time to join us on the home stretch, and the
prospects of our third and last reunion were the most promising. One thing, conspicuous by its absence, was the swollen head usually accom-
panying the second year man on his return.
We set right at performing the most important of all duties to a third-year class-that of electing our officers. For our President we
unanimously elected Mr. Stephens, of Pennsylvania, without opposition, NVith the other candidates sailing into officers' haven was not so
smooth. Had Mark Hanna or Senator Jones beheld the cunning political tricks and devices resorted to by these amateurs they
would have blushe.l with shame. Out of the candidates' musty wallets came forth the coin hoarded for years, each in turn emptying it in
the. till of our friend at the corner. Others, seeing the effect produced by so many successive trips to XYelsh's, preferred the soda fountain and
patronized the drugstore on the opposite corner, thereby saving the class an extra trip to a certain mansion on Pine street. As it was,
many locks will ever retain the scars imprinted upon them by the unsuccessful attempts to find the keyhole. The echoes of the eloquence
poured forth in the nominating speeches will ever reverberate in our accoustic apparatus, and a bright future in the political world for these
gifted sons of the University of Maryland looms upibefore us. Members of our class have taken an active part in football and baseball, though
We have not been overly active in the filee or Mandolin and Guitar Clubs, for, as a class, we are not musically inclined 3 but at almost
any time on entering the laboratory one could hear the most beautiful chant notwithstanding the fact that Radcliffs and Luscers' voices
were somewhat cracked. Other laboratory melodies are:
"Beanuts, cent a bag!"
"Boston cream puffs, cent a piece: six fer a nickel !"
"Baltimore Er'e111'1zg News, yer, all about Schurman's whiskers being amputated l"
Mingled with these refrains there was often wafted in from the street the euphonious :-
Rags! bones Y"
And from the extracting room an occasional yell of-
"Murder l murder !"
These familiar sounds will echo in our ears long after we receive our diploma and take our departure from that grand and noble institution
which we will ever be proud to know as our Alma Mater.
And now, before I am compelled to quit my task, which has recalled many an occasional outburst of merriment and mirth, and before I
abandon you, my dear fellow students, to fields possibly less hospitable, let me express but one wish-that we go forth into the world men
among men, ready to do our duty honestly and conscientiously, alike to society as to ourselves, and may every hope that has inspired our bosoms
to baffle with the trying ordeals of these years he materialized and when we shall have finished our task here below, may we listen with com-
placency to that verdict, "XVell done, my good and faithful servant."
The Infirmary Girl.
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You are going from um' city.
Our city, whose fmly light
ls the heuuty of thy prexence
.-Xml thy laughing eyes NU hright.
HU, then. shall kimlly greet me
XYllCll I enter the ewllege mlcmr,
cl thuwe wtn'flQ of gt-zttefml welcome
'llell ftmclly UlL'l' :tml wfer?
Y 'Xt ytfill' the cnllege will he to me
.X Nzul ami lnuely place.
'tltwut the music uf thy vnu
The glzttlnew nf thy face.
' 3 'Xu
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0. " . i g K154,
'fiiee . A ll e
o the Class of
BY ti. W. l'IliRt1i, t'UI.l'RlI2l'S. GA.
HE painter may see with his mind's eye upon the untouched canvas forms of exquisite beauty, while his skillful brush is powerless to
realize their perfect synnnetry. Thus it is that l, who have never attained my own ideal. am forced at the very beginning' to appeal to
that partiality of yours which made me a contributor to the-- lfoxics, Montes .xxn llieiiiifsf'
A commencement occasion is always fraught with great significance. ln any institution of whatever character it may be-from the humble
village schools to the highest and best equipped colleges and universities of the civilized world-it is an occasion that is always hailed with much
delight and one around which much interest is manifested, and justly should it be so. lt is the goal upon which, for many long days, months
and possibly years, the earnest eye of the student has been steadfastly fixed. .Xfter many long, tiresome and tedious hours of burdensome toil
and earnest application, he has at last reached that point in student life that marks the dividing line between the confines of preparation and the
broad and fertile fields of activity-where castle-building and speculation are laid aside and he is brought face to face with the stern realities of
active life. He is conducted to the very brink of a boundless sea. upon whose untried and lashing' waves he is soon to become a voyagerg and
as he stands gazing upon the broad and almost limitless expanse before him he is utterly unable lo foretell whether he will borne into a calm and
peaceful harbor or be stranded upon the breakers of disappointment. This is indeed a significant point in student life that confronts us.
Another scholastic session is about to close in the history of the l'niversity of Maryland. The labors and vicissitudes of the class of toot
are about to become a thing of the past. Difficulties have been met and overcome, and now we stand prepared to sever our connection with this
grand old institution, and on so doing we find ourselves upon the threshild of a great and noble profession. -Xs we approach this distinctive
era in our life's history, let us pause for a moment and reflect upon the new relation that we are about to assume. Thus far our course has been
that of a weary traveler up the steep. rough hillside of preparation and now we find ourselves nearing' its summit, where we behold, in all its
stupendous grandeur and magnitude, the broad, expansive field in wliish our abilities henceforth are to be actively engaged. lYhat feelings
are awakened as we stand gazing upon this extended plain? .Xre we struck with its sublimity? llo we admire its beauty? Do we appreciate
its resources? Is its sky overcast with the dark and lowering' clouds of adversity. or do we see its distant horizon spanned by the gilded rainbow
of possibility. indeed, it is impossible for me to depict the feelings of each one of us as we stand upon the threshold of this wide domain that
has been made sacred as the haunts of such men as l'rof. lierdinand -I. S. tiorgas and l'rof. blames H. Harris whose names will forever shine
with resplendent brightness upon the pages of dental history. Search where you may, through the blossoming fields of the present or the fading'
panorama of the past. hallowed though it be with visions of greatness. you will not find in the history of dental science two names that have
achieved such undying fame. The painter leaves the record of his genius on the canvas and wondering ages worship at his shrine. The poet
lives again in words of song that hang upon the lips of countless generations. The musician breathes his soul into enchanting melodies that
echo for all time. Such fame is not theirs. Theirs consists in the gratitude of those whose sorrows they assuaged, whose pains they mitigate.
There awaits for them a richer and nobler recompense than the proudest record on the tombs of Kings 3 for "they do not die who in their deeds
survive enshined forever in the hearts of men." The words and acts which make others happy are the purest gems that sparkle in the crown
of anv life.
.X profession that has for its object the alleviation of the suffering of mankind is indeed well worthy of the high esteem in which it is
usually held. Other professions may fill the socalled places of human honor or be more blessed with worldly wealth, but ours is one that appeals
to man's inner nature, awakening in him feelings of gratitude for deeds of benevolence and kindness. The statesman may be enshrined in the
hearts of his countrymen : the lawyer may number his clients by the thousandsg the financier may amass his millions, but the noblest thing that
can be said of the true dentist is that he is a benefactor to suffering humanity.
Since the creation of the world the mind of man has never been engaged by a nobler theme than the science of dentistry. From the earliest
history of the world-from the time that the primitive pair, in disobedience to the Divine command, were forced to retire from Eden's bowers-
just so long has the human body been subject to disease and sickness and from this remote period.
liver and anon has the dental science been called upon to stay the ruthless hand of disease and decay. A science, the object of Whose study
is that structure "so fearfully and wonderfully made," with all of the derangements to which such a structure is liable, is indeed a science that
presents an almost unlimited field for investigation and study, the measure of whose importance is quite beyond estimation. In studying the
lives of men of any vocation whom the world has considered great, and whose names are indelibly stamped upon the pages of human history,
we find two great facts vividly depicted. In the first place, we notice that in every instance they were fully and deeply impressed with the mag-
nitude of the work in which they were engaged, and, in the second place, in each life we see some definite and prominent object in view toward
which they ever pressed with all the force and energy that an indomitable will could call forth. Then, if we would accomplish anything in the
profession that we have chosen for our lifework, if we would attain to anything like distinction, and at the close of our life's career look back
over our pathway resplendent with noble deeds and lofty achievements, how necessary is it for us, even at its commencement, to consider well
those conditions and requirements so essential to success. XYe should make a selection of a guiding star, which should direct our every foot-
step. Upon this selection will depend in a great measure the success of our profession. Let us not be misled by that beautiful star, Ambition.
whose fiashy and intermittent light has caused the downfall of an otherwise wonderful Napoleon, but let us choose one whose light shall shine
with no unsteady glare across our checkered pathway. Let earnestness of purpose and fidelity to duty be the fixed stars of our firmament, and
upon these stars let our professional eyes continually rest.
XYe well remember how forcibly Professor Harris, in his lectures, tried to impress upon us the fact that, as students, earnestness of pur-
pose should characterize our every act. Now, at the close of our College career, we are about to enter upon the threshold of an active life, to us
this injunction should lose none of its meaning, but. on the other hand, should be repeated with unusual force. Actuated by such a spirit, our
life cannot be a failure. but, on the contrary, lofty attainments may be reached, and before this spirit difficulties will vanish as mist before a
noonday sun. Fidelity to duty is none the less a prerequisite to success in any vocation, and to us this star is as equally important as a guide.
It is one that shines with no uncertain light, and by its radiant beams our fragile bark may be made to ride triumphantly on the tempestuous
sea of professional life.
.Xnd now as we stand ready to launch out upon the broad ocean, having properly manned our vessel in the dockyard of painstaking prepa-
ration. and duly counted the cost of the voyage, let us resolve that throughout its whole extent we will never allow our course to diverge from
these, our guiding stars. Let us set sail with that determination which such guides will naturally inspire. Thus. prosperous winds will fill our
sails. and, after a safe voyage, we shall at last be safely anchored in a calm haven of rest, where sorrow and sickness are unknown.
The time has come to say that saddest of words, "Good-bye." XYitli reluctant feet do we turn from the doors of our beloved Alma Mater.
lfor quite a time has she sheltered us, and within her dear old walls have we learned many valuable lessons. Long may she live and continue to
be a sparkling fountain of knowledge at which the thirst of many may be satisfied for ages yet to come.
As we pass from under the supervision of such a kind and benevolent Faculty, let us accept the truths which they have endeavored so
earnestly and faithfully to instill into our minds. Let us ever cherish them as treasures, remembering that if we follow the instructions that
have been given at their hands no acts of ours shall bring reproach upon our profession.
May such an honorable body of men ever stand at the head of the University of Maryland, then her success is inevitably assured, and she
can never disappoint the hope that gave her birth.
Many of us will say farewell to a rich and beautiful city, where learning and beauty have blended so well, and where our lot has been for
sometime so pleasantly cast. Many attachments have been formed, and in the future with pleasure shall we revert to our College days spent
with a kind and magnanimous people. May this Monumental City continually prosper, and may the lot of each succeeding class be as happy as
has been that of the class of 1901. X
And now, fellow classmates, let me say to you, the book of the past is spread like a talisnian before us, its pages are replete with lessons
of brilliant works, and sometimes blotted by hurried or thoughtless hands, but as we turn them over and read the chronicles of those intellects
whose masterful touch has penciled the triumph of thought and recorded the unison of purpose so happily blended there, thought crowds on
thought so swiftly that stilled is our utterance in the sublime hush of reverence.
We have now each one been given a page. Let us earnestly endeavor to leave it in a condition that will be an honor to ourselves and a
credit to the profession.
If the words by which I have presented to you the great subject whose universality of application brings it into every condition of life has
created in the mind of anyone a firm resolve to systeinatize his time and concentrate his energies into the one high aim of elevating the moral
and intellectual standard of the dental profession. then my purpose has been accomplished.
UWM QGNXX5 G Wagga ge X11 Q may
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rophecy-Class I 1 ,
N A BALMY day in the early springtime a Senior student sat in his room meditating on the possibilities of a successful final examina-
tion and graduation, when there came to his mind a sense of relief and satisfaction as he recalled the numerous and onerous tasks
performed during the years which made up his College training.
Finding it a pleasant occupation thus to muse upon the past events of College days, he bethought himself of the more important and essen-
tial feature of penetrating the mysterious future in order to learn, if possible, the probabilities of a realization of the glowing anticipations
entertained prior to his entrance upon the work of preparation for life's duties.
Many were the incidents which had crowded themselves upon him and in no small degree lent color and intluence to the decisions which
terminated in his adoption of dentistry as the profession best suited to fullil the purposes of his creation. And once launched upon the course
of training, as many more incidents thrust themselves upon him, often inciting grave doubts as to the propriety of his selection.
And now, as the course of instruction draws to a close. he realizes that-right or wrong-he must go forth with a bold front to meet the
exigencies as they arise, giving his best efforts to the uplifting and elevating intiuence concomitant with the life of a dentist.
Brushing aside the curtain which separates memory from anticipation, an entirely new tield of thought is opened up, and with a sort of
prophetic fancy he reaches out with the imagination after the honors and achievements to be attained by his mates of days just ending: and by
a comparison of his class with preceding ones the prediction is ventured that in the final reckoning tool. as a whole, will measure up to the high
Water mark on the record books of her Alma Mater in evidence of ability to forge itself to the front in the effort to successfully combat the
demands of society and the profession.
The personnel, representing, as it does, the broad .Xmerican citizenship, will surely make its intiuence perceptible throughout the length and
breadth of this fair land and from its ranks will be recruited men to occupy high stations of life, both civic and professional.
Not only may this body of men be depended upon in matters both secular and religious, but the fair name and fame of the Alma Mater will
be maintained and extended through the persevering efforts its individual members shall put forth in scientific research. opening up new lines of
thought, broadening the field of knowledge, and bring to themselves deserving honors and renown.
MAX deserves no credit for doing what he should-Riglzf. He
is a dirty puppy if he don't do it and ought to be shot. Yes!
Dirty old rhinoceros! Infamous blockhead! The grand old
rascal! Infamous dirty dogs that they are. Dirty scoundrels! IVorth-
less hog! Crazy-yes 3 needs watchin'. Saved me a lawsuit. Roll-yes
-Roll. The good Lord took him home and saved me! The meanest
man ever wrapped in so much hide! She is an operatic monkey!
lslasn't sense enough to go out of that door! As good a man as ever
the Lord took home! Quick as a monkey! Stinks like a goat! tLieul
and you know you are-yes! Do it, and I'll call you an idiot ! Pantin'
like a dog! Football-yes! The Devil take football! ,-Xny man who
will go is wrong from the eyes up! He ought to have his neck broke!
Not fit to live! Dog wouldn't associate with him! Devil get you cer-
tain! Now he will-yes! Get behind an ox-team or a mule and go to
work! Dirty puppy: not worth the powder to blow his hat off! Most
stupid. ignorant, low down, miserable, ignoramus that ever lived ! Peni-
tentiary too good for him ! Put him in and work him like a dog. the low
down, dirty, miserable piekpocket! Tobacco is dirty enough to kill the
Devil himself: poor little germs just turn up their tails and die! Cheat!
lmpostor! lfraud! XYalkin' around on two feet when you should be
using four! l'ut 'em on their feetg then they lay down and die on me.
Once upon a midnight dreary,
As I pondered, weak and weary,
Thinking on the great professions,
As men have thought in days of yore,
Suddenly an inspiration
Came of pains extermination,
And a dentist I decided to become,
And nothing more-
Only this and nothing more.
Then I thought of institutions,
Many of which are delusions,
VVhere a man could gain instruction
In this branch of ancient lore.
And in thinking of the greater
I decided Alma Mater
Should be situated in the town of Baltimore
Balti, sure. no other more.
Then I read of dentists, doctors,
Surgeons and great pettifoggers.
And decided of the apple
Here. indeed, there was the core
In the U. of M. contained.
So I then straightaway ordained it
In this college I should study
For a long three years or more-
Three's enough KI may get morel.
So I entered fresh and country,
Depending on my father's bounty:
Here I've loafed and studied, practiced.
And my college days are o'er.
Many friends here have I met me.
'Whom I never shall forget me,
But may the devil grip me
lf I write this any more-
Only this-no more. no more.
G. M. H
' .Dr-Qnral Senior
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XY. IAMISON. . . l'1'csidc11f. C. G. LYNCH, . .SLLILHIIX
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N THF Fall of .QU there appeared before our Honorable Dean, F. -T. S. Gorgas, the class which was to install itself on the honorable
role of the Lf of M. as Freshmen. Though it was not the season for freshness, this class made the best appearance of freshness ever
before gathered at the doors waiting to enroll themselves in a professional line and start the foundation of life. The history of this class,
if every detail were put into print, would form volumes. The usual routine matriculating was gone through, when one and all were installed
as Freshmen and proceeded to their lectures with hearts as light as air. But, lo! they had only started, as all other classes, to meet with the
ditiiculties, disappointments and grievances which go to make up the professional ladder, upon which our seniors have climbed, round by
round. As all Freshmen do, we proceeded to occupy the front rows of the lecture hall, but were soon informed in various ways that the classes
preceding us were the honored guests by whom these seats would be occupied: but with the consolation that in the future we would have
the same honor, as all classes before have had.
The first thing that was especially noticed was one who persisted in holding the front seat. This gentleman, blowing from the Island of
Jamaica. was promptly named Jamaica. Duly ushered to the top row at several different lectures, and not knowing what defeat meant, until
one cold, bleak December morning he was found on the front row in the Chemical Hall, he was treated to a bath, free of charge, and without
soap and towels, by members of other classes.
There were many who, after a few days, began to realize the many pitfalls of a students life. However, each and every one has pegged
along, conquering and failing, rising and fallingg thereby succeeding. step by step, into their junior year-not before they had their pictures
taken as Freshmen, thus causing a general fight between them and the medical men, of which our Hon. Pres. has a relic in the shape of a
vest which saved his life by failing to back him up.
Having journeyed through the year of Freshmen life, the class appeared once more on the scene as Juniors, taking up the role of Col-
lege life after a long vacation of five months. The usual election of class officers was held, and with equally as much interest as before.
There were speeches made in behalf of the ones who were candidates, after which ballots were cast and the ones elected installed in office.
.'Xd-iournment. and all started their work in earnest, climbing the ladder of which they had only journeyed a short distance, all anxiously
looking and longing to reach the round which will make them D, Dfs. Our President, M. Jamieson, who has held the chair both during the
l-'ri-shmen and Junior years, has certainly proved himself worthy of the position by his zeal and well-directed efforts toward each and all. Mr.
'lainie-on has won the esteem of all by the iudefatigahle interest he has displayed at all times. He is always ready to help a friend, and has the
highest respect of all who have chancf-fl to meet him at lectures or socially-one whom you can depend on, and is always found at his post of
duty. May his success continue?
The warm and gentle zephyrs,
Blowing in from the Canto Islands,
Brought to our shores from the great city of Kingston
A gentleman familiarly known as jamaica Ginger.
At the beginning of the Hrst year,
At this great empire of knowledge.
He showed a great fondness for the
Front seat, and this peculiar
Quality in him was very obnoxious
To the upper class men.
VVell, the whirligig of time turned on,
Until at last the fatal day arrived
When he should travel the rough and rugged route
Allotted to all freshmen.
It was at the chemistry lecture.
just before the arrival of our distinguished Professor.
Jamaica insisted that he must occupy a front seat.
The juniors "passed him up."
But at once this famous brand of Ginger
Advanced to the front.
Freshmen cheered vociferously,
And one was heard to say:
'A A new Richmond is in the field."
Juniors looked grim and sour:
Grave seniors shot forth glances of fire.
Jamaica viewed the landscape o'er.
And a smile of satisfaction covered his beaming countenance
Forthwith up rose the brave men.
XVith strong and mighty muscle,
Seized him with that gentle CFD grip
Vlfith which all freshmen are acquainted.
Now opposite the chemical bath:
One, two, three, and Jamaica's head
XVent beneath the clear and crystal liquid of nature.
He seized a pitcher of water and clashed its contents
Over the heads of his smiling conquerors.
He then retreated. singing in his soul:
" He who fights and runs away shall live to fight another day
M. R. PRICE. ,
J. HERBERT. . .
M. J. B.x1u5ER.
.X. F. G. BE'r'r1NOER.
'lf G. BL.Xl'KIiL'RN.
XX'. B. BURNS,
N. J. CONYENS.
XX'. B. CARNEY.
T. M. C.xIu:f.wI.l..
E. J. D1-ZAXL.
C. A. ELLIOTT.
F. B. EDGELL.
E. A. E.xRL13x'.
J. H. FE.xsTE.xR.
J. D. FORDINO.
P. M. LITCH.
.-X. H. Goran,
VV. H. GEARNAIN.
H. L. GOULD.
F. xX. HOOONFR.
J. H. H.ARNER.
A. H. HOSACH.
J. C. Ima.
S. G. JACKSON.
C. C. JONES.
R. D. JENKINS.
J. P. P. KNEFF.
. Prusiduul. .... R. M. XYHITNEY. . S nctarg Treasurer
. . I'z'u'-Pzvszliczzt. H, H. SARGENT, . . Hzstonan
' L. MCCRITCHEN ..,..... Class Iiditur.
. A, MXNMNG.
E. R. MANX.
J. T. N.x1LL.
T. R. NEWELL.
B. S. OREAR.
J. L. POWER.
E. T. PARTRIDGE.
A. A. POSEY.
E. E. R.xwL1Ns.
E. XY. RUNSRERG.
J. D. SHUPP.
C. A. SPAHN.
K. E. L. STKICKLER
A. C. SLAM.
B. F. LILLY.
R. XY. SPRINKEI-.
M H. TL'RREN'.rL'N.
J. A. TAYLOR.
H M. THOMAS.
. 1,35 K ' Q I
"bfi f'-7 i
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HE XYHEELS of time continue to revolve. It is in this bright and beautiful world of ours, with all its hidden gems, that the inquisitive
mind of the scientific explorer is bringing to light treasures of untold value.
It was on the first day of October, 1900, when all nature seemed to rise to receive stimulation of the caressing winds and smiles of
the sun, that a guiding star was discovered to be resting over an undeveloped gem, which proved to be the class of 1903.
There is but little in a name, and many times this is misleading. Such we find to be true with our class. But recognizing that without a
beginning there can be no ending. we are contented and proud that we are Freshmen. VVe also know that the progress of the intellect consists
in the cleared vision of cause, which overlooks surface differences. Here it is that we find the foundation of action and the fountain of
thought. But we might ask, "XYhat is life but an endless stream of flowing facts and events ?"
We tind it to be a fact that our age limits our history. But we also know that history is composed of events, and that events have their
ln the class of IQO3 we find the embryo of an interesting, nntarnished and undying future history, which shall be enjoyed by the several
States that have contributed such ambitious sons to it. Thus it is that greatness always appeals to the future.
A conquering army must have a fearless and thoughtful leader. Realizing the same to be true of any organization, we, after some little
time, thought it wise to choose leaders for this class who could aid us in the battle: but here arose a question-'Who shall he President? After
some consideration we decided upon two aspirants-our "Price" and "X'alentine." lint knowing full well that it was no time for a "Valentine"
we raised our "Price," Following this was the election of Vice-President. which was gained by Herbert, another NYest Yirginia man.
Then came the combined offices of Treasurer and Secretary. To this responsible position we elected our "Maine" man, XVhitney, who has
proven himself worthy of the place.
The opinion was held by some of the States that there were a few minor positions from which honor could he gotten: so Canada, the most
Iliilllillous of them, realizing how important it was for a dentist to keep his toilet prepared, sent ns a "Barber," who needs protection against
all intruders on his trade while he is connected with the Lf of M.. which has an excellent opening, as all .Yates readers know. But Maine was
also ambitious, so we received her "C ionldf' who was pretty nearly a and New Jersey, with all the cnnningness of a fox, held the opinion
that she eonld "Spahn" all the rest: but there were others. And, by accident, in trying to win out. Pennsylvania played the "Diehl" with her
"I loodnerf' but being prepared for an emergency. she sent her "Sargeent" to arrest the "Hum fgarnerff'
Then Nlaryland, with all the kindness and bashfnlness of a flow er girl, sent us a "Posey," which has the appearance of a rosehnd nurtured
on a hot desert. lint as Yirginia thought this was dne to a lack of mwisture, imported a "Sprinkel." .Xnd the best that Georgia could do was
tfv send a bright and piircing-ey ed man, whose name is "lilennis" flenkinsl.
Indiana, Xorth and South tfarolina had a more motherly feeling foi ns, as they sent a "Taylor," "Sadler" and a "Hamer," who we were
glad to get, as our business demanded thtm. and especially the latter, as the "l Jew-berry" vine was in need of a rack. .Xnd to our surprise one
liosty morning we received from Xkest Virginia a "l"easter" to haul the "XYood" of Mississippi tothe "l"ording" of Ohio.
From the State of New York we received our luxuries, a "Partridge" that could not ily from the "cop," a little "Q Ide fri" and a
"Bed Cingerj " that was just a little uncertain with a big loud: but we are glad to announce that we do Il0f care for any more.
VVith such an embryo there is no doubt but that the U. of M. can develop these subjects of childlike genius into men of fame, who will be
an honor to their Alma Mater and to the States which they represent.
It is this inborn energv, when stimulated to the highest degree, that reveals to the world those secrets that have puzzled the minds of our
g'reatest thinkers. It is this that shall aid in uplifting the dental profession. lt is from the elass of IQO3 that the U. of M. can supply the
profession with a girdle of moral and ambitious youths. Hence we find the end of IQOO will be the fertile Howers of IQO3.
Noi desiring to encumber the mind with more facts, I think it proper and just to bring this sketch to a close, as I believe "Not unto all
should all be made known. since so few think justly of the thinking few. then so few never think who think they do."
H. H. SARGENT, Class Hisforiaiz.
Q- ,,J I".
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TI-IE LAW DEPARTMENT
Executive Committee, Senior Class
f1UI-lJSBOROL'GH, C1 1i11 ' umm.
JAMES F. THRIFT, . . . Prf's1'drnt. HARRY HECHHEIMER, .
PHILIPAA. MURKLAND, . . Vin'-P r'L' sidvnt. FRED V. REINHEIMER, .
R. A. MCCAFFREY, . . Svcrvtary. H. E. SHERNVOOD, .
CLARENCE J. EATON. . . Tr 4'fz 5 1z1' cr. EDWIN C. IRELAN. .
Editors of Bones, Molars and Briefs.
SOLOMON MENDELS. HARRY VV. RICKEY
T. A. GOLDSBOROUGH, Chairuzan.
HOWARD H. STARTZMAN.
JOHN G. SCI-IILPP.
G. B. PORTER.
A. C. GIRDVVOOD.
F. W. ORTMAN.
C. M. BURKLEW.
JAMES J. MCGRATH, Clzairmmx. VVALTER E. ATKINSON. JOHN S. STRAHORN.
Senior Class Officers
Class 1 901
ATKINSON. VVALTER E..
B. C. C., '97: Banquet Com.: Kappa Sigma Frat.
BLACHISTON, A. H.
BRANSKY, SIMON B.
BURKLEXV, CLYDE M.,
St. Lawrence, '99, A. B.
CECIL, O. S.
DOWNES, HENRY' C.,
A. B., J. H. U., '99.
EATON, CLARENCE J.,
Class Treasurer Phi Kappa Sigma Frat.
FOREMAN, C. C. B. C' C.,
GIRDVVOOD, .ALLAN C.,
. B. C. C., '95.
GOLDSIIOROUOH, THOMAS ALAN,
A. B., NVash. College, 'QQ.
GURRY, J. F.
HEIMILLER, HERMAN T. W.
GELAN, EDWIN C.,
JANNEY, STUART S.,
A. B., '95, J. H. U.
JOHNSTON, C. F.
JOHNSON, W. B.
Editor B. M. B.
KENNARD, JAMES A.,
A. B., J. H. U., '98.
KLECKA, Jos., JR.
LATANE, JAS. A., JR.
MARSH, GEO. K.
MARSHALL, JOHN W.
'98, Editor B., M. Sz B., Sec. A. A., 1900: Ex. Com. A. A., IQOI
MORRIS, JOHN T.,
A. B., Washington.
IVIURKLAND, PHILIP A.,
A. B., '99, J. H. U., Vice-President.
MCAFEE, J. H.
MCCAEFREY, R. A.
MCGRATH, JAS. J.,
Chairman Banquet Committee.
NICKOOEMUS. F. C., JR.
NORRIS, HAIQRY C.
Lyvrr--1,1 :ln-rv' ' flafvdf. I
'-I C ' V' ' ' '
41 . ' 'V 1: ' '
Q i' -'
1 - ' , SEIDMAN, ALEXANDER. .31
SEIH, ALEX. L.,
A K' Kappa,Sig. Frat., A. B., I. H. U., 'g8.
Laiayette, ,QQI SHERWOOD, H. E., '
Class Poet, B. C. C., '96.
'ER' SABISKY, A. A.
STARTZMAN, HOWARD H.,
n 6 Member Ex. Committee.
ues Prophet. STRAHORN, JOHN S., '
A. B., St. Iohn's, '99,,Member Banquet Committee
r 8a B. THOM, J. PEMBROKE, A
' , A. B., J. H. U.
A THRIFT, IAS. F., Class President.
' - VAN LILL, HENRY F.
, WELLS, JOHN B.
Committee. WOLF, HENRY B.
. ',' I .
. A .
u I '
1 - .
, -. 151.
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istory-Class 1 I ,
X THE Lecture Hall of the Law Department of the University of Maryland, on the third day of Qctober, eighteen hundred and ninety-eight,
the class of 1901 first saw the light of its existence. A few of the men who then composed the class are now practicing in the courts of our
State, and one God, in His infinite wisdom, deemed best to call to his last rest. All knew Mr. Bacon lament his death. The vacant places
caused by some of our classmates graduating in 1900 were filled by othsrs who joined us in the Fall of 1899.
XYith fear and trembling we entered tl1e Lecture Hall to begin our studies, as we thought hazing had not as yet been abolished from the
matriculation of students, However, we escaped without having our mustaches shaved off as well as a justice of the Peace trial. i
The first of the Faculty to greet us was His Honor, judge Henry D. Harlan, who, in his preliminary lecture to the course of study on
lflementary Law, inferred that the diploma which we would receive three years hence on graduation would be nothing more nor less than a
memento to be placed in the archives for posterity to see that we had once been University students, as the diploma did not, as formerly, permit
the holder thereof to be admitted to the Bar without a Supreme Bench examination. NVhile this shocking news caused deathly silence in the
class, from which we are now just about recovering, still the motive for the Act of Assembly abolishing the admission to the Bar by diploma
is, to our minds, a most commendable one, viz., a higher standard as a requirement for admission: but the practice already in vogue seemed to
us to have "existed for so long a time that the memory of man runneth not to the contrary," and the evils thereof had become so rapidly and
strongly imbedded themselves that the effects of this comparatively recent legislation will not, in all probability, be appreciated before the
middle of the present century.
The lectures on Elementary Law were occasionally relaxed and on Fridays we were given an opportunity to hear something about trade-
marks, copyrights, fixtures. bailments l"the means whereby a man is released from the custody of the police authorities," Mr. C. LQ, cattle,
etc. In the latter part of the first term we were entertained with lectures on Domestic Relations. After studying this latter subject for some
time we were constrained to believe that we had experienced all the entanglements of the matrimonial status, including the acquiring of statu-
tory separate and sole and separate estates, although we must confess that a most universal and important subdivision thereof was missing-
the rights and disabilities of the mother-in-law at common law and the changes made by the law of 1898. After a lapse of several weeks we
were informed by the Faculty that an order uisz' had been promulgated wherein the class of 1901 was summoned to show cause why the mem-
bers thereof should not be adjudged sufficiently competent to undertake the arduous studies of Real Property and Contracts. This edict
unnerved the class, but, considering that others had undergone the same and that it must come to pass, we buckled down and prepared for the
lixaininations came at last, and we sat ourselves down to our tasks, XYe must confess that Personal Property was, in the language of the
up-to-date college girl, "fierce" as it treated of animals ferze naturze, deiiccated codtish, etc. The second day, Saturday, we assembled to tell all
we knew about the most interesting subject of Domestic Relations. Much to our surprise, we found the examination as sweeping as the Law
of 18194. Chapter 457. We discovered a married woman dealing as a ft-me sole, with men in the role of contractor and contractee, making wills
prior to moo without a previous examination, and each succeeding question caused tts to wonder what next a married woman would do. YYC-
found boys becoming infatuated with actresses ta thing unknown to the early days of the nineteenth century l, buying them diamond rings,
and when the actresses found another love with more of the wherewithal attempts were made on the part of the boys to recover the considera-
tion paid for the rings, on the ground of infancy. XVe found polyganiists dying and their several wives attempting to secure dower in their
deceased husband's realty.
An aftermath twhich was a meeting more on the order of a postmortem exaininationl was duly held and was most interesting. A
humorous incident of that meeting still remains fresh in our minds. Mr. L. informed some of the classmen present at that meeting that he had
answered the question on Personal Property, "ls desiccated cod a good trade mark "No: because the sea is full of dead codtishf'
A few days of vacation elapsed in order to allow us to recuperate from the shock of the examinations, and on returning to our studies we
were introduced to "My Son john," "Blackaere" and "Cherry Grove." Contracts were also brought to our attention, with doctors, preachers,
students, blacksmiths and infants, making all the different kinds of contracts with lawful and unlawful considerations. lfxaminations on
these subjects came in due course. lt is noteworthy to state that one of our ex-classmen was a tirm believer that "seizin had superseded the
modern form of conveyancef' XYe also saw in Contracts 1subdivision"Sales"l that the stoppage en transitu was fashioned after a ulioltl
A few months of vacation brought us face to face with the beginning of our intermediate term. lfere, again, we met our old friend and
standby, "My Son john" and "Cherry Grove." Testamentary Law was presented with the hypothesis that in a certain branch thereof haste is
a prerequisite to securing a fee. Pleading came with the proposition that the demurrer is the most available weapon with which to watch over
the rat hole, especially when the rat, in the shape of a variance being pleaded by your adversary, begins to come in sight. Peter Plaintitf,
Daniel Defendant, Learned Lawyer became the most conspicuous participants in this subject. XYe were also instructed in the art of using the
gun, in that "At each Snot, you nnigf plead or demur." lnsurance next engaged our attention, and the rapidity with which it was necessary to
cover this most important subject made us feel as though we were the opposing eleven in a football match, with the flying wedge or "Y" gaining
steadily through our centre. -
The Cnrriqnllnn was qllanggql in this, lei-nl, so lllgn wg we-1-Q Oblig-gd to return to the junior class on certain evenings to listen to the inter-
esting subject of Criminal Law, wherein we were informed that a man would commit no crime by going out to the then existing "Zoo" and
taking a lion, but would commit suicide.
, Examinations for the first term of our second year came with many interesting and thought-raking questions, and the second term opened
on regular schedule time. Bills and Notes was the first subject with which we came in contact in this second term, wherein an innnediate
endqrser was compared to 3 link in 3 Chain-that unless he received notice of dishonor, the link would break and so would the chain. Mercan-
tile Law was presented in its usual fullness. ln Corporations we saw that, although they were ".iXrtiticial, intangible and existing only in cons
templation of law.', they could. through their officers, plead the "Baby .Xct"-l'ltra Yires. Trademarks again turned up from some unknown
quarter, followed by Practice, with its many interesting features, lixguninations rolled around in regular order, closing the intermediate year
of the class of 1901.
After a short vacation, which was enjoyed by all, we reassembled in October, tooo, as dignified l ?l Seniors. XVas it possible that dignity
came from the last "Smoker"?
The first subject of this term, Evidence, was introduced with a new acquaintance in the form of XVilliam XVitness. Latent and Patent
ambiguities are now by-words for the class. Damages were also brought to our attention. international Law was introduced with the "Modus
Vivendi" fthe most unnerving and brain-racking question in the examination l, which we have already learned to be the all absorbing topic at
the University. Xlie learned in Coniiicts of Law that a man could be, at one and the same time, married and single, which, to us, seems to be a
most enviable position to occupy. Admiralty was also among the many different topics which engaged our youthful legal minds during this
first term of our Senior year. The examinations-long-looked for and ever welcome Q Pj-came at last and were mastered.
After a vacation of two weeks we were introduced to the subjects of Equity and Constitutional Law. A most amusing incident occurred a
few days ago in Constitutional Law when judge H. propounded a question to one of our members involving the requisites for the Presidency
of the United States, whereupon Mr. MCC. answered, t'He must be a natural born citizen." Query: Has the predicted inventive twentieth
century in its early infancy produced an incubator for the creation of the President ofthe United States?
XYhile we miss from the Chair of Constitutional Law His Honor Major Venable, who for so many years so ably filled it, we welcome
thereto His Honor Judge Henry D. Harlan.
In conclusion. it is a pleasure to record the unity of spirit that has been manifested throughout the entire course among the members of
the class, and l believe I but echo the wish of each member when I express the hope that when our days as students of the University of
Maryland shall close, this same spirit shall continue among us as members of the Bar. '
E. C. IRELAN, Historian
gf bil! dl
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V, V 1
rophecy-Class I ,
5 f ii
wi ACH ntitn is a prophet-but what of tlte prohpecy?
lt was one of those pleasant spring' afternooits. Uur lecture ltad beeit over
for nearly an hour and still tlte entire Senior class lounged about tlte elabo-
rate library of tlte Law llepartnteitt of the L'niversity of Maryland. I say lounged-
well, tltat was just what tltey did: it seemed as if sotnetlting' was going to happen-
not a ntan spoke above a whisper: it scented ntore like a funeral than anything else
lYhy, tltey hung about. and why everytlting was so still I ant unable to sav. Thus
ltwflfj jliq 5
l i Os- they waited and waited in silence as if sontetlting' terrible was about to transpire
The intermediate class lecture was over, and as the Juniors ltad no assignntent,
1 tlte chatterin 1' of the departing' "half-way" men di ' l 2 'z ' 1 l
tc tw ty, 'inc soon everything was
y ' 1 WH deathlike again. -Xnd still tlte Seniors stayed around, all apparently having' forgot-
, ' l , ten that lunch time was at ltattd. Suddenly there was a loud knock at tlte door, fol-
f 3 A lowed by a roll of thunder, and a man entered with a placard which read, "I ant tlte
f -a ' . ,, . . .
f X ffffi-il' ,J y , Prophet of Ilropltetsville. All eyes were centered upon this unexpected visitor. He
X' f I stood for a few seconds with ltis arms folded: then, with a quick movement. beck
l Q , o-ned to tlte men, and almost itnntediately tlte wltole class fornted into single tile and
Q ,I , i followed him in to tlte Lecture Hall, where they were astonished at tlte transforma-
f xx 7 I I tion which they beheld. .X caldron stood in tlte centre of the Hoof, the lights were
f dint and a large white sheet was suspended at tlte head of the hall. t'Still no man spaket
X Q l At a ntotion by the propltet the members were seated upon chairs whiclt ltad been arranged for tlte occasion
y ten s ta 'e te trot te : irient s, am tere of ay to tonor you ty an ex ieriment w tict no o ter mor a
Tl 11tt1I111--1 ll 1 11,1 -1, 1 ll tl tl
X , ntan ltas yet perceived, nor will they ever perceive again. I am vested with power galore. but before I begin my
X , ,' illustrations I will impart tlte secret of my strength. It is derived wholly front tlte contents of this caldron: it
iiflflx , , contains a surpassingly strange and extraordinary elixir, and as an introduction to nty perfortnance I will dis-
Z j yt lb close tlte secret. He then raised tlte heavy iron lid front the caldron, and pointing a long, bony finger at tlte iron
f jf XX Jap , vessel, he began:
- 2 JW' "First, a check for S74 per year tto say nothing of tlte ntottey spent on books-that is, if vou are so unfor-
iraq, , 2
tunate as not to be able to borrow thetnl, lVell, you take this check: you take it front any old place you can.
no matter where, just so you get it, and then toss it into the fat coffers of the University of Maryland. This must be repeated on three sepa-
rate and distinct occasions. Then add an hour each day for three long-drawn out years-that is, if you're lucky tsonie are compelled to add
two and even three hours a day to make this solution operative in its effectj. This is mixed well with definitions, bad atmospheres, quizzing,
moot court trials, and, indeed, "two" many examinations tliquity and Constitutionalj g then you stir and stir, shake and rub until the foam of
graduation comes to the top."
XYith these remarks the prophet began to stir and jump around the caldron "like a man overboard," until the fiuid began to sizzle and
steam, until ghostlike fumes began to riseg then he slammed down the heavy iron lid and made it fast.
From the end of the hall someone spoke for the first time, the words were low, but still audible through the mysterious mist which made
itself manifest. These are the words: 'fGee-whiz! it takes too long to make that stutf !"
"Yes," saith the prophet, "it does take long, but when you will have once perceived its magic and its miraculous qualities, you will agree
with me that it is well worth the while, and the greatest of all discoveriesf' Q
"Now, then, to give you an idea of the Ngl'CCl1 sfzzfff' I will ask you to close your right nostril." With this the "wizard" opened the iron
bolt and raised the lid just a tritie. Vyle saw the fumes ascend. Then he asked if we did not detect the obnoxious odors of a few unpleasant
memories of our sojourn at the University. Every man nodded in assent and a terrible smile played about the lips of this unknown wonder.
"Now, then," he commanded, in a loud voice, which I thought would bring the police in, "close the left nostril and tell me if it is not true that
you perceive the melliiiuence of the pleasant and fond recollections clinging to the tapestry of the past." Sure enough, the greatest of all
wizards stood before us, and the caldron was outstripping the pot of glue of Macbeth fame.
Then spake the prophet: "This is a wonderful solution, its power is supernatural: its strength will astonish the worlds to come. I am a
great prophet: it was I who foreshadowed the discovery of that fountain of fragrance-Faust's fioral bower. It was I who foretold that
water would always run down hill. lt was I who say people must always have food to eat. It was I who said that people must always have
eyes to see. It is I who can prognosticate a great many things of interest to this community, but I have come to the conclusion that it is best
"To finish my engagement with you-my purpose as prophet is to give you a rare treat-I will ask each man as his name is called to step
up to this white sl1eet: l will then proceed to spatter a few drops of this 'll,l'5U7'di.Y Choice' upon his head and in an instant you will behold a
scene upon this canvas which will correctly foretell his fate or fortune. So, thenf' shouted the VVizard King, "prepare for a visit into the terri-
ble future. I have no doubt that your adventures to-day will prove as strange as that of Ulysses, especially that chieftain's visit into the lands
The members of the class moved with some uneasiness. "The big bag of wind" drew a wand from the folds of his garment, and sweeping
it majestieally over the bowl, which he had opened wide, huinnied a song in some unintelligible words, which sounded something like "Just
because you make dem goo-goo eyes." It was appropriate, as every man was making goo-goo eyes, or funny eyes, at the witch-doctor and
the caldron of green liquid which contained the hidden future.
"Nou: then. let them come l" -Xtkinson trembled as his name was called. He stepped forward with some hesitancy: the prophet spattered
a few drops of the mystic fluid upon his head, and lo! wc beheld the venerable XValter just a trilie gray, standing in a law office and coal
yard combined rsoinewhcre out in Northeast lialtimoreif. He was looking at something tacked against the wall: it was his diploma. '
There was a ruftie of surprise and appreciation at the success of this wonderful charm, and from appearances the whole class sought for
more of these pictures of the future, as they were gathered in the hall of the radiant colors of hope and anticipation.
Then our friend Blackiston came along: the scene changed to a county courtroom, and he was telling the jury that he was a direct
descendant of Sir Williaiii, and for that reason alone should receive a verdict in his favor.
Budnitz came nextg he was quite a prominent ward heeler.
Burklew sauntered up to receive the mystic spray. Wie saw the corner of Baltimore and Calvert streets. He must have been in the sand-
wich business. There he stood with two big sions one in front and the other behind : "Half-rate to iYashin0'ton today."
b b ' 5 C.
Then Cassard was called. Long avenues of vacant houses dawned into viewg each held a big sign, "For Rent. Apply Col. Douglas
The next to receive the dose was Lecil X wily hay seed with rusty boots stood before 1 country store 'tirtcns tor qalc alas 1nd
alack, strange the path of ambition.
Denmead trembled as he walked to the sheet. XYe find him just as handsome, a typical ladies' man.
Downes walked to the caldron with his customary air of confidence: a spacious courtroom stood to view and the people therein addressed
him as "Your Honor."
Then came Eaton. NVe End him still at his tricks, teaching others to mind their own business tcollege l.
Next on the list was sanctiinonious Foreman, an undertakcr and a lawyer. It can be seen he worked both ends of the string-there was
money in the cases he took from the living and money in the cases sold to the dead.
That strong man, Girdwood, who sparkled with wisdom, followed, The Record office appeared. There was a high chair and Alan was
way up, high up on the ladder Qchairj of fame.
Pale and trembling, Goldsborough slid along. Greensboro simply raved over Goldsboro'-he had passed through every official office of
the township, even to grass inspector.
Gurry, the man of few words, tried to get out, but was caught and dragged back. XYe saw him preaching the Gospel: he abandoned the
law of man and took up the law of God instead.
Our old friend Hall was next. The scene showed he was no long.r mixing books at the liar Library, but was mixing at another bar
Then Hecky fell into line. XVC beheld a finely equipped law officeg clients were fighting to get in-it is needless to say they were also
fighting to get out. The sign on the outer door read "Hechheimer 8: Vagorelskin, .Xttorneys-at-Law."
Heimiller was thenext victim. Old Herman was in his glory. Every building and loan association in Old Town was in his clutches: he was
also in the packing business.
Then Irelan stepped up. He was at the head of a big trust company: he had also developed into a historian of note.
Janney waltzed up with the grace of a Queen: the prophet splashed some of the tluid in his eyes, and we beheld the old war veterani he
was still showing his teeth.
' To the call of johnson, Minerva appeared and she wrote:
Towson has a lawyer
Of universal fame 1
For your information
I herewith scribe his name.
Then Johnston was hauled up. XYe saw a large, fashionable pool-room, and we saw Chester making all kinds of bank shots. tHe prac-
ticed, of course.,l
Then came Keck 3 our esteemed friend had developed into an author.
lielbaugh followed with his customary jaunt-a hard-working lawyer, plenty of work, plenty of money, plenty of everything.
t Jld lilecka was next 1 he was the proud owner of a bowling alley. We saw several familiar faces about the place. joe walked about with
the dignity of a king. Upon a board we read "A Reed Bird with every drink."
Dear old Latane was overwilling to learn the power of the drug. VVe saw a crowded courtroom. jim was there in all the glory. "Silence l
Silence l" shouted our hero, as he looked over the top of his glasses. Like old times, he was making a lot of noise.
Then Marsh moved up. We were all surprised at this scene: Rasin simply wasn't in it: old I. Freeman was forgotten and forgiven.
Marshall then came. Our expectations were realized-Chief Justice of the l. He was also some kind of a duckpin shark.
Mendels was in a big hurry to get his. The scene showed him a little the worse off for age, but still a good bowler. He still held 'the
record on XYest ti street.
6 Jur friend Millikin was next. XYe see creditors by the mile: they are not after him, however: he is after them.
Then Morris hobbled up-a country barrister-loved by the whole community. He ran the morgue of his township: this is on the dead.
Then Austinvwell, well. Harry Lehr had a real rival and Murkland was the boy tl may say Harry had grown old. dc-n't yer knowj 5 old
.Xustin was still searching for spicy cases in the reports.
.tlekfee jumped up to the curtain. XYe see large crowds of people. Election day is on, and John is in politics up to his neck.
.Xfter this McCaffrey moved up with measured tread. He dodgedthe first splash, but the prophet caught him with the second. Still small
in stature-but a big fellow in the Maryland Legislature tsergeant-at-arms.
Mctjrath followed. llooks were scattered all about him. The usual sign "This is my busy day," and we hear him utter a few words which
sound like: "l have tried all these years and l confess I don't know the! he! he ll the difference the! he! he ll between a latent the! he! hell
and a patent the! hel he l J ambiguity."
Then Nyberg walked up. XVe see a lawyer, whose reputation is world-wide. He was fighting the election bill, which he claimed unfair,
and that we should put our fate into the hands of the blind.
jolly Norris hopped along-United States District Attorney and a politician of some note.
Next Nicodemus swung into line: the City Hall appears-a room: it is not quite clear what room it is, however: the place is filled with
broozns, ash pans, mops and the like.
The next man was Urtman: we see him at the head of a fine commercial enterprise. with plenty of money and plenty of friends: the com-
mercial enterprise looks like a pin-cushion joint.
XYhen Vogorelskin was called a large sign appeared, "See Hechheimerf'
Next was Porter. The Continental Trust liuilding comes into view: there is a figure of a man at the door: the mist clears. and there.
behold! in a blue suit. brass buttons and a dustpan, a shield upon his cap read "Porter."
Then lfrank Rainey jostlcd up. XYe see him a successful lawyer.
.Xt lieinheimt-r's name he appeared with a sign. which read: "I wrote this prophecy."
Rickey came up with some nervousness. VVc beheld a State Senator: that was all.
Savin moved up with a smile, he was the same modest fellow, and in his practice he had not lost a case. He didn't get any: that's why he
was so lucky.
Next was Schapiro. XVe see the courtroom, and our friend was trying to interpret the language of the law into the English tongue, but,
my, what a failure! He also had a heavy growth of hairg it must have been a wig.
Then our dear old friend Schaub presented himself. We saw him steering an automobile through the streets of Wasliington. XYe hear
him say, "This is the greatest race I have ever run."
The next man was Schilpp. Much to the surprise of everyone the solution failed to work. The prophet looked worried: then applied a
few more drops upon the head of this great man. A class of elderly gentlemen appeared. From the remarks of the teacher it was the element-
ary class in spelling and punctuation, and John G. was holding down the last seat.
I-Iustling Seidman walked up. The scene upon the canvas proved the truth of the maxim, "l'erseverance brings success."
Now came Mr. Sherwood. XYe beheld him a full-Hedged poet lof limited fame l. XYe see his office fa small onel and his environments.
We hear him ask himself, "Now, I wonder what word will rhyme with cat
The prophet then called Sibeskyg still the hard-working, earnest fellow, laying bricks.
Startzman swung into place. VVe saw him Senator of the United States--a representative from Luzon.
Then Stretch came along. We see him, lean and hungry looking, in the village of Appleton, with a book under his arm, entitled "Parlia-
mentary Rules of Order." Adapted for colored campmeetings. By j. Strahorn. His lmru was still going for all it was worth.
Little Thom CThumbj followed. YVe discern him, still a wee, little bit of a fellow, but what a giant at the German. He still smoked his
cigar with the aid of a toothpick.
Then Thrift hobbled into place. VVe saw him teaching a Sunday-school class. XVQ hear him say "The right way for man to choose is
to do that which is honorable in his own eyes Ci. e., appoved by his conscieneel, and, at the same time, honorable in the eyes of his fellow-men."
Very good advice, Jim.
The scene passed away and Wells was called. Well, well. we saw a vast Held filled with wells, and John was there with a spade. Oh,
well, he had become a rich abdomancer and looked happy.
Last, but not least, NVolf was ushered up. Wle saw him among the ladiesg we hear him say "You've got an arm big enough to drive an
ice wagon. I-Ie had also developed into a patent attorney.
The prophet, having completed his performance, took the caldron under his arm, and as he passed through the door he turned around and
asked the attention of the class before he left. I only want to say that all who have received this powerful liquid will receive diplomas next
I herewith sign my name,
My duties they are done:
I hope that every memory
XVill take this just as fun.
Still, I have a favor.
Vtfhich I must ask of you,
For my reputation,
Let this prophecy come true.
lWhen Phineus, the prophet king, sees this, he will hide his face.l FREDERICK VICTOR REINHEIMER.
Some appropriated riplets from that "Intellectual ocean, whose waves touched all the shores of thought":
RUNGE-You shall find there a man who is the abstract of all faults that all men follow
' -Antony and Cleo., Act I, S. 4.
:XTKINSON-rx buck of the first head.
--L07.'c's L. L., Act IV, S. 2.
BLACKISTON-A proper D13.11,HS one shall see in a summers day.
--Mids. N. Dr., Act I, S. 1.
Bluxsiqx'-.-X very gentle beast, and of a good conscience.
--Mids. N. Dr., Act I", S. I.
Biruiqmiu'-Young in limbs, in judgment old.
-Mcr, of Ven., Act II, S. 7.
CAss.x1zD-l am the very pink of courtesy fnitj.
-Romco and Juliet, Act Il, S. 4.
CEC'lL-I hold you as a thing enskyed and sainted.
-Mcas. for Jllcas., Act I, S. 4.
DEN1IE1XID-O Romeo! Romeo! wherefore art thou, Romeo?
-Rom. and I., Act I, S. 4.
Dowxes-I never knew so young a body with so old a head.
-.limi of Vcn., Act IV, S. I.
EATUN--F or in my youth I neved did apply
Hot and rebellious liquors in my blood.
-.els You Likc lt, Act II, S.3.
FOREMAN-I could be well content to be mine own attorney in this case.
-I flew. VI, Ac! If S. 3.
GIRDWOOD-I ani, Sir Oracle, and when
I ope' my lips let no dog bark.
-.lIL'l'. Of' VCU., :iff I, I.
GOLDSBOROUGH-Rx high hope for a low heaven.
-Lures L. L., Art I, S. I.
GURRY-Is it a world to hide virtues in?
-Twelfth N., Art I, S. I.
H.XLI.-YOLI are abused fby Metteel beyond the mark of thought.
-.-1111111131 and Cleo., Art III, S. 6.
Hizcunumsiz-Tliis fell sergeant '
Is strict in his arrest.
-Hum., .lrt I', S. I.
HEIKIILLEIQ-S11100tll runs the water where the brook is deep.
-K.H1'11. VI, Pt. 2, .1r!11I, S. I.
I1ui1..xN--Still you keep o' the windy side of the law.
-Tit-.-11111 .11-1 111, 5. .1
JANNEY-XVhy, then the worlds mine oyster,
Wihich I with sword will open.
--.llICI'l'j' 111m of IV., .-11-1 II, S. 2.
JOHNSTON-Deeper than e'er plummet sounded.
-The Tv111,bcsf, .-lf! III, S. I.
JOHNSON-I know the gentleman to be of worth and worthy estimation
--T. G. of Var.. Art I, S. 3.
KECK--God save the mark!
-11011. IV, Pt. 1, Act I, S. 3,
He writes brave verses, speaks brave words, swears brave oaths!
-As You Like If, -rift III, S. 4.
KELUAUGH-A man of sovereign parts, he is esteemed.
-LOUc's .L L., Act II, S. I.
IQENNARD--FCVV taller are so young.
-L0z'c's L. L., Act V, S. 2.
KLECKLA-But after ceremonies done,
He calls for wine.
, -T. of the Shrew, Act III, S. 2.
LATANI-IJ3.tlCI1CC, thou young and rose-lipped cherubim.
-Othello, Act IV, S. 2.
lX'IARSH-F3.lS6I16SS cannot come from thee, for thout look'st
Modest as fab Justice Cot the Peacej.
-Pcriclcs, Act VI, S. I.
MA1zsH,xLL, JNO. XV., IR.-I'll seem the fool I am not.
-Antony and Cleo., Act I, S. 2.
MENDELS-Exceedingly well read.
-K. Han. IV, Pt. I, Act III, S. I.
hlILLIKEN-NICE of few words are the best men.
-Hen. V, Act III, S. 2.
BIOIIIQIS-OHS that excels the quirks of blazoning pens.
-Othello, Act I, S. 3.
INIURKLAND-I am not in the roll of common men.
-K. Han. VI, Pt. I, Act III, S. I.
lN'ICAFEE-GHC that loves a cup of hot wine with not a drop of allaying Tiber in't
-Coriol, Act II. S. I.
McC,xF1fR.w-Brevity is the soul of wit.
-Hamlet, .Alct II, S. 2.
NlCfiRA'l'1I-IYOUI' name is great in mouths of wisest censure.
-Othello, Act II, S. 3.
ORTMAN-By this face, this X Ak brow of justice did h
The hearts of all.
-He1z.IV, Pt. I, .-lrt II, S. I.
NICODEBILTS-HlS years but young, but his experience old.
-T. G. of Ver., Art II, S. 4.
NX'BERG-SO wise so young, they say, do never live long.
-Rirlz. III,.lrtI1l, S. I.
PORGORELSKIN-NCVCY gentle lamb more mild
Than was that young gentleman.
-Rirlz. ll, Act II, S. I.
PORTER-From the crown of his head to the sole of his foot
--lluch Ado About .V.,f1rt1II, S. 2.
He fishes, drinks and wastes the night in revel.
-,'1IIffI0lIl'tl7Zlf Um., .'1rf I, S. 71.
RAMEY-Good counsellors lack no clients.
-Jlvas. for Maas., Art I, S. 2.
REINHEIMER-Methinks I am a prophet new inspired.
-Rirlz. II, :ict II, S. I.
RICKEY-In law, what plea so tainted and corrupt.
But, being season'd with a gracious presence, obscu
-Mer. of Ven., .flcf III, S. 2.
SAVIN-This good man-few of you deserve that title.
HW. VIII, Act V, S. 3.
SCHAPIRO-.Axll aged interpreter, though young in days.
-71 0f.4!hf'11s, Ad V, S. 3.
he is all mirth.
res the show of evil
SCH.-XUB-I'IOW wise, how noble, young, how rarely featured.
--Muclz Ado About N., Act III, S. I.
SCHILPP'-rIxhOLl art CVCII HS just 21 1112111
As ever my conversation coped withal.
Hzzazz. riff III, S 7.
SEIDMAN-Ill peace there's nothing so becomes a man as modest stillness and humility.
-Hen. V, Aff III, 5.1.
SETH-I stand here for law.
-11.-f. Of 1 fn., .iff II , 5. 1.
Sllrinwoob-The poet's pen turns them to shapes and gives to airy nothing a local habitation and a name
W -fllids. N. Dr., .-lv! V, S. I.
SIIIISKY-:XII inviting eye, and yet methinks right modest.
OHICUU, :iff 11, S. 3.
ST.ixR'1'sMAN-Framed in the prodigality of nature, young valiant, wise.
-Ric'1l.III, .-1rtI,S. 2.
STRAHORN-Cbll, balmy breath, that dost almost persuade justice to break her sword.
-OHICIIO, :iff V, S. 2.
THOM-Que that knows the law, go to: and a rich fellow enough, go to.
-Much Ado .-Ilvout N., Art IV, S. 2.
Tumi-"r-Tliou are a grave and noble counsellor,
Most wise in general.
--PC1'l'l'it'S, :iff 1, 2.
XIAN L1I.L-For I can do nothing but what indeed is honest to be done.
--.elntony and Cleo., :ict 1.5. 5.
XYIQLLS-TllOllgl1 l am not splentiye and rash, yet I have something in me dangerous.
Ham., Aff V, S. I.
XYoLIf-Exceecling wise, fair spoken and persuading.
-Hen. VIII, .rlrf IV, S. 2.
Speak for yourselves, for my wit is at an end.
--I.m'i".v L. L., .-lvt l', .Sf 2.
ruise of the eceding ave.
llli following pot-pourriQ rippling lightly from the facile pen of him who wrote an "El1g'llSll111311iS Love Letters," is, with conliding trust
and consummate tenderness, contributed by the author to the class. NX'ith all the pathos of a bouquet of violets at midnight when
reposing on the swelling bosom of some social damsel with eyes that suggest a "Swiss movement," he tenders the following effort with
the earnest hope that the same may. in days yet to come, conjure up old schemes and those who played parts in them.
BILL Ol? THE PLAY.
A well-organized crew 1 Fl having started upon a voyage in the year of our Lord, 1898, are rapidly nearing the end of what might have
been a most pleasant journey, when there suddenly appears in the distance a low, rakish craft QN. B.-All piratical vessels are low, rakish
craft l, whose decks swarm with a mass of mariners who have studied the art and science of navigation through Cushing's Parliamentary
Manual. and other text works designed for the especial use of navigators in the political sea. After a "stern chase and a long one," the fleeing
vessel which so gallantly set sail in 1898 is captured, their once proud captain is turned adrift. and a prize crew is put aboard. The victorious
pirates. however, after a satiate glut of spirit over the hard won victory, relent for the nonce, and as a palliating and cooling unguent to the
wounded pride and mental chagrin of the once glorious, but now deposed commander, now institute search for him and offer to him when
found the position of "Prophet" of the crew, which he gladly accepts. The victorious ship is styled the "Xeversink." The name of the
defeated vessel is the "Rece-ding Vvavef'
Crew or T1-115 HRECEDING XV.1.VE."
Biaxvomo Setnxux .,..... ... . . ..... A Pliilosoplzer
.-Xut'1N.x1.1io PoGo1tE1,s141x. .. ................. ..-liz --lnzusirig C1155
Bu1'T1's RtNE11E1x1i:1a .... .. ..'l'1:v Lllfflflllillf um' who lows Rome
C.xss1t's BIARSH ..... ........i... I 1710 lows his friends
S11v1.ocK l..,xT.xN13 ,......... ....l Szlpvrrurgo who deals in votes
.sXxTm111io1c1's lXlCC.Xl-'FREY .... .... . .... . liz uzfu'-assur'fz't'v Sofvlizlvf
B.XNQl'U'S Stunt-2, ET .x1, ,....... ....... . Sfiwiviiztuiy P1'u.rivs
L1 HIJNG C1-1.xNc: BlL'RKI..XND .... ......,...................... . I D1'j1Im'at
Po1.oNt1's N1a1'1m1u: ............. .... C 'lzairiaitzzz of flu' E.rer11t1't'v Clllllllllifffl'
X'.x1.ENT1Ni: H1:rt11111a1x11211 ........................., Hllgtltlll and .llvrry .-lndrvtt'
.'Xl.I2X.XNlll'1R N.x11ot.EoN iXlll.liS Roismrs vox XV.x1.1iE1:s1:E JANNEY. ....... .el Solrilivr'
Xl.Xl'lll.XYIil,l.l ll1:1xt11.1.r:1c .............................. .-I .llule Lzm'r:1't1 Borgia
Nl,xz.x141N XIAN L11.1. ........ .... C lf pr1'C.vfIy rairiifciiflllre
Cmcw OF THE Nicvxfziaslxk.
TOM REED CARPENTER. . . ...... Captain
GORMAN STRAHORN .... ....... F irst Marc
CALHOUN PORTER ..... ....... .5 'vmnd .lltitc
CLAY Gowsiioaocou ..... ..... . .. ..... .En-t'1ifi1'v Uzuzzw'
Scribes. proxies, guards to hold and cast the votes of Seidman and Pogorel-
skin, lords, proxies, gentlemen, passengers, more proxies. messengers, petitioners.
proxies. attendants, carriers of votes, tellers, carriers of proxies, satyrs, parasites.
satellites, microbes, magniiicoes, bombastes furiosos, watclunen, more proxies.
criers, squealers, erstwhile politicians, whilom party managers, proxies, game
wardens, proxies, more proxies and proxies ad Zillflllliflllll.
Scene: On board the "Recediug XVave."
Time: Close of day.
flinter Shipmaster Brutus Rineheiiner and lloatswain Cassius Marsha
. Boatswain-W'hat, ho! Marry, sir, gadzooks, any orders, master?
Master-Post you a notice with Indian Glue on yonder mast, apprising, albeit, our sturdy followers that a waterspout looking like unto the
Australian ballot law approaches! Bid Hechheimer, the hot-air merchant, to approach our knightly presence, that he might whisper sweet
con games of parliamentary innocence into our weary ears, where shall be registered the dulcet notes of Heclfs melliiluous voice, until mine
ear shall become cogaulated in cellular form, like unto the bees- wax of the honey hive. Dost hear me, Cassius?
Boatswain-Marry, that do I.
fCassius approaches the mast and affixes thereon the notice. At this juncture the galley cook puts a straw in the mouthpiece of the coffee-
pot, and the improvised whistle rouses the crew.j
fHechheimer, with an Oriental waddle and with Occidental twaddle, sings his lay to the Captain.
Captain-Avaunt! a truce to thine 2140 voice! Marry, sir, dost descry upon the horizon aught like a sail?
Hech.-Marry, sir, I do! It doth appear like unto the glittering scow which once bore the ravishing Cleopatra upon the heaving bosom of
the mud-stained Nile.
QI-Iech. here takes a flambeaug he inserts it into an empty receptacle that once was the original package for one of I-Ieinz's 57 varieties.
and, with this shining beacon, attempts to discern the name of the distant ship. Certes, Hech. had an eagle optic.l
I-Iech.-Peste! Yonder cloud obscures my vision and makes me feel a languorous inertia which comes but with wzizzryc. On closer view,
however, she seems to be a sardine fisher with a party of Izaak Waltons aboard. Hoot, mon, can ye na ken? A wot thot she ha a' board some
vera large gudgeons to be gi'n awa wi evera dreenk.
Captain-Take him away! I care not for his cant ! See that the bug be safe ensconced in irons!
QThe hot-air mechanic is dragged below.l
4 fxn attempt is here made by the crew to make things snug, while great quantities of the being lift themselves aboardj
Blaster laside r-XX'e're between the devil and the grand canal.
The crew read the notice: then sing:
XYe are bold, bad men,
Wie are fierce!
XX-'e can eat elections up,
Carte and tierce!
Ha l Ha Y Ha l
Hear the deep sea's roar,
Boom! Bomb! Bum!
As it strikes the shore.
1 Hecheimer, the "bellows Klenderf' once again appears on deck, and, with reptilian salaam, again ventures within metes and bounds of
the august gold-braided presence.
Hech.-Your Xtorship. in peering through the intoxicating porthole of my prison,l saw the nom-de-plume of approaching vessel. Her
sharp white bow was crowded to the most with the myrmidone of Carpenter ,the corsair. Aye, e'faith, parbleu. caramba, l saw them hoist or
hist the Hag which declares against the illiterate voter. Abel' ist dnmheit das gei iight. De guy wot runs de approaching ferry kin gin yer
de rub fer fair. The proud crafte yonder is the Neversink. If thou shouldst desire to file away within the retentive archives of my mind
a nuncupative testament disposing of the snrplusage of rhodomontade and subtle guile, or if thou shouldst or woultlst rawther enjoy a eaviare
breakfast in Moscow or K ldessa, speak now, or in a few moments we are captured. Now buzzes in mine ear the plaintive voice of the Muezzin
on the minaret, calling the faithful from the pastimes of lleezlebub, and l fain would be thitherward to my prayers. llethinks, my Lord, that
the saline tear of volatile components will presently course its unrestricted journey CII four over your Herminius-of-the-llridge-countenance.
Great Lf:esar's magic lantern! Didst e'er see so much energy among the enemy before? From our gallant crew to yon high topgallant mast,
but they be Hickers. Onward they come! Yet onward! Nearer. yet nearer they approach, each man among them armed with a copy of
nXYllt'Il linighthood XYas in lilowerf' tldds blood. uncanny sight, odd fish.
Blaster--Klethinks toccasionallyl that they do come nearer: ne'er have l seen such determination.
llech.-Aye, sir. they sail like seagulls unfettered of the toilsome cares of providing nests for eggs. They move on as cheerfully as a
louse -iourneying to a erab's funeral. l would a bookmaker on the races were near to write of their etlmological traits. XYith all the varied
graces copied from Montesqnien to the Code, and with the naivete of a debutante at her first tea, yon ship airily flies her canvas. Soon will she
be off the "Narrows," and the following craft will overtake us. Ah, did ever old Chris, of 1492 fame, have such trials? Odds blood, but
tbey'll make crab bait of our aspirations. XX'onld that the fair instructress of thesewing-school were here to soothe my heart: she alone-she
of the springtime criuntenance-she whose every look is like atelephonic message from Tesla's beloved Mars: l would she were here now.
tllives below. l
in a few moments the Xeversink is alongside and throws her' grappling irons across the deck of the Receding lYave.
llenyolio Seidman appears and remarks that 4philosophicallyl what's in store for us is in store for us.
Cassius Marsh then demands of Captain Carpenter the meaning of his resolute act. Carpenter retorts that it is but for the purpose of
adding additional proxies to the passenger list of the Receding VVave. A great howl thereat, led by Hech., is raised at such alleged unwonted
action, but by a vote of both crews the proxies remain. Vtfith sorrowful countenance, lelrutus-he who would have, if he could, been Admiral-
Walked mournfully adown his political plank. His former numerous retinue then looked about for another candidate and fixed upon one
Marshall, a passenger, to carry their standard. The end of the contest came when Thrift, of the Neversink passenger list, defeated Marshall.
Subsequently, when the election of other ship's officers were on. it deserves to be recorded that Mr. Marshall's eloquence in nominating a
friend fora certain office, that his nominating speech was a great effort, and as such should be included in llrewer's "NYorld's llest tlrationsf'
His closing peroration deserves to be placed above the sombre haze which enwraps about a defeated faction, as a fitting epitaph. In closing
Mr. Marshall said:
"And now, gentlemen, those who went down to defeat with me wi,h Hying colors tjust imagine defeat and tlying colorsl, l trust will
vote for Mr. , the gentleman whom I now nominate."
Hech., of the hot-air proclivities. was made the sergeant-at-arms on no ballot. and his volubility was more accentuated. He also showed
the glittering ofticial to perfection, and on every opportunity would attempt to eject anyone who dared venture within the sacred and forbid-
den precincts of the inner portals. Brutus Rineheimer was made prophet, and he accepted the position.
It has been merely attempted herein to sketch the vicissitudes of University class elections, and to point out that proxies have sometimes
great influence in changing results. Though one side won and the other side lost, let both clasp hands and smooth away the rough places in
the road, and look back on these days when we shall have left the school and our student studies in Lecture Hall are at an end.
:XN llNl l'.'XR'l'l.eXl, Ul!Sl2RX'l2R.
he aw School ibrary.
BY A FRESH JUNIOR.
llli buildings of the departments of the Lfniversity of Maryland are situated on the corner of Lombard and Greene streets. The Law
School, which is the foremost one of its several departments Cat least in the minds of law studentsj is stuck up over in one corner
of the lot upon which these several buildings stand.
It is a magnificent building, and is elegantly furnished. The Lecture Hall is a large and very spacious affair, and a stranger is at-first
dnmfonnded upon entering at the vast amount and costliness of the furniture and fixtures with which this hall is fitted. But there is no need
for surprise. for one must keep that until he is introduced into the Library. This hall is a very comfortable place, and the arrangements for
the heating of it are most princely. In the winter months it is unnecessary for one to take off his top coat in order to be comfortable, and in
the warm weather it would be very foolish indeed for one to wear any more clothes there than what is required for the sake of decency.
The Library is connected with this hall. lt is a large and pleasant room and study for the use of the students and contains a very carefully
selected library uf text books and many, many volumes of leading cases, United States and Maryland Reports. Digests, etc. The tables are
supplied with all the prominent Law Reviews and the library is daily growing in size by the addition of many new volumes tsee editors' notel
In this library are also to be found many rare books now out of print. and which, if once lost, could only be replaced by an arduous search
among dealers in waste paper. Here I might dwell upon the great credit due to the members of the Faculty for the great trust that they have
in the students, for otherwise they would provide chains for these volumes. like those on the missals that are often met with in old cathedrals.
They are also entitled to great credit for the fact that they strive to treat all writers with equal favor and courtesy, rich and poor, good and
bad. .X very forcible example of this is the Library lllackstone. which is composed of one volume each of Chitty and Cooley. and thus avoid-
ing all appearances of favoritism.
I-'or the use of this library tand in most cases for the non-usel, the students are taxed the small sum of 34.00 per annum. which the Fac-
ulty think is a very reasonable sum tand the students are consequently compelled to think likewisel, for the vast amount of information that
the students gain while puffing away at a cigarette and studying the many books as they are arranged in their shelves. It is 'narvelous how
well informed the majority of the students are. for they have their own theories. and it would be a mere waste of valuable time to look over
any ot' these volumes. and consequently the books are a very little the worse for use, and were it not for the fact that they are sometimes used
as missiles they would be in as good condition as when lirst brought there.
.Xml for all this you are only taxed 5l'1.1,.ooper, and some tl might say alll of the ungrateful wretches that are so much benefited by this
vast and valuable library are mean enough to kick at the payment of so miserly a sum. VX'hat if tlte faculty saw tit to raise the fee? So be
Noi ia,aXYe think the writer is struggling with a pipe dream. The debonnair librarian the of the .-Xeolian voiceil informs us that, instead
of increasing by the addition of many new volumes. it is decreasing by the subtraction of many old volumes by indigent students who use these
eoinpendions works of our legal lights to start tires with in their palatial mansions on the Bowery.-T710 lic1'1'fo1's.
., , s
is .L--' ' Q-
, ff. A-
if ' -, ff?" 'Tr
And the fool did turn his vison into rhyme, for never yet was there
a fool but he thought himself a poet. And the shape his rhyme took ran
in this wise: 1
Around me the smoke clouds gather,
And the odorous wreaths entwine,
While out from their mystical circles
A soft hand slips into mine.
And although I see not the figure,
I know that my darling is near-
I know she has come, then, to comfort
My heart and the silence to cheer.
She always comes when I'm smoking,
Alone, at night, in the gloom,
And the quiet phantom presence
Brings peace to the cheerless room.
On the arm of my old chair resting,
She comforts my weary heart,
And then when the smoke is ended -
In its wreathes she will softly depart
She brings a breath of the long ago,
Of those dear, dead days of bliss,
When she and I would part at eve,
With a ling'ring lovers' kiss.
And she whispers, softly, sweetly,
"Am I still thy love, dearest heart?"
And she hears, I know, through the smoke wreaths,
My answer, "Thou art! Thou art!"
Then a hotspark fell on the Fool's hand and caused him to arise in
his wrath and a few other clothes and use lurid and expressive language
which did ease his soul mightily.
F. VON L. PATTERSON
K' A l-1 J I I
1 fu flfj f
ohn arshall ay.
York River Oysters, ad COHl.gCllU'llllI.
Celery. u.v11fr1u'tu. Olives, rcs gvslav.
Clear Green 'l'l1I'tl6.d1llIl fcrifit opus.
Planked Shad, fvrac izatzmzv. Parisian Potatoes, dv bunis non
Jersey Canon. 11 'Z'l-l!t'1ll0 imztrinmuii.
Stuffed Mushroom Sauce, modus 1'iz'vndi.
Green Peas, az' dclirtu.
Roman Punch, contra Imnos uwrvs.
Sweethreads, nu! tivl. Beanaise Sauce, in puri flvl1'rt0.
Chicken Salad, frm' autrv 'z'iv.
Ices in Form, Stututc of Vsus. Assorted Cake, Smtuh' of Frauds.
Fruit, malum in sv.
Crackers and Cheese, sfisin. Coffee, a mcnsa ft tliuro.
Cigars, ruusa mortis.
Scrwd pro tanto.
.3xI.l-.XN C. GIRDWUOD, TOI, Toastmaster.
"The constitution is either a superior, paramount law, unchange-
able by ordinary means, or it is on a level with ordinary legislative
acts. and, like other acts, alterable when the Legislature may please
to alter it."-Marbury vs. Madison, I Cr. 137.
CoNs.xNot'INITv AND AI-'rINITv, John W. Marshall, Jr.. 'OI.
'That this court does not usurp power is most true. That this
court does not shrink from its duty is not less true."-Trial of Aaron
OFPIQE RENT vs. FEES ,.,.. Clifton D. Benson. '03,
"Unless closed by the local law, the ports of a friendly nation are
considered as open to the public ships of all nations with whom it is
at peace."-The Exchange. 7 Cr. 116.
THE LEo1si..xTt'1eE or MA1avI..xNIm IN Igzo, . C. Justin Kennedy, 'o2.
"That the power to tax involves the power to destroy: that the
power to destroy may defeat and render useless the power to create
. . . are propositions not to be deniedf'-McCulloch vs, Mary-
land, 4 VVl1eat. 316.
OUR YOUTH ,IT THE BAR, . . . 'William Milues Maloy, QQQ.
"The framers of our Constitution had not the Indian tribes in
view when they opened the courts of the Union . . ."-Cherokee
Nation vs. State of Georgia, 5 Peters, 1.
LATENT AM1sItsL'1TIEs, . . . James J. McGrath, QOI.
"An artificial being, indivisible, intangible, and existing only in
contemplation of law."-Dartmouth College vs. XVoodward, 4NVheat.
'THE LXVVYER Ixs .x CITIZEN, . .... A . E. Mulliken. 'O2.
"XVhat is this power? It is the power to regulate, that is, to
prescribe the rule by which commerce is to be governed."-Gibbons
vs. Ogden. 9 xVllt'21l. I.
TIIIE l,.XUlIiS, .. . Raymond Carpenter, 'oi
The John Marshall Banquet.
On a bright and frosty evening. in the shortest month of all.
lVith a ring so clear and perfect Came the fellows down the hall:
Young men. happy. gay and cheerful. gathered in the Eutaw House.
For a banquet to partake of. some as nimble as a mouse.
Students of the Law Department of the M-d. U-nir..
Hoping sometime to be lawyers, were these bipeds. gay and free.
In memento of a lawyer. a statesman and a judge
Vyas this noble celebration. which the boys did not begrudgel
For in honor of john Marshall were we gathered there that night.
A noble man, of noble birth. and always in the right.
ln interpreting constitutional law he has nex er been surpassed.
And if a senior had his brains he no doubt would lead his class.
ln the hallways and the parlors stood and sat and sauntered they.
Cracking jokes and telling stories. acting each his own mind's way.
Listening to the tales with pleasure. and the words of wisdom. too.
From the mouths and brains proceeding of the men we deem so true.
Being free from expectation. from a recent hard exam.
They were ever free and ready to partake and even cram.
Soon the banquet hall was entered. with a rush that quite revealed
Appetites that were nnconquered. appetites quite uneoncealed.
NYith their toastmaster commanding. seemed the happiest of the lot.
And. as a legal light. you know. was full of legal rot.
They were soon around the table, ready to participate
In the eatables substantial and in food more delicate.
Hours three they sat indulging. and, of course. as boys will do,
Laughed. and talked. and whooped. and halloed, while the moments
Thinking not upon their past times. blended both with joys and grief,
'lhinking not upon the morrow. bringing trouble or relief.
For their thoughts were on the present and the pleasures that it gave.
Heedless. some. of how they acted. though the acts were of a knare.
From the legal phrases mentioned on the banquet menu eard.
Of the terms that they have conquered by their studying. oh! so
There they had to deal with marriage. or a life estate in land.
Or wild animals uneaptured, or a treaty yet unplanned.
In the way of banquet dishes it was something of a test
To the appetiziiwg feature of a student at his best.
Next in order. per the programme. our toastmaster arose
To announce the evening speakers, which he did unto the close.
First in order was John Marshall. of the class of nineteen one.
VVhose name he most nobly bears of America's distinguished son.
Though timid and in fervor, he so nicely tried to show
XVhere consanguinity and affinity between him and the statesman
As he steps into the lecture, sees the Professor and scans the room,
In the person of Clif. D. Benson, from the House of Representatives
had just come,
That debating club for students, in the Law School reading room.
He told them of office rent. and a lawyer's fees as well.
As if a junior student really knew how that to tell.
Then the junior. when he enters and the thoughts that round him
Then arose a young man, stalwart. whom no one deems is bright.
VVith a voice resembling a foghorn, with a form that is quite slight:
In his dream of the Maryland Legislature of a somewhat future date,
There would he there the M-tl. learned legal lights, the greatest in
And in the oratorieal ferver in which the speaker spoke.
It was far beyond the average of a kindergarten moke.
Next in order came the lawyer, with his experince at the bar:
He told them how to win a case from a magistrate near or far.
From the way he's making money most every one would say
By the time he is forty-four he'll he eating snow or hay-
For the one that appeared before us. in a mass without alloy.
VVas that member of the profession by the name of Pat Maloy.
Latent ambiguities or patent was the subject of the next.
And if you tell us the difference, 'tis more than in the text.
In the lectures of Professor John Peter Prentiss Poe, of course.
Vtie had often listened to those phrases. with somewhat of remorse.
W'here the funny part of this came in for my life I cannot see.
But McGrath seemed to catch it from a locust or a bee.
And the lawyer as a citizen was Mulliken's subject to propound,
And from the way he did that up it compelled us all to frown.
But when a Carpenter "The Fair Ladies" for a subject take.
VVe expected to be elated, but instead had to quakeg
For alas! his fine appearance hadn't been entered by the clerk.
Though. of course. he ne'er intended his engagement then to shirk.
VVhen the speeches were concluded. to the great delight of all-
VVh 'ii the boys some jokes related, which at once wound up the ball,
Front the hotel they proceeded, some to get rest for the mind,
Others, tired and so sleepy, for themselves a rest to find.
They arose refreshed and happy when had passed the early morn,
All except the tired and sleepy. hoineward plodded, sad, forlorn.
That Latane's greatest ambition is to drive a hot-waille wagon when he gets to be a man.
That VVolf wants to know how all the parrots in the jungle get crackers.
That Murk1and's girl begged him not to go to the dogs, and he disappointed her bitterly by not going.
That Klecka says a lunatic is an idiot who is a degenerate.
That the fellow who played Antonio in the "Merchant of Venice" was a ham.
That Heck's best girl has a new doll that can say "Papa"
That janney looks like an Indian tnot taxed.j
That Heinmiller would make a good ward heeler if he stopped working.
That Schilpp is going to change his name to SCHLIPP.
That Latane's old man has ceased to lick him for smoking.
That the organ grinders of Africa are kicking at the explorers killing oil: the monkeys.
That the new Zoo won't start until after this class graduates.
That a cheap coat don't always make a cheap man. Look at Heck.
That Girdwood has a grand collection of toys.
That when his girl rejected him Girdy said, "How cruel it is to be S0 liillfl-N
That the Diamond Match Company has a factory in Heaven.
That the unexpected always happens when it's least expected.
That Murkland needs a he-chambermaid.
That XVells wanted to propose last Sunday night, but suddenly renienibercd that the saloons were closed
That bloomers wouldn't he bloomers if they tit the wearer.
That Heck never worries about the money he owes, but about the money he can't borrow.
That when Reinheimer writes the prophecy he will be playing futu res.
That Adkinson is growing so tall that he cannot be a jockey.
That Baer chews tobacco.
That a rising young lawyer is frequently sat upon.
That Porter dreamed the other night that he was awake, and when he woke up found himself asleep.
That Marshall and judge Phelps are on speaking terms again.
That Chancellor Kent is going to get married.
That Marsh is engineering a great deal-of beer.
IN REAL PROPERTY.
Professor-l-A, the owner of an estate tail, wishes to disinherit his son B. He consults you. What would you advise?
Legal Light-I would advise him to cut off the estate's tail.
EXAMPLE OF VARIANCE. R
.-X was indicted for shooting and killing B. At the trial the State showed by its evidence that B was only "half-shot." Held a fatal
variance and the prisoner was entitled to be acquitted. State vs. A, 174 Md., II.
Judge Phelps-Mr. Nicodemus, give that chewing gum to nie!
Mr. Nick-I'll let you have half of it.
M r. Gans-VV hy did they pass a law making bigamy a crime?
.1111 Nz'ck-You can't serve two masters.
Am131T1oN , f O
NIPPED THE BUD
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lfnsvcn RMA ,
lf " O
pf- "' M 1
f' X N
If X " N X X A X
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H! X Nici! xxx Q M'
lfz! N N --M 'ii
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Cllfef QURNEK I "H
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nswers to nquiries.
llrxrxix'-XYe advise you to write the lectures on crackers and then eat the crackers.
ilrxion-lt is customary in addressing a Senior to bare the head.
lililll-'. PH.-No, these men are not vicious. Only mischievous.
-lvmzri S.-Organ gfrinders are mere trespassers: ditto monkeys
Rcxrzi:-Yoii set a had example by chewing tobacco yourself.
l.,1llR.XRl.XN-XYC know of no better remedy for the evil mentioned than chaining the books to the wall.
N1t'Ko1mE311's-'l'l1e word "grandchildren" is improperly used when you say "one grandchildren."
liR.XNSKY-Cllfllllg' the hair is a difficult operation. Better consult Drs. Seven Sutherland Sisters.
Coxs'r.xN'1' Riaxiiiiiz-XYe prefer to leave unanswered your pathetic question "VVhat has become of the Highlandtown jurist?
fll.llIiS'l' lNII.Xl!I'I'.XN'I'-XVC do not know Mr. P-e's age.
The Editors at Play.
lx'vCk-XYl1at shall l do with all these contributions?
.llvmlelx-.'Xre they written on one side or both.
lfvflc-U11 one side.
.llezidvfx-Goml 3 we'll use them to take notes on.
axims in quity and heir uman ounterpart.
0 'af' i
l "I if il
fl I f
Q! Vila! Y
. X lf
. '-.E t l'
1' i I
No right without a remedy-the class of IUOI.
Equity follows the law: Hechheiuier follows anything:
Equity aids the vigilant.-Carpenter.
lletween equal equities the law will prevail.-The proxy resolution.
Equality is equity: class individuals have rights.
He who comes into equity must come with clean hands.-t ?l
He who seeks equity must do equity.-Reinheimer.
Equity looks upon that as done which ought to he done.-Election
lletween equal equities, priority of time will prevail.-Examinatitin
Equity imputes an intention to fulfill an obligation.-.Xll should suh-
serihe to the class hook.
Equity acts in fc1'.r011a1n,' particularly on Hechheimer.
Equity acts specifically: also on Hechheimer.
Equity regards suhstanee rather than form.-Ahsentees may send
Equity prevents multiplicity: hut does not prevent Heehheimer.
At the Turn of the Road.
. 1 fxx
, , , . ,. 'A '.Wl fi'
. . . ff . QF" ,4 ' ,V fu' . . . .
g , . , ,gf 'gb I sit tonight by the hrehght.
7- '3"f'i"f--' 4 I 5 if 'A " T And dream while the embers glow
- f Tl ' 1 -fi" . . . - 7
frxiaix-i!'vi12.-5 H15 L52 ,uf xx ,. And paint with their ruddy hngers
ll' 1.41-' 351-1 V ,qnugfg 'iii-L iii 'L f. -'l '. -, .
-' -all-if 'gig Pictures of long ago-
,' gf img Gif . " l 'I J VWQM The old familiar faces,
li, ai.i.!1i!. if 1 . . 1 is- Q t . e-it A , . .
A til' " 'c ' -v j i' 1' " f Q 5 all f'-EEijf5,'f'Q"f .02 That live m the hallowed ast-
if A I Pl Eli al 'iii' - 1 T 1 -ttf wfflrfi-if . . . . P
I Q ' if .,,, Q! 5 fvif' pi if ,Q3?a,1i1Ei'gf?-,Cf 'lravelers on lifes Journey
.f .- -' A mi t 'Q :ix -vw-:vs ,. .
T 3 , 'T' F' ' , ' '- --f rf? ftpfhfjt 'PE lo the v'o1l we ve reached at last.
X F ff C. 4
, ,H u ffl!--Li-"5-2.?.im mf' 3 ' Gfrf ,., ' 'LZ' - :E
"'5" " " ' -, 4-Lf?-r"z-. 'e'i Y 73' J
'f??If1 f1Q" If.-T ,ggi 'ff .g7':f,g.f,,,5fj, -4....f5a-r . .
:g5?: ,g I ,jiflgiilllfl-Tix: And then beyond the vision.
'TV'-55 ' 4413- EES , af 3'-m fQ?'f'.f ,di ff lliwlg- E12-Qj,1n?5' Far up the stairs of time.
,'-714:-- K 'gg '5l,'7,77 .. JE. 'fu fi'.gAV',f e vi -rpalzftl . .
77357 rg, 105, Q Q W,'g,.4f at' I hear a clear voice calling.
1, ,-1 c- 4 AC, T- 114, ,falff --J:-1 ,ljlguh - ,lr erygf. e '-if , ri . ft .
'fi 74" 7 lhe voice of lruth sublime-
Tnnes up for your longing. dreaming
O1 old forgotten days.
-:Q y' The voice of the tuture calls you-
, . gi, -g , , 1. e g N J, ff, ave cone uiti cn 115 1 nay 5.
ff . - -.f -., 57 at .-Q 1565 QL .-A Q? ,I
.1 .1 - , ,f V r, A--, - 5. ,f..-, i
Stand forth in the xvorldk arena.
The land of the quiclc and the dead,
XYith a brave heart beating music
.-Xnd the blue Nkieb overhead:
Sllow the mettle of your pasture
In the front of the vvorld's great mart.
In thy Ntrength the fear of no man.
.Xnd the kingdom of God in thy heart
Gone are the lcingly days of old,
Their battle ilags are furled:
The right of might that triumphed
No longer rules the world.
Gird on thine ancient armor.
Champions of right are we.
:Xt the gates of the inner temple
. Of Law and Liberty.
Strive on in the living present
To the lights on the heightQ of fame,
And blaze on the highest hilltop
The valor of thy name.
Turn from the pleasant valleys.
From the old hills of the past-
Lo! through the cloud-rifts gleaming
The dawn breaks through at last.
XVATSUN EI. xl ER S H Ekxvootm.
Out for President:
Some they got a-runnin'.
And we don't know where they went.
Politicks is in the air,
Things is jest a hummin'g
Candidates is everywhere.
And still they keep a-comin'.
First a smilin' candidate
Come to me and said:
Don't you vote for Blankety-Blank.
He's a puddin' head-
Nothin' but a lobster:
Snow him under, that's
NVhat you want to do to him-
Bang 'im in the slats."
Then the other feller
Comes a smilin' up to me,
Says that he will put me
On a com-mit-tee,
Print my picture in the book,
Right next side of his'n.
Gimme any job I want-
So they keep a-sizzin'.
Politicks is in the air.
Things is jest a-hummin',
Candidates is everywhere,
And still they keep a-comin'.
Runnin', walkin', loafin' 'long,
Some jest barely Hoatin',
Till there ain't a blessed soul
Left to do the votin'.
WATSON ELMER SHERWOOD.
Respectfully dedicated to the memory of XVILSON CixRRoLl,, mln., who
like Mr. Micawber, has been waiting these many years for "something
to turn up." He was captured on the night of the class graduation
breathing a general atmosphere of cloves that. to use the words of one
dear to all of us, was "powerful suspicious." He was found affection-
ately hugging a lamp-post and humming this plaintive melody, occa-
sionally interspersed with lucid intervals, in which he would look sadlv
up and murmur, "Modus vivendig wot 'ell is it, anyhow ?"
A Good Time Coming.
Theres a good time coming-it's a-coming, so they say,
You can almost hear the music of it humming on the wayg
It's a-coming down the line, and I need it bad, 1 do.
Bills and hills a-piling up enough to make you blue:
And not a cent to pay 'em with, and Blackstone's gone in soak.
All these things are added to you when a chap's dead broke.
When a Cllf11J'S dead broke, and solemn like and still,
You meditate in quiet and figure up the bill-
First a hunch of violets-write it with a "V"-
Polly to the theatre-sweet as she can be.
lt's Polly this and Polly that, a-coming in a bunch.
Then you fill a dollar longing with a ten-cent lunch,
And get a faint suspicion that it isn't all a joke-
These things 'most always happen when a chap's dead broke.
There's a good time coming-if it ain't here mighty soon
You'll find me resting peaceful where the rivers sing a tune,
On the shores of Old Adversity, just washed up high and dry.
My feet a-pintin' upwards and a cruller 'round my eye,
A dreamy look upon my phiz that's mighty nigh sublime-
The chap that died a-waiting for a good old time.
The aryland erby.
tXYith local coloring, of Oliver lVendell I-Iolmes.l
XYeather clear: track very fast: betting, brisk: attendance large.
tI-ll,lllfXCE.lllfXY' Dall' alteays l't'Illl-H6115 me of the start for the Derby, 'ZUACIZ the beautiful high-bred three-year-olds of the season are
broztglzt up for trial. That day is the start, and life is the race. it But this is the start, and here they are-coats bright as silk
anal manes as smooth as eau litstrate eau make them. Some of the Colts are praueed arozoza' a few miizzttes each to show their paces.
ll'hat is that olal gentleman crying about, ana' the old laa'y by him, and the three girls, tehat are they Covering their eyes for? Oh J that is their
volt 'zelzirlz has just been trotted up on tlze stage. Do they really think those little thin legs can do anything in such a slashing stveefstake as
is routing off in these 1ze.rt forty years?
The grand stand is one waving mass of color. Each lady has the ribbon of her favorite, for success in the race means much to many of the
iair lookers. A gentle wind sweeps the track.
The third race is run, and the struggle of the day is at hand. All is qui ttizte. The sound of the gong brings the horses one by one. It is
manifest that some of the horses will start with heavy betting in the ring, some with the admiration and plaudits of friends and some with but
their merits and the owners' ambition.
All the favorites are now galloping hither and thither. Thrift, Reinheimer, Downes, vlanney, Thom, Goldsborough show signs of impa-
tience. Nicodentus is not quite steady.
The timers and judges tthe Faculty! take their places, and the steward sounds the gong to come into the stretch. A few horses fail to
appear. The hand is hushed. The few late stragglers rush to deposit their money on their favorite. Keck bolts, but is quieted. Such a
jot-keying for the pole. Schlipp, Sherwood and Thrift apparently have arranged about the pace. Marshall, McAfee and McCaffrey are run-
ning together. So with lrelan and Heinntiller.
.Xt the signal the hunch rush for the line. "Hack I" cries the startei. lilut many have gone some distance. At the sixth trial the starter
tthe provosti drops his flag and cries 'Tiol Go Y 2"
The stand rises en Hiasse.
"They're oil! Tliey're off!" shouts a thunder of voices. Echoes ring throughout the rafters. Every eye is intent on the field, a sea of
seething color and strife.
" Xylitirg gets the pole Y" shouts a hundred voices.
"XX'ho's the pace Y Y" lthe thesisj "-lanney l" "Downes l" "Schlipp !" "Yan Lill 3" "lXlendel !" "Goldsborough !" "Burklew !" "XYatch Startzu
tnan Y" shout a hundred different voices.
'lille pace is tierce. tiirdwood gets np with the paeer. lint cannot hold. Already the race is over for many.
Ten years gone! Marsh has advanced to the front by jumps, Thom and Porter press him hard. Cecil has thrown his rider: XVolfe,
hllilllstnll, johnson and lforeman fall together in a hunch. Seth makes a steady stride without much Commendation from the stand.
Twenty years! Ukletiratli leads!" shouts one end of the stand. "Look at Downes coming!" 'fEaton!" "Strahorn!" " anney!" "XVatch
Xlorris arises from different places.
"But look! Hott' many have thinned ont! Dozen jhzt-tive-si'.1'--lzotu many! They lie still enough! They will not get up again in this
race, be very sure! A-Ind the rest of theni-what a 'failing otif!' .wlnylvoaly can see who is going to tuiiz-perlzafisf'
Denmead has finished his race, Hechheimer is winded, Murkland is gone. Many, indeed, are gone in this trying turn.
Thirty years! "Downes is getting to be a great favorite. lndustry will tell. Look quick! But who is that other that has been lengthen-
ing his stride from the hrst and now shows close up to the front. Don't yon renzeniber that qniet brown eolt, -, with the star in lzis fore-
head. That is he. He is one ofthe sort that lasts. Look ont for him! Anal the colt who had a certain fenzinine air is not to be despised.
Rickey is still in the race.
Forty years! Of that string of horses which but a short while ago jockeyed each other for positions, but five are left as racers. Shed not
a tear as you linger one moment on this prediction! Fate has rushed nearly all, worth a few, friends a few: hut rushed them to the same end.
Around the course which has been spent one or two have reared themselves El conspicuous monument.
Fifty years! "W'ho wins? l'Vhat! and the winning post a slab of white or gray stone standing ont from tlzat turf where there is no more
jockeying or straining for victory! lVell, the world marks their places in its betting-book ,' but be snre that these matter very little, if they have
rnn as 'well as they knew how."
An istoric vent- ur Class lection.
HHN, after the close of the january examinations the members of the Senior Class gathered together in the old time-worn lecture
room to enter upon the final term of the University course and iso to speakj to "take" the last hurdle in what has been indeed a
career of ups and downs, starts and jolts, harassments and difficulties, a bulletin addressed to the Seniors not only attracted atten-
tion, but caused considerable fiutter among the members. lt was only a brief notice, stating that a meeting would be held on the Friday follow-
ing! February Sth, 1901, for class organization and the election of class officers for the class of IQOI. You ask what was there in such a notice
to create a stir I answer that the bulletin was of much interest to every member of the class, because not only was it a startling signal3 that we
were approaching the finish : that soon lectures and quizzes, and the more dreadful examination would be over, and that a career, new and appall-
officers, was going forth to graduation standing high in individual ineritd reason to be stirred because his class, which was about to elect class
ing to a great number of us, confronted the class: but every member ha: that it had made a splendid record for itself in deportment throughout
the period of three years, and had received the cominendation of nearly all of its honored professors both for its standing and its behaviorg all
this in spite of the fact that the class had been weighted downi' with additional studies, all of them of great intricacy. And, therefore, I say the
members of the class of IQOI did feel, and had the right to feel, a deep interest in its welfare and were duly impressed with the importance of
choosing for its class officers the most representative men of what gave promise to be one of the very best classes ever graduated in the history
of the old lfniversity.
lletween that time and the date set for the hrst meeting, there was naturally much caucusing and buttonholeing. Do not let me be under-
stood as saying that any of the gentlemen who afterward became candidates for the respective offices, particularly that of President, took any
part in this. or that there was any personal solicitation on the part of candidates whatever. Oh, no!!5 Rather let me suggest that some of
them announced their candidacy later only when great pressure was brought to bear, and then, in the spirit of the poet, "XVe are in God's hand,
brothernz or those more significant words, "He that hath the steerage of my course direct my sail." But, of course, they each had friends, and
their candidacy was proclaimed in that way. And so, while no candidates were announced for the Presidency, for instance, before the class
actually met in convention, yet the political wigwams of some of the gentlemen were wide open immediately after the notice referred to was
given, while in certainly one instance it was well understood that "pow-pows"'5 were being held and members were being received in? open
arms, and that this had actually been going on a year and a half before the time was ripe for the announcement of the name of the gentleman
who had been selected to carry their banners on high.
lint now for a brief epitomes of the preliminaries. The class was well represented on February 8th, IQOI. Mr. Girdwood called the
meeting to order. Hardly had he done so when he was confronted with no less than eight demands for recognition, six of which came from
our friends. already referred to, whom l shall, for greater clearness, designate the "opposition," and who farmed with the motto "There's
place and means for every man alive" p, of course, came well organized for the affray, and, as will be quite apparent throughout the remainder9
of this paper. demonstrated the advantage of previous organization and made themselves felt, particularly in parliamentary skill and usage.
Mr. Startzman was named by the "opposition" for temporary chairman The names of Messrs. Thrift and Strahorn were also presented. The
first ballot resulted in no election. On second ballot Mr. Thrift retired in favor of Mr. Strahorn, who was thereupon elected to preside. The
first death knellw had sounded, and those stirring words of Shakespeare in Richard II were indeed prophetic and pathetic, "The world is
full of rubs".1' The writer was called upon to serve as Secretary. A Committee on Credentials. to report on February 13th, to be appointed by
the Chairman, was the next move.
VVhen, at the next meeting, the committee, consisting of Messrs. Ilurklew, Thrift and Atkinson, presented their report Cmost admirably
gotten up in so short a space of timej the fun began, accompanied with much trouble for the Chairman and the Secretary. The Chairman
of the committee moved the adoption of the report. A half-dozen objections, all made at the same time, were hurled at the Chairman until he
must have felt that the fellow who wrote "Lay aside life-harming heaviness and entertain a cheerful disposition" never had been called upon to
preside at a class meeting. Out of the meleeff of motions in arrest, cross motions, criss-cross parliamentary points of order, differences on
certain parliamentary rules, and other sundry'-i trivialities, the gentleman of "many retainers" was at last recognized and heard to object for
his side to the proxy clause of the report. Objection seconded by a round dozen in unison.'1' Rule 4 of the report provided that "members
shall be entitled to vote either in person or by proxy, signed and in writing. Through some inconceivable reason, the objection to this clause
was abandoned by default, and Rule 2, which provided that to "constitute an election a majority of all votes cast shall be required," was made
the butt of the opposition, it being deemed judicious tand it turned out to be exceedingly judicious I lj to make the rule read "a majority of the
class" shall elect instead of a "majority of the votes cast." This amendment was accepted and the report, as amended. adopted. Had the proxy
clause been ruled out and the report allowed to stand in the other particular, probably a different story would be found in the space herein
assigned to this paper. But this is dealing in "ifs."'5
The preliminaries over, the fight for the class Presidency was on For clearness and continuity of thought I shall not note the adjourn-
ments had from time to time throughout the election.'6
Before proceeding, however, I think it would not be amiss'7 to say something concerning proxies, which played so important a part
throughout the election. As I write I have before me some specimens, and as I sean them li am indeed impressed with the legal acumen and
skill displayed in the drafting thereof, The great care and legal training apparent from a perusal of these specimens fills me with pride, in
that I have the honor to be a classmate of the draughtsmen. I cannot refrain from inserting here a few of them:
1. I, O. S. C., being of unsound mind, misunderstanding and indisposition, do hereby constitute and appoint G. Ii. M. to be my attorney
and proxy, both in law and in fact, with power of substitution. and to vote for me and in my name and for and on my behalf at any meeting,
meetings, adjourned meetings, or at any election or elections of the Senior class of IQOI, that may be held at any place, or places, time or times.
To be good until revoked by me, and, if revoked, to be good anyhow. tSigned, sealed, acknowledged: three witnessesj
NOTE.-VVould anyone who reads the above have any hesitancy to employ the professional services of the draftsman of the instrument? If
fullness is what they want, this is incomparable.
2. In the name of God, Amen ll Know ye, That I, S. B. B., fully aware of what I am about to undertake, though ineligible, under the
Election Law now proposed to be framed by the present Legislature, whether ballot be with or without emblems, not in collusion with any
one, nor afraid of anything, saving Equity and Constitutional Law-and these are what war is-do hereby make these presents. And then
follows the granting clause, immediately after which is the Habendum. '
3. Know all men by these presents, That the undersigned, of immature age and feeble in body and health, a member of the class of IQOI
of the University of Maryland, Law Department fbut how I ever got there is a leading question. See Poe, Practice, Sec. 1o,oo8l, does hereby
constitute and appoint NY. R. Lf attorney and agent for him, and in his name. and on his behalf and stead, to vote as his proxy at the class elec-
tion uf officers for IQOI in the same way that he should be entitled to vote if then personally present.
4. ljeneral Assignment.-I do hereby delegate and appoint--to vote all proxies held by me at previous meetings of the class, and
also those which I didn't hold. it being my wish and purpose that he vote as many as will subserve his purpose, and as often as he thinks best,
and no more 1 expressly authorizing him to vote as those whose proxies he holds would not vote if they were personally present. and I do partic-
ularly empower and direct him to vote for 1--- for President. being fully alive to the fact that he cannot be elected. tNames withheld,
Libel fer sv. 1
These specimens will bear me out in what I have said above.
Une gentleman who didn't have a vote himself persisted in voting numerous proxies. His argument, too logical to be refuted, was this:
.X proxy is voting for a person who is absent. You, therefore, allow a fellow to vote who isn't here. I am here. A f01'f1'0l'1-I, I should be
allowed to vote proxies.
Now for the contest. Mr. McCaffrey. "dressed in a little brief authority," in eloquence of much force and irresistible in effect, nominated
Mr. Reinheinier. Mr. Lioldsborough, whose fame-achieved in the celebrated case of Regents of University of Maryland et al. vs. Schurman,
l'oe, C. ul. 1 II6 S. F. R. 3-was still fresh in the minds of all of us. creditably presented the name of Mr. Downes. The balloting was about to
proceed, when Mr. Latane. remembering the lines "Be to yourself as you would to a friend," had his name-no, I mean his name was pre-
sented by Mr. Murkland. During the roll call the anxiety of the candidates was apparent in their drawn faces. Latane was humming litanies
by the score: the other candidates were trying to keep their thoughts centered on nllIOCfIlS z'1't'c11d1',"fS or "wherein does a necessary party differ
from a proper one in equity." or "how old must a person be to be a Senator." and the like. But the roll call was soon ended, and the vote as
announced was: Reinheimer, 25 1 Downes, 21 3 Latane, 8: Thom, Ir., 1 1 necessary to elect. 31. tThom, believing in the principle of "me, too."
voted for himself. J
The second ballot brought a surprise. Mr. Ortman was recognized, and in speechless eloquence, surmounted with poetical brevity, nomi-
nated Mr. Marshall. The vote resulted as follows: Reinheimer. 2: Marshall. 24: Downes, 20: Latane, 12: Blank. I. QTIIOIII, seeing the futil-
ity of his election, but declining to support anyone else, Cast the blank voted
The third ballot stood thus: Downes, 25: Marshall. 26: Latane, 8: Thom, 1. ffonfound that man Thom! "A man convinced against
his will is of the same opinion still." lf he didn't go back to his first choice l lb
Un the fourth ballot Latane ,Qfot o votes. I-Iurrah for Thom !l The others held their own number. lflefore the roll call commenced for the
fifth ballot Mr. Latane. evidently resigned to his own fate, put in nomination Mr. Thrift. the "dark horse" in the race, and the vote as
announced was: Latane, 1 1 Downes. 15: Marshall, 163 Thrift, 263 Blank. 1. tThat man Thom again !l1
Sixth ballot: Downes, 20: Marshall. 26: Thrift, 11.
.Nt this point Mr. Downes asked for recognition and made a manly speech. stating he could not win out and asking his supporters to cast
their votes for Mr. Thrift. The interest was now at its height. The seventh ballot resulted: Thrift, 28: Marshall. 28: Blank, 1.
Un the next ballot, the eighth and last, the vote as announced stood: Thrift, 31 1 Marshall, 27. and amidst much applause Mr. Thrift was
declared elected President of the Class of IQOI. and was escorted to the chair.
To those gentlemen who had striven"' for the honor, let me say. "Forgive and forget." "The best laid plans of mice and men gang aft
They had "fought a good fight." but success did not crown their efforts. "Our wills and fates do so contrary run that our devices still are
overtlirowni our thoughts are ours: their ends none of our own."
But there were other offices to fill, as likewise there were candidates to till them!" Mr. Murkland and Mr. Denmead were put in nomina-
tion for Yice-President. Mr. Murkland was elected on the first ballot. So elated was Mr. Murkland at his election that, on hearing from the
Secretary that the names of the class officers would be published in the newspapers, he breathlessly rushed up to the temporary Secretary, and
the following conversation took place:
Mr. M.-You are going to publish the names, are you?
Mr. -.-Yes, I shall.
Mr. M.-VVill you do me the kindness to publish my name in full-Philip Austen Murkland?
Mr. -.-Did you say Philip Austin Murkland?
Mr. M.-Nog please make it Philip Austen Murkland.
Mr. -.--I will.
Mr. M.-You won't forget to do it?
Mr. -.-I will not.
And much to Mr. Murkland's relief and satisfaction, I hope, the papers did have it Philip Austen lXIurkland, although on account of lim-
ited space, they could not do more than put it in the ordinary type.
Mr. McCaffrey was elected Secretary, as was Mr. Eaton Treasurer.
Next to the Presidency, the office of Sergeant-at-Arms attracted the most interest. Mr. tiirdwood was recognized and stated he desired
to nominate one whom he could vouch for as well fitted for the arduous duties of that office. He said he was about to name a gentleman who.
before he became a member of our class, had been a doorkeeper at a boarding house, whose wide experience in such matters he could vouch
for, and one who in class had shown decided symptoms of irrationalism, and whose "fool tricks" in the three years were legion. He named
Mr. Hechheimer for the office. CLoud applause.l The nomination was seconded. No other nominations being made, and. as under the rules.
a ballot was necessary to elect, this was at once taken, and the vote. much to the amazement of everyone. showed decided opposition to Mr.
Hechheimer. It was as follows: Hechheimer, 3: Mr. lllank, 68. Total xotes cast, 71 1 number entitled to vote, 61. The President ruled that,
in View of the circumstances, another ballot was necessary. Mr. Blank having withdrawn for the sake of harmony, Mr. Hechheimer was
declared elected Sergeant-at-Arms. He was forthwith commanded to put out all students who were not Seniors and to show his appreciation
of the honor vested in him by the class and to demonstrate his entire ability in that line, he at once proceeded to put the command into execu-
tion. He met with decided success until he ran up against two stalwart Juniors and a "bulletin board" Ca mute member of the intermediatesl.
The first having given him a good pummelling, and the second resisting him with a "smash," some of the members thought they had quite
enough of Mr. Hechheimer for Sergeant-at-Arms, and a motion was made to reconsider his election, but this was abandoned: so he now fills
that office under heavy protest. "VVhat poor an instrument may do a noble deed."
Mr. Reinheimer was made class prophet. Mr. lrelan was elected historian amidst great opposition. Mr. Sherwood was unanimously
elected class poet.
Allusion has already been made to the celebrated case of Regents of University vs. Schurnman fcited infral. Before final adjournment
was moved, the following resolution was unanimously adopted :
UVVHEREAS, C. Justin Kennedy has presumed to appear before Justice Poe as attorney for defense in a much agitated discussion:
"Axim XVIII-:in-Lxs, the said C. Justin Kennedy has brought ridicule and connnent upon the law students of the University of Maryland,
calling forth a hot shot from Justice Poeg
"ANU lYllliRIi.X5, the aforesaid C. Justin Kennedy is nothing but a cheap interniediateg therefore be it
"Ru.wl':'ci1, Ily the Class of 1901, grave and serious Seniors, that we resent such presumption on the part of the aforesaid C. Justin Ken-
nedy: and be it further
"Rv,w!':'ca', That the said C. Justin Kennedy be, and he is hereby prohibited from wearing whiskers tif he can raise themj for one year
This resolution needs no comment from ine. I append it here at the request of the class 3 nor do I claim authorshipfl It is only fair to Mr.
tiirdwood to say that the resolution, as drawn, is his own handiwork.
The end-'J is run: the battle is fought: the victory won and lost just a word more from me and I have done. Throughout the class elec-
tion there was good feelingff manifest on all sides. There was combat, of course, yet it was conducted in an honorable and friendly way. -This
spirit should prevail in a body of lawyers soon-to-be. For is it not our hope soon to meet, possibly opposing each other in counsel, or at the
trial table? -Xnd should we not then, although honorably waging contest against each other. still retain our friendliness one to the other ?24
Let me close with the hope that, our graduation and banquet over, our relations shall not be severed for all time. VVe. who for three years
have prepared the same studies, attended the same quizzes, passed the same difficult examinations and mastered the same trials and overcame
the same obstacles, should in after life reinember our fellow-students and fellow-graduates.
Xly heartfelt wishes for success go out to all my classmates, whom I shall always call to mind in after years.25
JOHN G. SCHILPP.
nnotations by the ditors.
1. Query: Have Seniors wings.
tLine No. 9-lilacl for redundancy.
2. lYho asked?
3. He is a railroad man.
5. Particularly the "No l l l l l l ! l I"
6. Nearly a "Bow XYow."
7. Should he "with."
8. -The "epitome" follows.
9. l'articularly the remainder.
IO. Taken from the "Death of Little Nell."
11. Should be "rubes."
12. The writer has studied "Freneh."
13. Especially the Sundries.
14. This sentence, to say the least. is unique.
15. So is the story dealing in "its,"
16. The Editors permit this paragraph under protest.
17. It couldn't he a man.
18. Refresh your Latin.
19. He means "striveu."
20. Likewise candidates to he "filled"
21. Note at the end, he does not claim authorship.
22. Should be "Race is run."
23. Plenty of it.
24. Should be toward each other. '
25. He ends either as a mind-reader or a Christian Scientist
ITHIS CHARBIING I.ITTI.E BROCHURE I5 DEDICATED TO NIR HFQHHFINIER BX HIS -XDNIIRFRS THF EDITORS
is the smartest boy in the law school."
But he is."
sludge Phelps one
"Your Honor, my nanie is Hecliheiinerf'
day missed calling on Hechheinier to recite, whereupon Harry, the undaunted, arose and said
,llvzidchv-Hello. Xylaerg. soineone has just insulted Hechheimer.
.Yybwg-Get me the recipe. will you?
BI'l'I'J'l'.YSSXSSfS.yf .' .' I .'.' .' .' .' .' ! !1"1"r'1"1'.. .This but faintly illustrate Hech s entrance into the Lecture Hall each day
Hech used "The Patriotic Reader" from which to study Constitutional Law
Hvclz.-My, but the Constitution is a wonderful work! CRepeat the ejaculation ad Illlqlllflllll
You ought to hear Hech's French-particularly that phrase "Coup d dat or 14115011 0' ctlc
He is never undaunted,
XVith law he is haunted,
While a bright look plays 0 er him the while
He is free as a bird,
And can always be heard,
XVhile his face always wears a BIG smile
llow about the Linden avenue girl, Hech?
lh'f!zhr1'1111'1'-That quotation ain't in the Constitution.
ll'nlf-It 'tisg I seen it.
llcrlz-I Jouchugh lfleeve nie?
fmlqv ll.-Does the Constitution follow the Hag, Mr. Hechheinier
until that question has been finally decided hy the trihunal mentioned.
-The Cuited States Supreme Court has not yet decided that point ind to guard aefainst voicing a dissenting opinion, I will XVIIIT
In 1897 Mendels loaned Hech a volume of "The Last Essays of Elias." lt is but a vindication of Hech's fortitude and staying qualities
when it is mentioned that he is still reading them.
That Linden avenue g'irl's brother is camping on your trail, Harry.
Ah! well for us all, some sweet hope lies,
XVhen we're making fees and eating pies.
AN .JBERRA TION.
Hech-When I graduate I will practice in New York. In order to pass the State Board there. my operations and plan of campaign will
be as follows: "I will read the New York Code in two weeks, study its index in another week: then take the State Board: then be a lawyer."
Surely, gentle reader, the narrative interests you.
Ask Hech who drafted the preamble to the Constitution.
Mendel.:-I have just heard that Hechheimer recently married
N yberg-VVho was the unfortunate?
fkch fbefore some future judiciary Committee of the Legislaturel-Ah, my friends, you sit here session after session and repeal laws. and
when your body adjourns, we, the members of the bar, must practice under those same laws. '
"Hech, dost thou know that when the sap jumps and the sun awakes at 4 A. M.. thou'l't be a lawyer in the embryo ?"
Harry, how about those blank ballots?
You may try very hard to say you'll forget,
But those ballots will be in your memory yet.
TELEPHO NE CALL.
"Hello, Harry, that you?"
"'Tis i'faith." '
"Come up to the house this evening to draw my will: we've bought an automobile. If you can spare the time, take a ride in it with me
ast night I wasalone, ah. me? alone,
And also I was very dry:
Yow. nature when she's thirsty takes a drink,
And so did I.
I drank a large highball. a Scotch highball.
And then I drank some more. about ten more,
-Xnd when at 3 A. M. I hied me home
I couldn't Find the door.
I lay me down upon the steps. cold marble steps,
And tried to get a little needed sleep:
A. copper happened by and took me to
A station house to keep.
The 'Squire looked my rueful figure o'er and smiled
As I deplored the error of my ways,
And said: "Ten dollars, please. my friend.
Or else-ten days."
F. voN L. P.xTTERsoN.
Life on an Office Chair.
My shingle out, my office fixed,
Diploma on the wall,
sat me down before my desk
To wait the c1ient's call.
Dutchman green was victim one,
My heart leaped up for joy:
saw the vision of a fee,
Fortune fair and coy.
hafe just pought a house," said he,
A papers what I need."
looked real wise. and softly said,
'Oh, yes, you want a deed."
teed ?" says he. "No, sir. I don't,
Dot ist not vat I want."
could not think what else he meant,
My mind was on a jaunt.
named the papers to him then,
As through my brain they flew-
ssignment and acknowledgment.
Release and mortgage. too.
h, mortgage! dot is vad it ist.
I've come to be advised:
ot ist der paper I require.
You shoult not seem surprised."
The last time dot I pought a house
I had a teedf' said he:
loafer mit a mortgage came
Uni took it all from me."
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Than to " 'I'he Alustice " is here imputed.
CTASIL' 01" fIx'!C!:'l'.'il1Ci-I!9L!f !,lffK'li' l' YU .I !!UODll'l,l'lx'!fD l'!.S',-ICE.
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W' tlpinion of the court:
tim' I'. :XSPI-IR cl al.
The facts appear somewhat vaguely, it is true, upon the face of the record and with shameful indirection in the pleadings.
This seems to this Court to be a settler's powder for the plaintiff t Schnurmanl, and the rule, therefore, goes down before one of those
glittering and star-spangled exceptions which dot the pathway of our jurisprudence, making it resemble a mosaic pavement, or, more properly,
one of those beautiful and bewildering creations of female handiwork-a crazy quilt.
Valdemar on "Hazing," Ch. 2, pp. 28.
The defendants now having each other juridically by the ears, it is the pleasure of this Court to leave them in that situation, this Court
being satisfied that while so engaged they will no longer disturb this Court, thus recognizing the well-established rule that between those who
are equally in the wrong a Court does not interpose. In farz' dclicto pofior vs! Cozzdifio KI'CfCIldl.fl'S. It now becomes the duty of this Court to
dispose of the plaintiff, so that the case, being thus rid of all obstructions, uiay proceed to its Hnal determination. Once on the road to justice,
this Court sidetracks every obstacle, even as the graceful Yankee-jumper scatters a giddy procession of cutters along a highway of snow.
This Court must now lay down the rule prevailing, at the same time remarking to the defendants, "This is the rule, and don't you forget
it." By the time this Court is through with them, this Court don't think they will. "We, therefore, find it laid down as a fixed principle that
a Court is not bound to fish for gudgeons in muddy water when all the mountain streams are full of trout. VVhere the testimony is contiicting
it is the duty of this Court to always refuse to hear it."
This Court now, with fear and trembling, refers to that awful clause, which, when contemplated and considered, never fails to lift the
capillary substance from the summits of the craniunis of courts and litigants. This Court cites the case of the University of Arachnoidea
Students vs. Cartell, 17 Eros, p. 334, in support of the doctrines quoted above.
llappily. this Court is well informed as to what the law of this case should be, and therefore is, having long since become familiar tin its
ramifications of the lawl with that stupendous compendium of the law and the prophets, known as "DuRuyter's Dissertation on Mustache
Clipping" contained in the Hazed Medical Students' Reports Annotated.
:X knowledge of this work might, and certainly should, have deterred the erring plaintiff from rashly instituting this proceeding, although
the Court, in rendering its decision, protests against the wickedness of the law thereof.
Sad as is the fate of the plaintiff, what words can express the horror and detestation of this Court in contemplating the condition of the
defendants? XYell may the unhappy and wretched defendants exclaim with the historic and dramatic Yan Baker: s
" How is't with us-when every noise appalls us!
XYhat dirty hands are ours. Let us pluck out our eyes:
Will all great Ne-ptune's ocean wash this ink
Clean from our hands? No! ring for soap! "
lt is clearly immaterial whether this be the language of the Court or the language of one Shakespeare, or his historical double, Lord
Bacon, or one NYashington Irving, Joe Jefferson, or Dion Boucicault, or is one grand concert of the entire band. lt is the duty of a Court to
claim everything in sight. A good justice when he is crowded will always extend the limits of his jurisdiction. Bom' judicis est GI1lf7fl.07'6
jilll'I'SU'I'l'fIlU.llCHI. lie may of right rampage through the Spartan Code, the Justinina Pandects and the entire realm of-Shakespearean law. He
is not to he cabined, cribbed or confined. hut may lawfully be as broad and general as the casing air. Cursus czrriae est lex CllI'l.UC'. These chest-
nuts are not fresh, but they are well roasted.
.Xnd now. all things having been earnestly and solemnly done, the parties to this action are required to re-enter the courtroom and lend
attentive ears to that omnipresent voice rendering its judgment, without a paraclete other than learned counsel who is comforted with the
umbrageous epigram :
It is the judgment of this Court that Asper be fined 2525.00 and costs for his unutterable and silent contempt, not expressed, but plainly
percc-iyed by the Court, and that execution do issue therefor, it being a settled maxim of this Conrt, that the execution of this Court can harm
harm nobody. lf.t'f'f1zf1'0j111'1'x. 11011 Mzbef z'1qj111'1'a111.
Alheit ensnared with medical warriors,
" This is no kindergarten for young lawyers."
Noi ia.-It will he noticed that in delivering this opinion this Court does not indulge in the egotistical first person singular. This Court
sees no reason why a Court should select one member as a scapegoat and cause him to render its opinion and then dodge behind him to escape all
the rhetorical brick-hats and expletive dead eats that may he hurled at him from a saloon corner by the lawyer of the angry litigants. Nor does
this Court use the first person plural, the overawing "we," which causes an infuriated suitor to hesitate before he sails into the court under a
numerical disadvantage, which he seldom does unless he discovers a stubborn deserter. This Court, therefore, prefers the digniiied third per-
son which, by giving an apparently impersonal character to and to some extent removing the aggravating presence of his wrath, has a soothing
effect upon an enraged party. This Court is always presumed to know herself,
The defendants retire awestricken and agape, in a state of perturbation, while the plaintiff, no less aroused, engages in wild persitiage
with a warm advocate of his cause. Unlike the untlinching spirit ordinarily pervading the will of a man in such a nimbose and invidious
ordeal, the weakling subsequently tenders the Fine imposed to re-enter the rank and file of a well-to-be-remembered and spirited class, only to
receive their unanimous declination and a volley of rotten "hatch-its" upon his attempt to enter unforgiven.
.AXR'l'llL'R ti. DERR, 1902.
lThe Editors thank Mr. Derr for the above, but take this opportunity of pointing out that his pleadings are had for misjoinder of parties.
Had Mr. Derr applied for leave to amend, we would, under the present "liberal amendments" system, have granted him leave to amend. lt
should not be Schnurman against Asper, but State of lNIaryland against Asper. lYould advise you to apologize to your instructors in pleading
and in criminal law.l
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THIS 45 N0 muo.eRaAx'rzu FUR BABVDIWYERS-
All! maid decollete,
Ah! sprite of clrzmwiug YOOINSY
Them queen of hal puudre
And vision from love! Moms-
To thee thie toast I drink,
.-Xml der sweet memories think.
'lb thee, uf thee alone-
Xh! lfwek n "rolling stone."
During the heat of the extra session of the Legislature, one Marsh journeyed toward .'Xunapolis. On the same train was another student
of the 'Varsity The two discussed the proposed election law. and, to the credit of Marslrs personal nerve, he claimed credit for having drafted
the bill. Of course, the other student felt weak. The editors would here ask Marsh where was judge Avery and Messrs. XVirt, Poe and others
when the law was first dressed up in suitable legal English?
A Law Student.
XVhen one talks of hereditaments, inisprisons and indentures.
Of chattels and of mortgages, of choses and debentures.
Of assumpsit, debt and covenant. of tresspass and attainders.
Of writs of habeas corpus, of rerersions and remainders,
Of attaching and conveyancing, of signing and indorsing,
Of femes. both sole and covert. separating and dirorcing,
Of words of twenty letters. which you'd think would break his jaw,
You will know that the fellow is just begun to study law.
There was once a young lawyer of nerve,
XfVho feared neither God nor the court.
NVho used the clerks for errand boys,
W'ho out of the judges made sport.
But they say that his finish he inet-
Sturlents, take heed, all of you!
He was promptly sat on by the court
VVhen he asked the judge for a chew.
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Rum stiche, rume riddle,
Drink bay rum,
We are the rooters of the class of IQOI.l'
"Carrie Nation, dissipation. drink VVilson rye,
XVQ didn't do a thing to Schurnman. O mc, 0 my !"
" By THE Glfaimmx or 'rms Class." A DM' wrrn l,HIiI,l'S.
Plz.-Gentlemen, there have been attempts to write books on Equity for the students, but my book is Hn' book:
Class Cin chorusj-Did you ever read it?
Ph.--Miller has written a book on Equity Procedure and also proceeds without my permission to practically embody my work in his.
Class-He must have used it for foot-notes.
Mr. Afkiizson -Our languid friend on the right arises J-Gentlemen, I have taken as my proposition "Is it proper to carry one's pants under
his arms and fail to wear suspenders ?" In this case the .XI'I'l2I.I..XN'l' Cemphasis on the v J.
Ph.-Young man, pronounce that as if it were apalant. not appealant. '
Ph.-Have you ear muffs on? I said appellant.
Ph.-Bailiff, provide him with an ear trumpet.
Afk.--Professor, I have a severe case of sprung tubes and a sore thorax: it affects my pronunciatory powers.
Ph.-If you have a cold tell your troubles to "Dr. Martin" and put a pair of inuffs on it.
CSchapiro cites his case in a manner wholly unintelliginle to the class, and. with a self-satisfied air, sits down.
Ph.-Mr. Schapiro, will you please tell us for the edifieation of the class in general whether you spoke in Arabic or choice Hindustan?
Ph.-VVill that gentleman in the lower part of the room remove his lower propellers from off the table?
. -qc Q
Keck-I beg Your Honors pardon. . .
Plz.-Mr. Xllolf, the lone survivor of the calamity at the Zoo, we hope to hear favorable reports of your progress at the Pan-Americang I
hope he will prove as intelligent as the majority of the members of his familyg but Qasidej I doubt it.
Plz.-Hechheimer! My! what a strange name! It see1ns that funny names attach to funny faces.
H cfclzlzciuzcr-May it please Your Honor, your case is not an exception to the rule, but comes within it.
Plz.-Mr. Strahorn, the tall gentleman, a spectre of Patrick Henry in his declining days.
Strahorn cites Ch. 8, when class has only reached Ch. 5.
Plz.-Sir, that is not playing ball. i
Str.-I know, but I have three strikes.
Plz.-No, sirg evasion is not a principle of Equity: the last was a foul ballg you have another chance.
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NVl1o do I blame? ?
No one! I 2 Q
'Twas but my fault alone. f f 3.
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And too much of . - . K
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Defendant's First and Only Prayer.
Oh, Mr. Bear,
We're in despair,
Exams. are coming apacel
The opinion's unanimous
Your nature's magnanimons-
Forbear this idea to efface.
Oh, Mr. Bear.
Warm is the air.
Summer is coming along:
So aid our digestions,
And tell us the questions,
Or else we are sure to go wrong.
Oh, Mr. Bear.
Now, is it fair?
Really, you ought to he nice.
We'll boom up your college
By showing our knowledge.
So, hadn't you better think twice
Oh, Mr. Bear.
Now, on the square.
Why stand we trembling in awe
Your subject's entrancing.
E'en more so than dancing.
Oh, why did we take up the law!
Oh, Mr. Bear,
XVhat do you care?
You know we study so hard:
VVith utmost celerity
Dispel our temerity,
Or else our happiness' marred.
Oh, Mr. Bear.
The smiles we wear
Will soon be passing away,
And the epitaph rotten,
Gone. not forgotten,
Will come in its place to stay.
Oh, Mr. Bear.
XVe'll now declare
XVherefore this artistic plea.
Condone our audacity
And praise our sagacity
For sending this story to thee
Oh. Mr. Bear,
Construe this not as for pity,
XYe'd never demand it,
ln fact, couldn't stand it-
Only a sweet little ditty.
Oh, Mr. Bear.
VVhat man would dare
To say rvul pru,hcrty's hard?
So real captivating,
Our brains can never be jarred
Oh, Mr. Bear,
Let Hunks be rare.
You won't ignore this plea:
Dismiss your rigidity
Xxilth utmost rapidity.
ls the prayer we offer to thee.
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Banquet Committee, Senior Class
Ufbafs tbellgu ae as as
of knowledge, either practical or theoretical, in any branch, especially Dentistry, if the facilities to carry such knowledge into
effect are not the best?
"D Use." as ae fa
i...7lll will Jlnswer:
Now, doctor. it is a necessary duty, in orcler to protect not only our reputation, but our capital invested, that we place the very
best materials which can be produced before the profession: and these facts, together with the high opinion universally held by
dental practitioners of goods marked " C. IJ. M. Co." are a guarantee that by using' our products your skill and knowledge can
be demonstrated in their best form.
lffndeayor to disprove our claim through our materials, ancl you will become convinced we do not make an iclle boast.
Consolidated Dental Mfg. Co., 212 CHARL'jQ3"ifQQlQ22,fQ24fjgQQjRT,,L
C. M. FREEMAN, MANAGER. BALTIMORE, MD.
A Special Coarse of Instruction in Swedish Mdbements and Scientific Massage . . .
IS BEING GIVEN AT THE
Baltinlore IIea1t11 Institute.
Medical students desiring to be proficient in this useful acljuyant slioulcl arrange to take this course, which is przictical ancl thorough. Special
facilities forthe treatment of all chronic ailments without drugs. Physical, moral and mental defects and imperfections eorrectecl ancl
a perfect human being-healthy, moral and industrious proclucecl. Classes and lncliyiclual instruction in Nature Cure.
Patients brought or sent from a distance will be well carecl for, trained nurse constantly in attendance.
J. E. XNEBSTEIQ, IVI. ID.,
TMPHONES' TH L BE TY TREET
MADISCN, T61 M, COUIQTLAND, 1889. I R S '
Draper. Tailor. Importer.
LEMMERT'S method in dressing "Men " is
to drape the imperfectly built man, fit the
symmetrically developed one and devise
a suitable garment for every form.
LEM M EF'lT'S garments fit the wearer, please
the public and present the man as nearly
perfect as human ingenuity and skill can
14 East Fayette Street,
BALTIINIIOIQE CITY, IVIID.
Corner Mt. Royal Avenue and Cathedral Street.
The Largest, Handsomest and Best Appointed Auditorium in the South. Four Halls Under One Roof.
Perfectly ventilated, fI'CSll-XIII' c111'1'ents, :incl 21 coxnfortziblc it'IIlllC1'llilIl'l' AIKVAYS III2IiIIi21iIlt'fI. Iit'l1lliIfLIlIY iIl111ni1111tc-cl lay the A111lito1'i11m
C0mpany's Own electric plant. Elegant flIl'IIISIiiIlgS :incl III2I.g'IIIili'K'lIf clccomtioiis. lfinc acmistics. I'o1't11I1I1- stages. l,uc11ti1111 C1-11t1'11I. ciflhllllll
floor. Sixteen exits. Ten tho11sa11cI, seven INIIICIIACCI :incl i'lfii'SK1llilI't' ft-ct,Iiig'l1ly pplisln-CI I1z11'1Ix1'oo1I Hom' space forIJANC'ING,11ncI1-very
luxury and comfort requisite for thc proper c11juyment of
Vlusical, Literary, Educational and Social Entertainments.
IVIAIINI l-IALL-SEATING CAPACITY.
First Floor ...... . ..................... 1418 Seats The stage of thc Main Hull has all IiI0lICl'Il i1np1'm'c111c11ts
Balcony .....,. ,... N 20 St-nts ZIIIKI fllll st-I of scenery, 2lIIlI is usecl for UIJCI'2liI1f2lIIfIC,II'2lllIZliIC
IO Boxes ..... .. Go Seats pt-rfo1'111z111ct-S.
-1 Stuncling Room for 10110. Asscnilaly Hall, Seating 5011.
Total ........ H2298 Scats Bziliquct Hull, Seating' 3011. T.L'CiLII't' Hall, Seating 400.
XVITH SEPARATE RECEPTION ROOMS, KITCHEN5, PANTRIE5, I-AYA'I'lJRlES, ETC.
For Tern1s and Dates Apply to
BERNARD ULRICPI, Dflallager,
Administration Office, Mt. Royal Avenue Entrance, Music Hall Building.
1 INCORPORATED H K
Designs and Color Work
Half-Tones, Zinc Etchings, Sketches
217 EAST GERMAN STREET,
V X . li . Cf I K X li K LT I Bl U11 E, NI l,J .
BERNARD CARTER, Exo., P1:oxos'I'.
FAC LJ L.TY.
FERDINAND J. S. GORGAS, M. D.. D. D. S., I. EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. lb.,
Professor of Principles of Dental Science and Dental Surgery and Mechanism. Professor of Therapeutics.
JAMES H. HARRIS. M. D.. D. D. S.. DAVID NI. R. CULBRETH, M. D., Pu. G.,
Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. Associate Professor of Materia Medica.
FRANCIS T. MILES. M. D.. JOHN C. UHLER, M. D., D. D. S..
Professor of Physiology. Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry.
L. MCLANE TIFFANY, M. D., ISAAC H. DAVIS. M. D., D. D. S..
Clinical Professor of O1'al Surgery. Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry.
RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., CLARENCE J. GRIEVES, D. D. S..
Professor of Anatomy. Demonstrator of Crown and Bridge Work.
R. DORSEY COALE, Pn. D.. .I. H. SMITH, M. D.,
Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy Demonstrator of Anatomy.
The Principal Demonstrators are assisted by sixteen .Assistant Demonstrators.
Special instructions in Continuous Gum, Bridge and Crown Work.
Each year, since its organization, has added to the reputation and prosperity 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 gratified at the ability shown by the students when operating upon pa-
tients 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 which the dental students are admitted. as indeed to all the lectures the University af-
fords, cannot be overestimated. The many thousands of patients annually treated in the University Hospital. and other sourcesl afford an abundance of
material for the dental infirmary and laboratory practice and the oral surgery clinics.
The Dental Innrmary and Laboratory building is one of the largest and most complete structures of the kind in the world. The Infi1'mary is lighted
by sixty-five large windows, and is furnished with the latest improved operating chairs.
The Dental Infirmary and Laboratory are open daily texcept Sundaysl during the entire year, for the reception of patients, and the practice for den-
tal 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
prosthetic dentistry. These means for practical instruction have already assumed such 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 100 feet in length, and a Laboratory S0 feet long by 43 feet wide.
I The qualifications for initiation and graduation are those adopted by the National Association of Dental Faculties and State Boards of Dental Ex-
QU3lifiC3t:0llS f0l' Gl'2ldU2lii0I1--The Cafldidate HIUST have atfelldell three full courses of lectures of seven 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
oi-medicine can enter the Junior Class. The matriculant must have a good English educationg 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 Univer-
sity School of Medicine prior to presenting themselves as candidates for the degree of "Doctor of Medicine." fSee Catalogue?
The Regular or Winter Session will begin on the first day of October of each year, and will terminate May lst.
The 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 5100. Demonstrators' fees included Matriculation fee, S51 Diploma fee. for candidates for graduation, 33303 Dis-
secting ticket, 310. For Summer Session. no charge to those who attend the following Winter Session.
Board clan be obtained at from 33.50 to 355.00 per week, according to quality.
1 The University prize and a number of other prizes will be specified in the annual catalogue. Students desiring information, and the annual cat-
alogue, will be careful to give full address and direct their letters to
F. J. 5. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S.,
845 NORTH EUTAW STREET. BALTIBIORIC. Mn. Dean of the Dernml Department of thc Ifnircrsify of .lhzrylazzd
' HE DESIRE TO BE
IS Iwoth nqlturgll and UJIIIIIICIICILIIWIQ.
Another Point: lt is also fl good introduction
to he Well Atlired.
X 9' J
THIS RESULT CAN ONLY BE ATTAINED
W'--ll'I'I-I RUUQH -T' AAA 2
, AND SKILLED, CAREFUL AND
ABIlil1lllSE QQ PEIQIQY,
I'Hl'I'I.AR PRIVICS. 224 West Fayette St., Near Howard,
? TI-I E 1 PSPM1
Klestem llati nal Bank
I OF BALTIMORE,
14 North Eutaw Street.
CAPITAL, ........ , . . . S500,000
SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS, . 400,000
J. G. HARVEY, D. FAHNESTOCK,
JOSHUA o. HARw:Y,
WM. S. YOUNG,
CHAS. F. MAYER, I
FRANCIS BURNS, ,
, JOHN BLACK,
EDWARD L. BARTLETT,
W. BURNS TRUNDLE.
ROBERT M. WYLIE.
I TIII5 BANK WILL BE PLEASED T0 RECEIVE ACCOUNTS.
C. FD. P. Telephone, St. Paul 1270
Book and job ww
129 ve! S. W. CORNER CALVERT AND SARATOGA STREETS
High Grade Printing Moderate Prices
Our Specialty Neatness, Punctuality
R NEELY Se ENSOR,
529 D .D .4 'Ns
FI E f QARRIAGFS
F5ziflii2 55 52 -1
aff fi . s,.FEL "i i-i
'ii FACTORY AND REPOSITORY,
I 812 BIEICHSOII Ave1111e,
3, . P BA'-T' M O R E-
REPAIRING PROHPTLY DONE AND ON REASONABLE TERMS.
A .c.fm3.fMAinOiOMQE91-M. A T T- A A -, ,
TELEPHONES.,MARYLANDLDRUID 92. Rubber I Y1 E1 Specncilty . wh -F 15
A A ,
5. S1-X IDABBS cgc LQ. IKAPLAAN,
West BaIt1m01'e Loan Co. T D he Tmm, a,1t l0,'
675 WEST BALTIMORE ST.
Suits Flade to Order with the Best Quality of Goods
Between Arch and Pine Sts. at the Very Lowest prices.
Liberal Advances On Merchandise Of Every Description 5 A FIRST-CLASS FIT GUARANTEED.
WATCHES AND DIAMONDS A SPECIALTY.
323 NORTH EUTAW ST.
OPEN FROM 7 A. M. TO vp P. M. SATUPDAYS UNTIL 10 P. M.
Side Eneranc with Private Waiting Room. B'o'l-THVKDIQE, 'WD-
Jesse c. SHALL, JQHN I-1, 1-IANCQCK,
MANUFACTURER OF Chemist and Pharmacist,
Suspensory Bandages. Elastic Stockings, FREMONT AVE. AND LQMBARD STREET,
Abdominal Supporters, Etc. Baltimore, Md-
25 CLAY STREET, J' 3' "4
Prescriptions Carefully and Accurately Compouncled at all Hours of the Day o
Baltimgre, Md, Night. Special Rates to University of Maryland Students.
ESTABLISHED iw' Che Baltimore Qostumersff
I-I. 8a NI. SCI-IAUB, A. T. JONES 8a SUN,
Gems' furnishings, l 413 E. BALTIMORE ST.
NEGLIGEE AND WHITE SHIRTS A SPECIALTY. i Cbecaziisglj Fgfxeras - -
1 and Cablmuxm 'full Dress Suits for Bare
I 315 W. Pratt Street, MMM,
BALTIMORE, MD. MANUFACTURERS OF BANNERS AND FLAGS,
A, H, FETTING, .Ae
Read This and Consider. QM
wt dl'Q IM PIOIIQQYS of PODIIIGI' Prices III CGIIOYIIIQ,
1l.XNl I-S.XC'l'l'Rl'.R Ulf l
t 'Fraternity jewelry,
14 and in ST. PAUL ST., BALTIMORE, Mo.
.25 J' .35
Klviiwiuiiinliiiii pgifflczigc sunt tw :my l'i'zitL-rnity IllL'I'Ill5L'1' tliruugli thc ScC
I'eyl:ii'y1iI liix Llizilili-i'. Sim-viiil clvsigns :incl cstiiiizitus turmslwtl on Class
And mzike ll Special Suit to order
in Clieviots, Tweeds, Czissimeres, S
etc.. :it ----- I
Not equnled in the city.
JIII the Leading Styles and materials on Band.
Our Silk or Szitin-lined Full-dress Suit
' must be seen tu he :ippreci:1ted.
B. WEYFORTH 85 SONS,
217 and 219 North Paca Street.
Artistic Shaving and Hair Cutting Parlor,
402 WEST LOIVIBARD ST.
Near EUUW- I Baltimore, Md.
HAIR CUTTING A SPECIALTY.
JAMES BAILY 81 SON,
Wholesale and Importing Druggist,
16 AND 18 W. GERMAN ST.
BACHRACI-1 if BRG.
STUDIOS, S. E. COR. EUTAW AND LEXINGTON STREETS
ELEVA7 I S To QTUDIOQ LARGE PORTRAITS. LARGE GROUPS AND
T' CHILDRENS PICTURES OUR SPECIALTIES
'V II I T D D 1331 f TI., II. W.
.---- 7 --1
2l BALTIMORE ST., EAST.
lt ltl ft
IIQQII Hllll S Q .
CAPE MAY, - . . 31.75
REHOBOTH BEACH, SI .50
STEAMERS LEAVE PIER IO,
Excursions to Queenstown,
ools, Societies and 0:ganiza1io
ion, Gull m1o1':1dd1'ess
VV M. D. U ,
General Passenger Agent.
CARPEAIS, LACE CIIRILAINS, .VIAT'I'lNGS, Q Y, lvl- 5- Q- D-
FIIRNITIIRE, DR.-XPERIES, Oll. CLOTHS, ' I 22222
v 3 , 1 N 1 T ' W I
IIIINLII N HBENBRIII A A ,A
I 1 I M I-LAIVII-3URC1h,Rb,
212, 214, 216, 218, 220 and 222 W. LEXINGTON ST.
BALTIMORE- Baltimore and Howard Streets.
H THEO. WARNER. H JAMESYIQAPAINE
YOUR LINEN WARNER .sg co.
WILL RECEIVE GREAT CARE ANL: PROMPT A'l'TIiN'I'l0N UMBRELLAS' CANES' Etc
BY THE Up-'l'U,THE,MINUTE AGENTS FOR LINCOLN af BENNETT
BARNAPISEIDS LONDON HATS.
2524 XX'est Bslltixxlmmre Street.
CITY HAND LAUNDRY, S.LKMAAN"S'Z1Z2f S.i?AiZZTS. HALTIMORE
x v 1 M Sjlegfizil ljiiiffllllltf tx: Stllclerxts.
551, CJAY 5IRI:ET, NGRIH, Ee ee E-
'fA'4T'M"REr MU' I Gients' Jfurnisher ano Ibatter,
603 W, BALTIMORE ST.,
5 ' d D Below Greene, f f f i li5llfillllYl'3q Aid
HAND WORK AND DOMESTIC FINISH. XIII .XIKIQXYS IIAXYI-I SUNII-IIIIIXIZ XI-IW.
1-- uni CLQTI-1 E --1
S Dressiest lVIe11.
WHY GT LET Us CLQTHE YG P
Long Experience in lvlerehaut Tailoring lm rf
enables us to G1l3FC11'1t9G V if K,
FIT, W0RKMANs111P, STYLE, ETC., fx
1- 'FO be Strictly I,,T1QD:tOaD5,ltQ 'L Mx
'-ill! 'W x 1
Olll' Prices Are Xxyithill RSZICII of Ex'e1'5'bocl5'.
BEFORE GOING ELSEWHERE, CALL TO SEE US.
C. Chas. Bachmann, Louis Bachmann,
TAILORS AND IIVIIDCDIQTERS,
Reference from University uf M' "
1 Xvest Baltixlmore Street.
.mryland Students: F. W. Ruger- T E. Reeks, C. W. Gardner, R. A. Rees, and others.
'ROUTE OF THE PEERLESS FLYERS,
The United States Fast Mail, The New York and Florida
Express, The Washington and Chattanooga limited Cvia ,tv
lynchourgl, The Washington and Southwestern ltd., gf
BETWEEN THE EAST AND ALL POINTS .gate
SOUTH, SOUTHEAST AND SOUTHWEST ,QW
Superb Coach, Sleeping Car and
Dining Car Service on All
THE DIRECT ROUTE TO
-Florida, Cuha, Chattanooga,
Nashville, Memphis, Atlanta, Birming-
ham, New Orleans, and all points in Texas,
Mexico and California.
FASTEST TIME. BEST SERVICE. MOST CONVENIENT SCHEDULES.
ASHEVILLE, N. C. t"The Land of the Sky "ig PINEHURST,
N. C., and the Health and Pleasure Resorts of Georgia and
Florida are best reached by the SOUTHERN RAILWAY.
Schedules, Map Folders, Descriptive Matter, Rates, and other infor-
mation gladly furnished upon application.
f L.. S. BROVVN, General Agent, 705 Fifteenth St. N. W., Washington, D. C.
S. E. BURGESS, Traveling Passenger Agent, 120 E. Baltimore St., Baltimore, Md.
S. H. HARDVVICK, General Passenger Agent, Washington, D. C.
GEO. E. HARRIS,
204 w. FAYETTE STREET,
Full Line ofthe Latest Novelties in Foreign and Domestic Fabrics. BA LTI MOR E, M D
TELEPHONE-C. 8a P. 1379, St. Paul.
JA MES H. HARRIS,
And Furnisher for Weddings, Evening Parties, Receptions, Sociables, Germans, Dinner Parties, Etc., Etc.
No. 514 ST. PAUL STREET,
Plain and DCGOI'E1t2d China, Glass and Silverware to I-lirfe. H11 Orfdevs Pvomptly Attended to.
The Chas. Wilhm Surgical Instrument Company,
BENJ. A. NELSON, General Manager,
MANUFACTURERS AND IMPOFITERS
Physicians , if X X Aseptic Hospital Furniture,
SUrg6OHS', Glassware, Etc., Etc.
Hos ital and BFC FHUE. 4.
Invalids, Supplies. FINE MICROSCOPES AND ACCESSORIES.
:ZOO North Hoxxfarcl Street, BAL'1'In1cJRE, BID.
-f 9 9 I
Q ' T . T il. Jin Understanding of Cazlonng.
1 Q "f 1 if ,Ei:'ff4,
ff Wi f
"f The fitting of a Suit of Clothes is not a matter of chance, but a natural consequence of system
closely and intelligently followed out. The system begins with the cutter. He must understand
your figure, the individualities of your shape and the peculiarities of your manner of standing-
and must draft his pattern accordingly. His work must be followed up by tailors to whom he
can impart his ideas and have them intelligently carried out. We follow this system with you-
with everybody. It's easy to see why we turn out the best tailored garments in Baltimore.
NATIONAL TAILQRING CCMPANY.
108 NORTH EUTAW STREET.
4 PER CENT. IN1'ERES1' ON SAXYINGS IJEPOSITS.
Monumental Savings Association
ASSETS, ----- S54-0,000.
YOU CAN MAKE DEPOSITS OF Sl AND UP.
D lLY,9A.M.TO 5 P.M. f" - A 'W , Q,
QZESRDQY, 9 AIM-To 9 P. M. 110 N01 th lzuutaw Sti eet
STUDIO, Q W. LEXINGTON ST
Class Groups Our Specialty. Special Rates to Students.
MD. PHONE-COURTLAND I7I I.
JOSEPH 13. CQUK,
1003 West Baltimore St. ISALTINIKBRE, IVID.
Established 1878. Local and Long-Distance Telephone,
W. M. SPEAR, Manager.
AULT M VVIBORG,
ALI, GRADES OF
Printing H1121 Litllngraplnc Inks
DRY COLORS AND VARNISHES,
COACHES FDR ALL PURPQSES 445 PEARL ST. fli-N EW YORK.
' incinna i, .3 hica o, .g
C. 8a P. TELEPHONE-ST. PAUL 1027. 8 nnflc 55 5035, V20-3 lilnflgll, EUS-
ESTABLISH ED I 830.
l3EN,IAlNIIN tv CO.
BA KERS AND BRDKERS
YEAI? HAY S'l'l?EE'li, EALTIIVICJEQE, IVIO.
Loans Made on Government and State Bonds,
Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Silverware,
and the same Bought and Sold.
NO GOODS SENT C. O. D.
D, IVI I PLTON BEAMER,
ll'URKlIiRI-Y XI'I'I'I'I S'I'IiIY.PXR'I' X NIUIYISNJ
Professional Undevtalgen and Emhalmev
QFFICE, 704 NIAIJISON AX'ENUE,
OPPOSITE MT. CALVARY CHURCH,
.Ml-1u1111l1g' Postal Iclcgrziph :xml NIL-sscngex' Lall Uflwc. llrclers through
tlwm will 1'cCeiu- prompt attention.
RUBBER-TIRE CARRIAGES for All Purposes.
Prices Reasonable. C. 6: P. Phone-Vladison 676-A.
THE LANCASTER GOVERNMENT PEN CO.
II IGHJERADE 14 OUNTAIN PENS.
WE ARE GOVERNMENT CGNTRACTORS.
f f ai '-W, '
f Z 06 Elvery Patent issued by the U. S. Goveruicriexiit is signed arm
IV A' ..
'12, Q5 Cou 11t91"SiglI"191T YVil1'1 the
Tl' A Lancaster GOX'ePl1l11Ql1t lrfllllltflill Pen.
M. TRAVE. MAKK
PAT. SER 2.6. le-az..
The Exact Size No. 5 Improved Slip Cap. Price each, 35.00.
THIS SHAPE AND STYLE PEN WAS ORIGINATED BY WARREN N. LANCASTER.
OFFICE AND SALESROOMS OF THE
Lei HCHSJCQ 14 Grove rn ndeut Pen CO.
2107 DRUID HILL AVENUE, BALTIMORE, MD., U. S. A.
Oalace ygowfzny Jfyleys,
QA! 4-AU 52.9 .7.?aZz'z?n0re, Jireei, Wefzr freene JZ.
four .Zhe Jwletys.
.Quffei Jiocked wifi: .Z'nesf wines, gfiquors and Czyars.
Cl-IZXS. SAL XIXLINTER.
50 i . it ,, Cazlor and Designer.
Q Wg w Mx N.
XX W XY
t- it C' Constantly on Hand a Choice Selection of Foreign and Domestic Woolens at Modern Prices.
, H N
ki ' ll Y X
No Lnimit to Accommodation. 732 NORTI-I GAY STIQEET
lVI. CURLANDER, TRADE WITH THE
Q " - TE, 1 1
208 N. CALVERT ST. BALT1M0RE, MD. " READy-TQ-WEAR"
PUBLISHER OF ClOilTlGI'S Ellid i:Lll'HlShGl'S,
Brantly and Perkins' Annotated Edition of the Maryland Reports. ,
Brantly's Maryland Digest, 17oo-1894, 2 vols.
Miller's Maryland Equity Procedure, 1897, 1 vol. ,
Carey's Forms and Precedents, 1886, 1 vol. 102 and 104 E. Bdlfil110l'2 Sfrkff.
Phelps' judicial Equity, 1894, 1 vol., etc. 9 9 9
Full stock of all the Text Books used at the Maryland Vniversity, SURGICAL GUWNS1 ------- is -
School of Law. Call and see me. COLLEGE CAPS ANU GOWNS. l bPEClALTI-IES'
A-i-Bl-ESTHBLISI-IED 1856.161 , ,
Snowden owman ental o.
DENTAL DEPOT, s9'6IZl9'lZ'Z Jiudzo,
NO' 9 FAYE1,TE STREEq,, XXW7ES,lx, 'Successor fo Cumm1'm.r.
Between Charles and Eibertp Streets, Baltimore, md,
20 afexbzgion Jireei.
STUDENTS' PZXTRONFYGE SOLICITED. Jpeclh! Qliycouni io Jiudenfs'
Swiffs Clean Foods
YP '-29 Q9
Swift's Premium Hams Swift's Premium Bacon
Twins of superb excellence, selected and treated as only long experience in curing millions of
hams and millions of pieces of breakfast bacon could accomplish.
SWIFT'S SILVER LEAF LARD SWIFT'S JERSEY BUTTERINE
SWIFT'S BEEF EXTRACT SWIFT'S COTOSUET
In a class by themselves-unequalled and unapproached by any similar products. The highest
grade of all high grades.
Q9 Q9 Q9
Sold all over America
SWIFT AND COMPANY
Chicago, St. Louis, Kansas City, St. Joseph, Omaha, St. Paul
We supply the University of Maryland Hospital with beef, mutt n and rovi ' n
BAKERY AND CGNFECTIONERY
Manufacturers of Ice Cream, Water Ices and Fancy Cakes
CORNER GILIVIORE AND FRANKLIN STREETS,
We su I U ty Maryland Hospital.
WILLIAM V sident. CHAS. K. HARRISON, Jr., Sec'y-Treas
High Grade VV1c1iSkieS.
AND IMPORTERS OF
Vvines and Cigars
111 EAST LOMEARD STREET,
Jfrfcffy .itzylz - Class .511 rm enfs.
fmporier and a1701j,
cf' 5011172 Cainer! Jireei,
WEBST F R'S
I 'TER TIONAL
JUST ISSUED. NEW PLATES THROUGHOUT. NOW ADDED
25,000 ADDITIONAL WORDS
PHRASES AND DEFINITIONS
Prepared under the supervision ofW. T. HARRIS, Ph.D., LL.D., United States
Commissioner of Education, assisted by a large corps of competent specialists.
Rich Bindings. 2364 Pages. 5000 Illustrations.
THE BEST PRACTICAL ENGLISH DICTIONARY EXTANT.
wensngas -- H ' BSTERS
C0L1.1:ol,xTE , S 'AA COLLEGIATE
Also Webster's Collegiate Dictionary with Sci-tlislilllivssnry, ext.
Q " l"1rstll.issinilu.nli1y, su llllll 4 lass in :-ilu." Q
- Yllllfll xsNli1'i-xx' l'l'ii1i- wg '
DVIIONAM Spa imcii pages, clv., iii li-itll li'--ilts sem un application. DICTIONARY
G. 6 C. MERRIAM CO., Springfield. Mass.
ercbant and miners ransportalion o.
f-- . 451
i Fif ' E' 5 it - A x
iiZi!l!YS'ln' llilgfis. ' A
QUEEN Ol: SER ROUTES
Baltimore, Boston, Providence, Savannah, Philadelphia, 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. STEBBINS, Asst. Traffic Manager
J. C. WHITNEY, Traffic Manager.
GENERAL oFFlcEs. : : : BALTIMORE, mo.
C. E, SRIITH, M3J 3Q1 f TRUNKS, BAGS and LEATHER NOVELTIES
326 WEST LEXINGTON STREET,
One Door East of Eutaw St. BALTIBIORE, IVIIJ.
LADIES' AND GENTS' TRAVELING BAGS, SUIT cASES, LADIES' TRUNKS,
PRICE, 51.00 TO 525.00 PRICE, 51.00 TO S25.00. PRICE, 82.00 TO ssc oo.
SPECIAL DISCOUNT T0 PROFESSIONAL NURSES AND STUDENTS.
The Synonym for Exquisite Art Tailoring, Variety, Quality and Style.
BEST WGRKMANSHIP AT REASQNABLE CHARGES.
' S Avy Y ER,
417 N. Eutelvv Street, Baltimore, Nici.
i if 1,
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I Broadxvay, Corner 22d Street, New York City.
wiv'-' Q' IIIIIICKERBOCKEIIS, REINFORGED HND PIIIIIN, FOR RIDING HND GOIIF,
.L H 'ff GOLF CARES WITH VEST FRONTS,
I WO0L:LlNED RED COAT5, KNITTED WAISTCOATS AND SWEATERS
"If ALL GARMENTS, FURNISHINGS AND ACCESSORIES FOR GOLF.
NO STIFFNESS. NO ODOR.
Of specially prepared
I THESE, OF COURSE, IN ADDITION TO OUR LARGE STOCK OF GENERAL CLOTHING. 'I-Weeds and Covcrts.
. . I
STYLES CORRECT. PRICES REASONABLE. Efflgfxlegiflfasand
.Al O2 .X APPROPRIATE GARMENTS FOR
WALKING, IN RAIN
OUR BOOKLETS COVER ALL AND ILLUSTRATE MUCH. SEPARATE EDITIONS FOR CLOTHING AND OR SHINE.
, FURNISHINGS, LIVERY AND GOLF.
ARE VOU A LOVER OF BEEF? MQ
,fxfxf-L- - A A x I
H GO TO ENRY IEPLE 81, SO
DEALERS IN CHOICE CUTS OF
BALTIMORE DRESSED BEEF,
DAILYIN ATTENDANCE. STALL: NO, 1 Lexington Market, 1vIEATs DELIVERED FREE
NOTE.-THIS IS ONE OF THE OLDEST FIRMS ON THE MARKET, HAVING PASSED THROUGH THREE GENERATIONS.
GIVE US A CALL
,7-YN'N1Y, "Vx AI
N 1 Jr. L - LN.
A. F. MUNDER.
X l I I I li l ll Ili I I wr ' X'1'e Pr" H. R, lIR.xDf2n.xw, Sec. l W.A. MUNDER.
CONSUMERS COAL OO.
Wood and Coal.
un der s
Qyesier Uyle Qaby,
J. CY. Cior. Qruia' .7672 Jfue. and Weber! Ji.
Main Office, Pratt and Green Streets.
Branch Office and Yards, Ranstead's Wharf.
Qdfzoiesafe and .7Pez'a1Z
C.a. P, PI-IoN:,1981.
Mo , 316, HcNRiz'r'rA,
SPRING GARDENS, BALTIMORE, MD.
WIN of Jfbsoluie fvurzly for fnfnnis and fnvalzwa.
Hotel, Restaurant and Dining Room.
STEAMED OYSTERS A SPECIALTY.
N. E. Cor. Baltimore and Greene Streets,
Nlunls ut ull Hours.
lSAl4'l'l.NIlO RE, N1 D. '
Is nzitur-f at this season of the year, when bursting buds and Howers
vit: with tht- sweet chorus of the songstt-rs of the air.
l'roclIu5t- 21 chord of hzirinony at thc tircside and bring' cheer and hap-
piiit-ss to all. The clay is rupiclly Coming when L1 home without a
Piano will ho an exception. l-'rocurc 11 Stieff Piano and make your
own homo happy. St-voncl hancl Pianos of various makes at very low
pi'ii-cs. Tuning :incl repairing. Accomoclating terms. Catalogue
:Intl lmoli of suggestions cheerfully given. '
CHARLES Nl. STIEFF,
Warerooms, 9 North Liberty St.
lfzivltwit-s-lllorlq ol' lizist l.z1l':iyettt- ,Xxx-.1 .Xilccn :incl l.z1nx'zIle Sts., liiliti
niorc, Nlcl. XV2lSillllg'I0ll, ll. C., 521 lflevcnth St., X. XY.
When you have overstrainecl them? A pair of our
correctly fitted Glasses will give you the required
Jewelers, silversmiths Consult us, as we make no charge to examine
is EAST BALTIMORE STREET. "" '5' 'A'
ff 0 2 Schumacher s, Foreman,
ention Givszdtcgxirglzfrsity and Collage Pins Eyes Examined Free. 30 W. LEXINGTON STREET.
Just as Acoommodating as He Looks. CO.
517-519-521-523-525 West Baltimore St.
CHAS. O'DONNELL LEE, FRANK J. KOHLER,
Presiden t. Secretary- T reasurer.
If you will call at our office we will try to interest you in the
matter of Savings Deposits. The plan is new, and will
help you to save money not otherwise saved.
1330 Pennsylvania Ave.
A PLAN FOR A SAVINGS FUND FOR EVERYBODY.
Our Motto: Safety, Courtesy, Promptness, Liberality.
Special Prices to Students.
WE WANT YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT.
AND Cbe Journal IIIWYSIW of mal' 'Gnd
W 5,10 If- is the only medium repre-
' sfo-1' f th- 11' d d' 1
ESM , EDI MT, lgirg C fi fi mggcjf se .sr BUTTONS, PINS AND FLAGS.
'6 7, li' rn ry 1 r re. Intro-
I' xl it 5 tg Button: and Emblems of Special Designs.
Tf"MEo1cA1. JOURNAL COMPANY ti-.ca il year. i ' -
BALTIMORE.MD..WASHlNGTON.O.C. Addresgq !R 511 WBT BALTIMORE STREET
FIDELITY BUILDING, Baltimore, Md. WM' BALTIMORE, MD.
.Tyre Wye ?0l11Is',lrey i
.fi .wasenlzeim GE Co., Joie yjroprfeiors,
ISEDORE W. SOULE,
651 VVEST PRATT STREET.
Eve Eore. 4.224
Speaking of inconsistencies, many 21 man spends
tive dollars for a wine supper and kicks on giving
two and a-half for 21 pair of Glasses which will
give him comfort and preserve his sight.
Sayre 6? Brown Optical Co.
,Cargesi Jkyfgyfzi 132 Me
gspeofalfy Jfdapfed for qgrouphzy.
.701 Jzfylex of wp-io-dale fholoyraphy ai Reduced
frzbea la collage Jludenfa.
.zsfffres ' Jfudzb,
106' Cliarfes Ji. .ygafibrzore
University of Ilbarglan .
BERNARD CARTER, ESQ., PROVOST.
A THE FACULTY.
JOHN PRENTISS POE, Esq., DEAN. THOS. W. HALL,
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. WILLIAM T. BRANTLY, Esq.,
Pleading, Practice, Evidence and the Law of Torts. Personal Property and Law of Contracts.
RICHARD M. VENABLE, Esq. THOMAS S. BAER, Esq.,
General Jurisprudence. The Law of Real and Leasehold Estates, Patents, Trademarks
JUDGE CHARLES E. PHELPS,
Equity, Jurisprudence and Procedure. JOSEPH C. FRANCE, Esq.,
The Law of Corporations and Elementary Law.
EDGAR H. GANS, Esq.,
Executors and Administrators, and Criminal Law. JUDGE ALBERT RITCHIE,
Commercial Law and Shipping.
JUDGE HENRY D. HARLAN,
Constitutional Law and Domestic Relations. JUDGE HENRY STOCKBRIDGE,
International Law, Admiralty, Conflict of Laws, and
Bills and Notes.
METHOD OF INSTRUCTION.
U Instruction will be given by LECTURES, REJXDING and CATECHISING, The LECTURES are intended to present all of the leading principles of the com-
mon law applicable to the subject, and the modification of the common law by statutes, and to give ilustrations of the 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 Sl1Ch1 but the I'eaSOI1S
for these statutory modifications and local peculiarities are explained, so that the student may in a short time acquaint himself with the local peculiarities
of the law in any State in which he may practice.
READINGS from text-books will be assigned on the subjects treated of in the lectures.
The CATECHISING at each lecture will be on the subject discussed in the preceding lecture and on the assigned readings.
LIBRARY AND BUILDINGS.
The buildings of the 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 use of 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 of the 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.
' EUTAW 8 'ITIADISOTI STS.
r Z ,,. 1.
ip ' 'S
BEST ROUTE SOUTH.
Steamers Leave "Bay Line" Piers, Light St.,
DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY, AT 6.30 P. Fl,
1 DIRECT FOR 1
Af Mb llboint omfort. :f
ACRE STEAM QIDACK
25 VN FT CDO
Low BAY LINEJ
','V .,'. . Te'-W ., 'f '. fe v I-M Af f"- ' A
A Q A - A
Daxly Steamersgfjgfxcepi Sundays, ig,
-0--wnmiiffnffe-A-W + f I I
. - . , I 'I eA,' A f
Balhmore and Old Pomt Norfolk zgzci, -
' XK'I,.--- , y A ALJ . , 5.-wifi. f.'3,l,MLvwESw gi'
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RAILROAD CONNECTIONS TO ALL POINTS SOUTH
RESERVE STATEROONIS, H BAY LINE" TICKET OFFICE,
lO3 EAST BALTIMORE STREET.
XV. RANDALL, JNU. R. SHERYVOOD.
lf. I '. .-Igwzf. I 'IH'-P1'f'.v1'zlw1! and Grzzrral .'llf111qgw'.
A - - - ' ' f It N Vivff A 'THE MS SPS A
Y 1 ,A . ,A ..A H , I..
f ' ' ' . .K f Qgzfmzw-1 Ia-61. 1.. I-,ffm 3, Mg,t
The Poet as a Dyer. GENTLEMENS Suits Dry Cleaned, O ESTABLISHED 1877-
The Dyer as Z1 Poet. Sponged and Pressed, 5' C '
llive 10 dye, Overcoats Sponged :md Pressed, - - - goc. J I
And dy' to "veg Gents' Suits Steam Scoured and Pressed - qoc. ' ' 7
The more I dye, E E N 1 A
The better I live. PZIDI5 Pressed, ------ IOL. , 5
Then-mgerllive. . , , , Students Note Books,
Ellseliigilg I :me-teach Dyezng for Trade. Repa.1r1ng a Spec1a.1ty.
gj:':?v::','gg'hL co -'A"'eE FOUNTAIN PENS AND A FULL LINE OF STATIONERY
The llrencn Steaglgyg, STRAUSS S CO. B I '
daghgggulgggbqghmggi, NO. I, 5, GREENE ST., 426 W. a 'umore Street,
'S "1i,5'5.'5,Zl3,""E The Dyiebing Friend- BM-TWORE, HD- comer Paca street. BALTIMORE, MD
fe A E 1 A eeee A A E V A '
Lf K OETHE BOTQTEREWORRY, EXPENSE,
222: A W S, V 'T' J E" ir ' ,
ArfF.rf.,,, - "'2fTR0UBLE, DELAYPAND DISAPPOINTMENT-A
f E EEEE ET11EdE?I5lECE55N3Y iourcoma EOF USING
Q is SEEE e E P CH EAP ELQIDESORECH E1-EP
A - x rM,'!f.i ig, 1 E DRY BATTERIES-YGU LL
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Patuxent River, Fredericksburg, and Landings on Rappahannock River.
i Norfolk, Va., and Landings on Rappahannock River ........
Alexandria, Va., Washington, D. C., and Landings on the Potomac River.
THE WEELIII ITEAIIBOAT COVIPANY
OFFICE, PIER 2, LIGHT STREET.
Wharves, Piers 2, 8 and 9, Light Street.
C. AND P. TELEPHONE NO. 2359.
Ilienqa Steam Balgerg
1601 VVest Saratoga Street,
238 North Gilrnor Street
ALL ORDERS PROIVIPTLY ATTENDED TO
S- W- COR- GILIVIOF? ST- ' A f We Supply the University of Maryland Hospital.
"WE HOLD THEE SAFE."
Will IIISIIYGIICQ .
THE HROYALH HAS THE LARGEST .Vlif 5L'Rl'I.L'S OE
ANY EIRE INSURANCE COMPANY IN THE XVORLD.
Held in the United States for the Special Protection of
American Policy Holders, S7,l7l,970.06.
HENRY M. WARPIELD,
GEGRGE BREHIVI 84 SUN,
BREWERS or PURE AND HEALTHFUL
"DIXIE GRADE CJlNll.Y."
WE ARE NOW BREWING ACCORDING TO OUR OLD POPULAR
FORMULA, AND OUR BEER IS MEETING WITH
303 E. galtimo,-e St, Sun guildingn Send in Your Orders by Mail or C. 8a P. Phone No. 899.
Every Man to His Business. Ours is the LAMP BUSINESS 0
...E SELL ALL ...NDS QF
Illil ll"Ql P 7
'll' ll 2' . . -.,,,- V, ., .
III I 1 5 CORNILR HOWARD AND l+AYhlll1 blRl1I3T5,
Ili I Gas, Gasoline Gas, Acetyline ETSI-,TI YIIYQRE, YVYD,
I" ,,. I ILl,,!I N Gas, Oil Lanterns, Students' A 4- A
ff Lamp uoo Candle Powerl, capital, ........ S230,000
FROM 82.25 UP. Surplus and Undivided Profits, . . 42,000
LHIIIII ZIIIII IJIIS SIIIIPIICS The Accounts -if Nlerczlntile Firms, Cllmrlrqitinlis, lndivitluqils, Trustees :ind
'nj-R i U OF ALL KINDS. ALIllIIllISIl'III4ll'S Are Sulicitetl :intl Will Receive Careful Attentinn.
Z ,I rm--1 "V ....-abil, , 1-2A CMIICCTIIJIIS NILILIL' OIT All PHIIIIS Prcllllplly.
R T 5 .:i
For Natural, Artificial and
SIIIISIIIIIE G33 LHIIIII QU.
- W. I. NIYERBERG, Proprietor,
412 E. BALTIMORE ST.
---.T"' LH 3.3
'N f iT lg 'Lll??"'-'l
HENRY CLARK, President. JAl'lES GETTY, Vice:President.
WM. H. ROBERTS, JR., Cashier.
James Getty, Henry Burguntler, John Waters, Henry Clark, Henry F. New.
Gen. W. Hetxell, Jos. A. Bnlgizino, Wm. H. Bayless, Wm. C. Czirroll.
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