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

 - Class of 1902

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1902 volume:

mm0f:- ii:i;;w ' ' fi; i:Mi;r !- -r-- ' ' ' ' -X ' - ' ' ■ ' • ' {: ' ■■:.;;■■■ " ■! ' ] ' • ' . , • ' ■! ' ] ! ' (t ' ; ;- ; ■ ■ , ' , ' ■ ' • •: ' ' ■! ' •• " • : ■■1 ' ' ' i ' t ' ' ■:.;■ :i. ' ' !■ .;• i ' N •.;(: ' ., Mft . tfvi Nt■) f t i(, i ,iiu nijua Ruuih UNIVl-KSITY or MARYLAND UBRARY. CDtLEGE PARK. MD. LIBRARY -COLLEGE PARK Hinuficuuh . ' y , , NRYOFT .86321 Dr. Chew - V Dedication J- TO OUR ESTEEMED PROFESSOR AND FRIEND, SAMUEL CLAGGETT CHEW, M. D., WHOSE INTERES ' i ' IN THE WELFARE OF THE STUDENT IS ALWAYS PARAMOUNT, AND WHOSE HIGH IDEALS OF HIS CHOSEN PROFESSION ARE GRATEFULLY CHERISHED. WE, THE EDITORS, MOST RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE THIS VOLUME. » t I I t t. 9 W • . ■3 « « !» " J ? i f , i r ? 5 J 5 1 1 ■ " e » f i J 4? i 3 5 « t 1 • ' li u pun U(V fi6 ms 86324- Toast to the Classes of 1902 Conic, ye sons of Maryland, fill np your glasses. Conic drink to tlie health of the class of all classes. Conic. Doctors, Dentists and I.awyers. to you it is up IV) drink us down with a social cup. Here ' s to the past and present, and licrc ' s to the future, loo: Here ' s to the Maroon and Black, and here ' s to igoj; Here ' s to our class altogether, and here ' s to each separate man; Here ' s to you — head of a family — and here ' s to you — coming clan. Preface As the solitary reflector of the happenings of student life, and the only undergraduate publication at the University of Maryland, " Bones, Molars and Briefs, 1902, " makes its ajjpearance. The sole recorder of the customs and deeds of our . lma Mater, we earnestly beg for it the hearty consideration of all interested in our University. It is with no small degree of pride that now we may present to our friends, the student bod} and alumni in general, a book which reflects credit on this, our time-honored and illustrious old Southern school. We have endeavored in this book to depart somewhat from the trodden paths of former ears, laving aside time-worn conventionalities and stereotyped forms. In this we are open to vour criticism. The Editors have spared neither time nor expense to make the literary and artistic portions of the book up to the highest point of excellence, which, if in part achieved, they feel that they have not labored in vain. Xo one better than they appreciate the faults scattered throughout their work, but we beg of you to be lenient. The criticisms of our friends we don ' t mind; for those of our enemies (if there be such), we don ' t care. We are not without cherishing, however, the fond hope that our etforts have met with your approval. W ' wish here to express our thanks and utmost appreciation of our numerous friends for their assistance in the prei)aration of both the artistic and literary material for the Annual. THE EDITORS, w OQ Board of Editors J- Medical FRANK O. MILLER. Md., Editor-ix-Chief. F. W. SCHLUTZ, Minn. N. L. SPENGLER, G. . Dental E. G. BISHOP. N. Y. I!. P. IDE. X. V. W. M. SIMKTXS, G . Law E. H. PLSPII.AM. Va., Bus. Mgr. A. H. BOYD, Jii.. Mtl. A. VanR. SCHERMERIIORN, Md. The Maryland Girl. 12 Contents Page. Dedication 7 Toasts to the Classes of 1902 8 Preface 9 Board of Editors 11 Contents 13 Illustrations 15 Retrospect and Prospect 17 Board of Regents 20 Faculty of Physic 21 Faculty of Dentistry 22 Faculty of Law 22 Clinical Assistants, 1901-1902 25 Class Officers of 1902. (Medical) 27 Class Members of 1902. ( Medical) 29, 31 Page. Streptococcus vs. Phagocytosis 33 R.xecutive Committee of 1902, (Medical) 34 History— Class of 1902. ( Medical ) 35-4- Prophecy — Class of 1902, (Medical) 44-51 Chops — Class of 1902 52-61 Class Members of 1903. (Medical) 63, 64 History — Class of 1903, (Medical) 65-69 Class Members of 1904. (Medical) 70, 71 History — Class of 1904. (Medical) 7-2-74 Class Members of 1905. Medical) 76-77 History— Class of 1905, (Medical) 78. 79 Yells 80 Athletic Association 82 History of Athletics 83 13 Contents Continued- Page. I ' aKc. Y. M. C. A 85 A Physician ' s Prayer 86 ' file Young Man From the Smnh 86 Our Fraternities 89 Phi Sigma Kapjia (Eta Chapter) 90 Kappa Sigma (Alplia-Alpha Chapter) 98 Kappa Psi 94 Xi Psi Phi ( Eta Chapter) 96 Phi Kappa Siguia (Alpha Zeta Chapter) 98 Psi Omega ( Plii Chapter) 100 April (A Poem) 102 To Maud 102 Virginia Club. ( Members " ) 104 West Virginia Club. ( Members) 106 orth Carolina Club, ( [embers) 108 Maryland University Club, (Members) no Appendicitis 112 Our lUro. . 112 To Crede 1 13 An Apple Boy 113 We All Do It " 14 A Friend of Tint ' s 114 A Senior ' s Letter in His Pa 115 Mouse Men 116, 117 Life on the Bowery . .110 Bacchus Club 120. 121 Farewell 122 Faculty Dental Department 125 The Hayden-Harris Memorial 127 Class of 1902 Officers .130 Senior Class Members 134 History — 1902, (Dental) 136 Roasts 1.30 A Student ' s Pipe Dream 144 Some Senior Characteristics ' 4 ' ' Monday Evening Club ' 47 Saturday Afternoon Club 148 Lecture, Quiz, Etc 149 To the Health of the Dental Department 152 Prophecy — Class of 1902 155 Class Oration 159 Song of the Hurt 164 Class of 1903, (Members) 166 History of 1903 167 Class of 1904. (Members) 170 History of 1904 172 Law Department 175 Class Officers 1902, (Law) 176 Class Members 1902 178 History of 1902, (Law) 182 Prophecy Class of 1902 1S5 Class of 1903, Members 189 Historj ' of 1903 191 Class of 1904, embers. I ' j; History of 1904 ii 7 Grinds 200 Quizzes 202 Cherry Grove 205 The Craven 206 Mr. Casey on " The I ' niver liy ..f M iryl.ind " . . . .208 Love ' s Kiss 210 Bouquets 211 Poc ' s Alphabet 213 . Summer Idyl 214 The Ballad of the Shyster 215 The Student ' s Toa-i Ji ; ? ? ? 2i J Wlun John on ' s Judge 217 When Dick Sets Out 217 Remind Mc N ' ot 218 Betty .. .219 Campus Vilae 221 The End 22. ' 14 llustrations . Page. Dr. Chew, (Plioto) i Frontespiece .1 University of Maryland 4 Seal of University 5 Tile Geisha Girl 6 Toast to I go2 8 Board of Editors, (Photo) lo The Maryland Girl 12 Contents 13, 14 Illustrations 15, 16 University Hospital 23 Page. Faculty of Physic, ( Photo) 24 Clinical Assistants 25 Class Officers 1902 ( Photo) 26 Class Members 1902, (Photo) 28, 30, 32 Streptococcus vs. Phagocytosis t,Ti Executive Committee ICJ02 34 Ye Olden Prophet 43 Chops S2 What Fools We Mortals Be 54 Class Members 1903, (Photo) 62 15 Illustrations — Continued Class of 1904 70 Class Members 1905 (Photo) 74 Veils 80 Athletics Si . Football Team lyoj. ( Photo) R4 Fraternities 87. f« Phi Sigma Kappa, ( Photo) 91 Kappa Sigma, ( Photo) 93 Kappa Psi. ( Photo) ' . 95 Xi Psi Phi, (Photo) 97 Phi Kappa Sigma, (Photo) 99 Psi Omega, (Photo) lOi Clubs 103 X ' irgitiia Club. (IMiotn) 105 West Virginia Club. I Photo) 107 North Carolina Club, (l ' h(.to) 109 Maryland l ' nivtrMt Club. il ' b..lii) Ill Our Hero I IJ The Manager no Bacchus Club 20 Dftu.il : 123 I )eMl;il Faculty. ( Photo) I J4 Ihe llaydeii llarri- Memorial 126. 127 Class Officers 1902. ( Photo) l l Class Members 1902, (Photo) i.?2, 13.?. i.?5 History of 1902 136 Roasts 139 .Soubreltes U.I . Student ' s Pipe Dream 144 Our N ' ero 151 To the Health of Dental Department 152 Cupid 153 .■ n Engagement with lUr l)euli-i 154 Prophecy. 1902 ■ ' .i3 Page. The Owl .158 J. F. Ewing. (Photo I 159 I )eiU;il Forceps and Tooth 164 Junior Class Members. (Photo) 165 History, 1903 167 Class Members 1904, ( Photo) 169 Who Said Freshman ? 170 ' History, 1904 172 Law Department — " What It Will Come To " .... 175 Class of 1902 176 Class Officers 1902, (Photo) 177 Class Members 1902, (Photol 170. i8i History Class of 1902 182 Prophecy Class of 1902. 185 Class Members 1903, ( Photo) 188 Class History 1903 191 Class Members 1904. (Photo) 194 History Class i()04. -.197 1 -aw Faculty. ( Photo I 199 Crinds 200 (Juizzes 202 In Lighter V ' ein 205 The Craven 206 The Pose of a Maryland Law Student 207 Mr Casey 208 Love ' s Kiss 210 Roufjuets 211 A Summer Idyl .214 Remind Me Not 2l8 Hetty 219 . n Interruption 220 Campus ' it.T 221 Ihe Cakewalk 222 Our , dvertisemenl 222 16 Retrospect and Prospect BY SAMUEL C. CHEW Professor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine in tlie University of Maryland ' T HE first decade of years of the twentieth century will witness the close of the first hun- dred years of the existence of the University of Maryland. This period is lirief in comparison with the duration of institutions in the old world, . c, comparison, for example, with that which makes venerable the ancient seats of learninnf at Padua, at Bologna, or at Oxford, but it is enough to give the note of antiquity to cis-Atlantic things- Old tradi- tions, time-honored customs and far-reaching memories have their value, it is true, and should be cherished. For though the energy and grasp of youth are better than the weakness of age, yet herein is found a contrast between individuals and institutions. The former in the lapse of time and in the conditions of humanity must sooner or later fail ; whereas the latter, though growing in years, may never grow infirm ; weakness may never afifect them, and while sur- rounded by " that which should accompany old age, as honor, love and troops of friends, they may still flourish in all the vigor of vouth. And so, viewing the matter in ])art from the side of material results and in part from the side of feeling, if we find the ITniversity of Maryland striving to make the best of its means, striving to increase, and ever increasing its resources and facilities for teaching ; establishing new departments of instruction, and raising higher and higher its standard of requirements, then those who are now, and who hereafter are to be the Alumni of this school, may find satis- faction in the thought that they are not iioi ' i homines, but that they are bound with their Alma Mater to the traditions of an honorable past. At the sam time they may rejoice that their school is active in advancing the science and learning of the present, and will take its part in accomplishing the good results which the future has in store. On the banks of the Thames may he seen " the spires and antique towers ' ' of a seat of learning where for four hundred and fifty years, from a time reaching far down the centuries and onward to our own day, many of the noblest intellects of England have been trained for their great careers. Here Chatham began to qualify himself for a work in Parliament, which should cause his name to be cherished in the heart of every American ; here Wellington laid the foundation of that splendid military ability that enabled him to win the fight of Waterloo, which, as he himself said, was begun on the field of Eton : here Gladstone began a life of per- sistent labor, which is almost without parallel in the annals of the human intellect ; and yet we 17 may well lielicve tliat over and above tlic sense of intellectual power and acliieveineiit which is, as it were, in the very air they breathe, the men of ICton of today are elevated and stimulated by the thoujjht that theirs is the home — In a new countrv like ours, such anti(iuity and the feelini s and associations belonging to it. cannot, of course, exist : but all such thin.ufs are relative, and neither can Eton claim such age as the University of Padua, which nourished early in the thirteenth century, or the L ' niversity of Rolofnia. which was a seat of learninjif in the rei.tjn of Charlemaji ne. and where, from every ]iart of Kuro])e and even from .Xsia, classes were cfathered year after year when Eton was still a niarsii liy the river. All such tliintis are relative, and so from llu- slaiidiHiint of Western ideas, we may well be satisfied wilii an nrii iu for our scIuki! which is ne.-irly coeval with the establishment of inde- pendent fjovernment in this country by the adojjtion of the Con.stitution. After that date, two decades had not passed before the l ' niversity of Maryland had entered upon a career which, so far as the School of Medicine is concerned, has ]kx-u continuous ever since. As reg ards the School of Law. after a temporary susi)ensioii of its work, it was reorsjanized about thirty-five vears ago. and from tlie ilistin nislied ability of its present learned I ' aculty and their prede- cessors, it stands amonsj the most imi)ortant seats of legal education in this country. . nd last in the organization of its several de])artments is the School of Dental Science, which ranks among the most widely known of the inslilutions devoted to this department of medicine. Of the nniltitude who during these many years have received the diplomas of this Univer- sity as the credintials of their enrollment in their arious professions, a large iiroporlion are. of course, no longer living: but the still living Alumni who have gone forth from these halls are to be numbered bv thousands. And as the institution which has ent them forth watches their careers and earnestly hopes that they may contimie to reflect credit u])on their . lma Alater, so. in their turn, thev may rightfully demand that it should be a leader in the movement now so general for the best education, and that it shoidd re(|uire of its graduates the very higliest qualifications for the i)ractice of their several callings. These demands it not only acknowl- edges to be just, litit it has already largely aiuicipated ihem. . nd so. as the past of this Tni- versitv has in all its departments been honorable, we may well believe that its future will like- wise be honoralilc and ])ros])erous. according to the measure of true prosperity. Tiie oldest departnuiit has. of conrsi-. the longest list of honur bearers to i)oint to. Tor its (last it can refer to the esteem in which it has been ever held, and to the careers of many of its .Mtunni. who have filled posts of honor and resiionsibility in all branches of tin- public medical service, tlie . rmy, the Navy and the .Marine Service, or who have been called to be teachers in many institutions throughout the country, in all the medical schools of this city, in the University of X ' irginia in the South, in Harvard University and the University of Pennsylvania in the Xorth, and as far West as the Pacific Coast- .And it is to be remembered that whatever its .Munnii have become since they left these halls, here was the nursing bosom at which they drew their first draughts of professional know ledge. i8 The advanc es which medicine has made of late years are great : but perhaps the greatest of all these advances, greater than any discovery of specific methods of treatment, though these have been most important, greater than antiseptics and antitoxin and the other additions to our therapeutic resources, though these have been numerous and most beneficial ; greater than the devising of operative procedures which thirty years ago were hardly dreamed of, but which have already added many thousands of years to the general sum of human life; greater than any of these " by the all-hail hereafter, " because having the " promise and potency " of results exceed- ing any that have yet been achieved, is the elevation of the standard of education in all depart- ments of instruction which has been efl ected of late vears, and which is continuallv being raised higher and higher. On the wall of the corridor leading to the Anatomical Theatre, of the School of Medicine, a student of the University of Maryland drew more than sixty years ago, with rough delineation, it is true, but yet with some real ap]:)reciation of the spirit and power of the original, a copy of Raphael ' s great picture of the fight between the archangel and his foe. It was, perhaps, with a true instinct, and in recognition of the facts that anatomy is at the foundation of all the medi- cal sciences, and that the final purpose of all these and all sciences, whether physical or mental, is that they be used in behalf of good against evil, that the student of long ago placed the picture where, though worn and faded and almost vanished away, it may still be faintly seen. For many years this picture has been associated in the minds of successive generations of students with this their own University, and it may rightly be regarded as a symbol and type of their work. For professional work, whatever its ki nd, is always a conflict, and should be a conflict waged in behalf of good. The scenes of that conflict may appear to be only in the hushed air of chambers of sickness, or in the wards and amphitheatres of hospitals and other places where suffering and pain and wounds are found, but if the veil were withdrawn, these might be seen as portions and parcels of that vast arena upon which is waged with unceasing warfare the ever enduring contest between good and evil. 19 Board of Regents of the University of Maryland SAMUEL C. CIll ' .W, M. D. Hun. JOHN P. I ' OE. Hon. Cll. kI.F..S E. I ' HF.LPS. FK.WCIS r. . H1.KS. M. I). LOL ' IS .McL.-WE ' I IFF.WY, SI. D. I. E. .VTKINSON. M. 1). F. J. S. (iOkC.XS. M. 1).. D. D. S. .I.X.Ml ' .S 11. ll.XRklS, . 1. 1).. D. D. S. 11. IX. . i.i!i ' ;ki KnciiiK. K. l)()K. ' l•: ■ I ' o.M.i:. I ' n d. RICII.XRl) M. ' FX.AP.LE, Esq. K.WDOI.H WIXSLOW. M. D. TH(). 1. S . . . SHP.V, M. D. W.M. r. r.K.XNTLY, Esq. Ho. . H1•:. K ■ 1). ll. RL. ' N. EDGAR H. CiAXS, Esq. L. E. XEALE, M. D. CHARLES V. NHICHIiLL. M. D. University of Maryland BERNARD CARTER. LL. D., Provost. Faculty of Physic GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Honorary President of the Faculty. SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine. WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Diseases of Women and Children and Clinical Medicine. JULIAN J. CHISOLM, M. D., LL. D., luneritus Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. FRANCIS T. MILES. M. D., Professor of Physiology and Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System. LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., Professor of Surgery. ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., Emerittis Professor of Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry and To.xicology. RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. L. E. NEALE, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics. CHAS. W. MIICHELL, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Children, Therapeutics, and Clinical Medicine. THOS. A. ASHBY, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Women. D. M. R. CULBRETH, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica. Dental Department Faculty FERD. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of Principles of Dental Science, Dental Sur- gery and Dental Mcclianisni. JAMES H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. FRANCIS I ' . MILES, M. D., Professor of Physiology. LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY, M. D., Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. I. EDMONDSON Al ' KIXSON. .M. D., Emeritus Professor ( TlRTapculics. R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D.. Professor of Cllenli try. RANDOLI ' ll WTNSLOW. . 1 D.. Professor of . natoniy. D. M. R. CL ' LBRETH, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica. JOHN C. UHLER. M. D., D. D. S., Demonstrator of Mechanical Dentistry. ISAAC II. DAVIS, M. D.. D. D. S., Denionstr.itor of Operative Dentistry. J. HOLMES SMITH. M. D., Demonstrator of .Anatomv. Law Department FOURTEENTH ANNUAL SESSION The Board of Instruction JOHN P. POE, Esq., Pleading. Practice. Evidence and I ' nris. RICHARD M. VENABLE, Esq., (onstilntional Law and General Jurisprudence. JumiE CHARLES E. PHELPS, Equity of Jurisprudence and Procedure. EDGAR H. GANS, Esq., Executors and . ' dministrators, Corporations, Rills and Notes and Criminal Law. Judge HENRY D. HARLAN. Elementary Common Law and Domestic Relations. WTLLIA.M 1. BRAN TLY, Esq., Personal Property and Contracts. TIIO.MAS S. BAER, Esq., The Law of Real an l Leasehold Estates Jlihie albert RITCHIE. Commercial I-aw and Shipping. JinoE HENRY STOCKBRIDGE, . dmiralty and International Law. JOSEPH C. FRANZ., Esq., The Law of Corporations. iiHiiiiip 23 24 University of Maryland BERNARD CARTER. LL. D.. Provost. Faculty of Physic GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Honorary President of the Facnlty. SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Aledicino. Wn.LIAM T. HOWARD. : I. D., Emeritns Professor of Diseases of Women and Children and Clinical Medicine. JULIAN J. CIHSOLM. M. D.. LL, D., Emeritus Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. FRANCIS T. MILES, U. D., Professor of Physiology and Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System. LOUIS McLANE ' I ' lFFANY. M. D., Professor of Surgery. ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., Emeritns Professor of Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. R. DORSEY COALE, Pii. D.. Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., Professor of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. L. E. NEALE, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics. CHAS. W ] HTCHELL, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Children, Therapeutics, and Clinical Medicine. THOS. A. ASHBY, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Women. D. M. R. CULBRETH, M. D.. Professor of Materia Medica, O 0 O Clinical Assistants for 1901-1902 UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL W. A. Cakrigan South Carolina. M. Cawood Maryland. H. S. Cooper Maryland. S. R. DoNOHOE, Jr Virginia. A. D. Driscoll, Maryland. C. L. Duncan, North Carolina. A. L. Franklin Maryland. C. D. Gruver, Pennsylvania. J. L. Hanes North Carolina. N. M. Heg ' gie, Canada. W. R. Humphrey, Virginia. L. C. Keerans, North Carolina. O. W. Leonard Sonth Carolina. R. O. Lyell, Virginia. W. E. McClanahan Maryland. F. O. Miller Maryland. G. R. Myers, Maryland. H. W. Wood, F. N. Nichols . . . Maryland. J. R. Paddison, . . . . . . North Carolina M. L. Price S. Pl ' LESTON, Jr . . . Florida. H. n. Ranson, . . . . . . Virginia. II. L. Rudolph, . . . . . . Georgia. F. W. SCHI.UTZ. . . . . . . Minne.sota. A. M. Shipley, . . . . . . Maryland. H. M. Storrs . . . New York. W. P. Stuisbs, . . . . . . Maryland. M. R. Thomas, . . . . . . Georgia. E. K. TozER . . . New York. P. L. Travers, . . . . . . Maryland. H. D. Walker, .... . . . North Carolina A. 11. White, . . . . . . Texas. W. K. White, . . . . . . Maryland. G. C. VVinterson. . . . . . Maryland. Virginia. 25 Class Officers, 1902 26 Medical Department CLASS OFFICERS A. M. SHIPLEY, . A. H. WHITE, . McLANE CAWOOI), . Preside lit. r ice President. . Secretary. C. W. LOVE Treasurer B. B. RANSON, C. D. GRUVER, N. U. H EGG IE, Historian. . Prophet. I ' aledictorian. W. R. HU.MPHREY, P " ' ' ' - S. R. DONOHOE, Jr., F. W. SCHLUTZ, . F. O. MILLER, . . Cliainnan E.vec. Com. Assistant Editor. Editor-in-Chief Bones, Molars and Briefs. Class Members, J ?02 28 Members Barnes, B. F. Elm City, N, C. Booker, R. E., Farmham, Va. BoYER, G. H., Tamaqua, I ' n. Brim, B. B., Carkican, W. a., K. -v. CAWdiii), McLank, K. t. Secretary ' oi Cawley, W. D., Ph. G., Cl.OPTON, W. G., . . . Serg ' t-at-Arins Woodville, Ohio. Society Hill, C. Park Hall, Md. Elktoii. Md. New York, N, Y. Cole, J. K., Tetterinaii. W. Va. Collins, C. E., D. D. S.. . . Crisfiold, .Md. CooPEKj H. F Baltimore, Md. Co.x, N. H., M. D Baltimore, Aid. Davis, H. C, M. I)., U.K. . ., Fayettevillc, N. C, Ddnohoe, S. R.,Jr., . -. K., Fairfax, Va. inittee ' ol- ' o Centralia, Va. Drkwkv, C. R. •! ' . i;. K., rresiileilt Alliletic . " Driscoll, a. 1)., !■. i:. K Balti .Md. Duncan, C. L Beauforth, N. C. Emrich, Vm., K. ' V. . Franklin. . . L., . . Fool Ball Tc Garenek, H. H., . . Gatklv, J. E., ! . i:. K., Gray ' , O. J., Hanes, J. L., . -. K., Class Secretary ' gS- ' gg. B.nuniel C Baltimore. Md. Westminster, Md. Darlington, S. C. Baltimiire. Md, Mt. Vernon, Md. Winston, N. C. mitlee ' Qg- ' oc and oo-oi. 22. Gruver, C. D., Ph. ( ' .. K. t., .Stransbtirs, Pa Class Propliet ' oi- ' o . Manager ot liase Ball leain ' oo- ' oi. 23. Haki-kr, J. C, A.15., . . t., Lowndesville, S. C. 24. Hays, W. A., Ph. G., . . Hillsboro, N. C. 25. HoFF, D. E New Windsor, Md. 26. Hkugie, N.Mc. L., K.-l ' ., . Brampton, Canada. President ' gS- ' gg- ' gy- ' oo. Y ' aledictorian ' oi- ' o2 Jackson, R. W., D. D. S., . Bainbridge, Ga. HuMPHRiiY, V. K., K.t., . Bluemont, Va. Poet ■oi- ' o2. Kalb, G. p., Catonsville, Md. Keerans, L. C, Charlotte, N. C. Manager Foot Ball Team ' oi- ' o2. Kemble, U. T., Kingston, N. Y. Kurtz, C, D. D. S., . . . Thompson Town, Pa. I.ANSDALE, P. S., K.t., . . Damascus, Md. .Member Executive Committee ■oi- ' 02. l.AWsuN, R. B., ' 1 ' . i:.K., , Lynchburg, Va. Varsity Foot Ball Team ' oo- ' oi and Baseball Team. .S6 Lehnert, E. C, Baltimore, Md. l.KcxARu, O.W., A.B., K.I., Reidville, S. C. Ass ' t Manager Foot Ball -I ' eam •oi- ' o2. Lindley, A. F Montclair, N. J. Lyell, R. O Farmham, Va. Ser ' t-at-.- rms ' gS- ' gg. LdVH, C. W., K. t. Class Treasun AIagness, S. L Maxwell, 11. 1! MoRITZ, J. I)., ' ] ' . 1. K. . McClannahan. W. E.. McDonald, J. W., B. A., Blackshear, lia. Baltimore, Md. Whitevill, N. C. Baltimore, Md. Baltitnore, Md. Worcester, Mass. Myers, G. R., Doubs, Md. Miller, F. (.)., A. B., .i:. K., Baltimore, Md. Class Banquet Committee ' oo- ' oi. Editor B. M. B. ' oo- ' ot and Editor-in-Chief ■oi- ' o2. Nichols, F. N., . 2. K., . Denton, Md. Paddison, J. R., Jr., . . . Mt. Airy, N. C. Phifer, F. W., Statesville, N. C. Price, M. L., K. ., . . . Baltimore, Md. Puleston, S., Jr., K. ., . Jefferson, Fla. PuRDUM, H.D., K.l-., . . Fountain Mills, Md. Rassy, T. El ' Syria. Ranson, B.B., PH.G., ' J .i:.K., Staunton, Va. lairman Banqtiet Com. ' oo- ' oi. Class Executive Com. ' ol- ' o2. Class Treasurer ' oo- ' oi and Historian ' oo- ' o.. 2y Class_Manbcrs, 1902 30 Members- 52. Richardson, C Belair, Md. Foot Ball Team ■oo- ' oi, Baseball ' oi- ' oa. RiLKV, B., K. ., .... Summit Pt.. V. Va. Rogers, F. W., Ph. G., . . Newport, R. I. 53. Rosenthal. M Baltimore, Md. 54. Rfuoi.i ' H, H. L. -. X. . . Gainesville, Ga. Foot Ball Team ' oi- ' oi. 55. Schwartz, M., Manchester, N. H. 56. Sincewald, a. G., . . . Baltimore, Md. 57. Shipi.ev, A. M. , ! ' .-. K., . Harman, Md. Secretary ' gg- ' oo. President ' oi- ' o2. Sledge, G. R Blacksbnrg, Va. 58. Snyder, C. E.. A. B fentrcville, Md. 59. Storks, B.W., .i.T.ii. . . Morristown, N. Y. 60. .ScHLiTZ, F.W., A. B., ! ' .-. K. Atistin. Minn. .Assistant Editor Bones, Molars and Briefs ' oi- ' o2. 61. STcniis, V. P Baltimore, Md. Bannuet Committee •oi- ' o2. 62. Thomas, M. R., . -. K., . Savannah, Ga. 63. Todd, C. G., K. t., . . . Due West, S. C. Continued 64. TozER.E. K., . -. K. Little Falls, N. Y. 65. Travers, p. L., . S. K., . Cambridge. Md. Class Presi dent ' 00-01. Man ' r. Foot Ball Team ' oo- ' oi. Foot Ball Team gS-99, 99-00. 66. Walker, H. n., ' t ' . 1. K., . Creswell, N. C. 67. Walker, J. ,M., K. t., . . Charlotte, N. C. Class Vice-President ■9.;--oo. Fool Ball Team ' 98- ' 99, ' 99- 0. Watters, B. C, .... Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. 68. White, W. K., ■ V.1.. . Banquet Comm Whittle, H. 1.., I ' h.c " .. 69. Williams, J. M., P . . .. 70. White, A. H., K.+., Vice-Presidei 71. Willis, C. A., K.t., . . 72. Winterson, G. C, . , Baltimore, Md. Warsaw, N. C. El Paso, Texas. Bridgeport, W. ' a. Elkridge, Md. 73. Wood, H. W Bremo Blnfif, Va. Toasl master at annual Class Banquet ' gg- ' oo. 74. Yourtee, G. W., Brovvnville, Md. 3i Class Members, 1902 Streptococcus versus Phagocytosis GAY young Streptococcus wandered up and down a cut, To see if he could find a place — just a wee bit of a rut, Where there were none of those naughty Phagocytes, Who always from a ' coccus take the higgest kind of bites. At last he found a little place in the Epithelium, Said he, if I ever do get in, you bet I ' ll make things hum; So he stuck his little rounded form into the little space. And a great big rose smile appeared upon his little face. What I ' ll do to this, he softly said, will surely be a plenty; I ' ll make it look like " thirty cents, " or maybe only twenty; So he hurried through the tissues, and, lying up against a cell, He found Miss Streptococcus, and. as the saying goes, " he fell. " Madly he proclaimed his love, if refused he ' d take his life. So she consented to become his own dear little wife. And soon the little Streptococci made their appearance on the scene, And what was once a sterile cut was now no longer clean. Then like a little army they began marching up the arm. And it soon became evident that they were doing lots of harm. But little did they think that they would soon be cold in death. In a very little time, indeed, would draw a last long breath. 6 As hard luck now would have it a Phagocyte spied the little band, And soon he ' d spread the alarm throughout the invaded land. The Leucocytes passed on the road and there appeared upon the field Ten thousand Phagocytes — the ' cocci ' s fate was surely sealed. The Phagocytic hosts didn ' t waste a bit of time In jumping on the enemy caught red-handed in the crime. They chased them in the vessels and they chased them on the And every time they caught one ate him despite his yells. At last all the Streptococci had passed in their little chips ; All smiles of joy had faded from their r.osy little lips. The Phagocytes all gathered ' round and gave a lusty shout In honor of the way the fight for them that day ' d turned out. 33 Executive Committee S. ROSZKL DONOIIdK, Jr., Ch:iiriiian. nRISCOR n. RANSOX. IV I.. I.ANSDAI.K. (iiAKi.i:s I). (;Rr i:R. riiii.ii ' i.. iraxkrs. J. I.KWIS llANRS. 34 !iMi,iiiii]m]ii,iiiiiiiii,iiiiniii.,uiiu[ii.miiiiL uiiii i i i ]miiiiLiiiiiiMiim]]iii,iiiLiiiiiiiiiiui| ||||| |) ii Z ' r YJs ( ' ' " " " " ll " ' " " " " " " " ' " " ' " ' " " ' I " " " ' " " " " ' iiinii.iiJimTmi. , nji|iiiii....iim..ii..iiiNi. ■.,i,mwm,|,j LI ' ER WENDELL HOLMES, that splendid and g-ifted man, i)f whom the medical profession is so justh- proud, as com- bining the rare (|uaHfications of a lirilliant writer together with the most sterhng quaHties of a true physician, savs in one of his essays: " Xot the great historical events, but the personal incidents, that call up the single sharp pictures of some human being in its pang or struggle, reach us more nearly. " So, within the few years which are occupied bv a medical student ' s course, and especially those marking the college days of the fourscore young men of the Class of 1902, whose ambitions and desires have brought them together for the purpose of securing a greater or lesser knowledge of the most noble of professions, there occur many ha|)py and well remembered personal incidents and adventures. Numerous jolly occasions are minglc l perhaps with some sad events and sterner realizations; some comedies and an occasional tragedy, all of which combine to form a potent share of every college man ' s experience. Perlia])s in the vague and imcertain future careers of the various members of this Class of 1902, when the law of the survival of the fittest has been put to the test and some of the present aspirants for fame have grown old in the cause, if those who remain pause from their respective labors to think over the reminiscences of college flavs, it will then be the personal incidents, the single sharp pictures of these times, that will ajipear most prominentlv. The future destinies of these men are depicted by the prophet, to whose horoscope the reader is gently referred. Class histories are invariably prefaced and concluded by a recital of the wondrous deeds and great achievements of the especial individuals whose doings are recorded. The historian usually draws plentifully upon his imagination to atone for any bareness of actual details. How- ever, in the present instance, it is quite unnecessary to manufacture history wdiich had no exist- ence, for the Class of 1902 has not always followed in the beaten paths of conventionality, but has departed from the routine and established many precedents, strictly of its own. The his- torian modestly begs your indulgence to a brief perusal of some of its achievements. 35 During the first i)art of October. i8g8, tliere a])i)eare l on tlic old and well-known campus of the University of Maryland about seventy young men. who were scattered singly or in small groups here and there, ])resenting the appearance of " strangers in a strange land, " and by their deportment being i)ut down in the category of " freshmen. " To the casual observer they evinced no extraordinarv characteristics, but to a closer student of human nature there would lie revealed many different types of individuality. .Ml sections of the country were rej resented : ' { " he far-away jjrairies of Texas being sug- gested by the breezy manner of blustering " Tobe " W ' liite: tlie suave manner and personal mag- netism of Donohoe, the hale-fellow-well-met air of llanos and Thomas suggested the " Sunny South, " whilst the more haughty dignity of Storrs and lleggie indicated a far Xorthern clime; the East having numerous adherents, from the tall and stately Shipley to that miniature edition, " Slul)blets, " together with the hand.some and debonair fellows. Phil Travers and " liilly " White, the " Siamese twins. " Cooper and Magness. and matiy others. From the very beginning the strong enthusiasm and class spirit whicJi liave distinguished our class was made manifest. After interviewing the jovial dean, who extended the " glad hand " for the receipt of the mighty shekels and issued tickets for choice reserve seats in the lecture halls, ( the possession of which was con- tested at a later date by the sophs. ). these ambitious youths began the four years " voyage on a verv uncertain and troubled sea., armed with numerous good resolutions and promises given to the " Governor, " who handles the check book at home. .Mas! how many of these resolves have been kejit ! The exi)erieiu-es of tlie first year — how the Sojihs. attempted to make us do " stunts. " and of the manner in wliich their suggestions were met with disapjiroval ; how Drewry mani- fested .some pugilistic tendencies, to the sorrow of .several of their number: the trials of the spring appearance before Dr. Culbreth. the joys of the following vacation days, have all been narrated in previous chronicles. it was as Sophomores that the Class of 1902 first attained renown. . ttention was now called to the niimluT of " h ' reshies " whose home education had evidently been neglected. It was our painful duty to " pass ' em up " froin front seats in the anatomical hall, at the occasion o f the high noon functions, conflucted in a " very interesting " manner by our much beloved Dr. Miles, and when it became necessarv to sit for one hour an l listen to a discussion on bones and briefs, interspersed with some jokes ( ?), (the point of which was never observeil 1. from the very worthy exponent of ( iray. The chief ofifense of the " I ' reshies. " however, was when they displayed the great audacity of endeavoring to hide their delicate chins by a meagre growth of " ciliated epithelium, " wherein they violated the unwritten law and code. An edict was issued to the effect that the oflfend- ing member should be straightway removed, or else summary action would be taken to di.spose of same. This deliberation lid not meet with the proper degree of comprehension on the part of the innocents, and it became necessary for a committee to wait upon these guileless but ambi- tious youths, and by a series of strategies, a demon.stration was rendered them of the quickest m.imu-r of retno ing the result of a constant ajijilicition of " ( iilchrist ' s Hair Tnvigorator. " . ftcr 36 this they were allowed to depart, cleaner of face and much wiser, a warning to future aspirants for hirsute adornment. The most exciting event of this year was the class banquet. Never before had an under class attempted to hold a " feed, " and the precedent thus inaugurated was met by the combined resistance of the junior and senior classes. The Hotel Altamont was the scene of the event. All day long on the appointed date, Eutaw Place was patrolled by squads of juniors, and several unsuccessful attempts were made to obtain possession of the banquet hall. At night every entrance to the point of rendezvous was guarded by seniors and juniors, who were attired in football costumes and armed with " flours " galore. However, at the appointed hour, the Class of 1902 made a combined and successful charge, and all save one gained entrance to the hotel, and, " despite the seniors " bombardment and ' flours, ' we made merry and drank till the wee sma ' hours " The affair was a complete success, very much to the chagrin of the Class of 1900 and 1901. The rest of the year passed in peace and quietude, and then the fall of 1900 saw the now famous band again at the portals 5f the University, now as Juniors, refreshed in mind and body by the vacation days at home, where the evils of city life, and especially of the " Bowery hash factories, " were escaped. The abilities of the members of the class being recognized by the Faculty, they demonstrated their appreciation by adding Practice of Medicine to the year ' s work, so this rendered sufficient diversion for the ensuing year. The original class was now augmented by several new members, North Carolina sending to swell our ranks the popular and expert athlete, " Bob " Lawson, also Paddison and Barnes, together with another Benedict in the person of Duncan. " Schlitz, " who made Milwaukee famous, came from the Northwest to make the prize aspirants look to their laurels. This year being so busily occupied made the time pass quickly, sufficient entertainment being afforded by " Little Charlie " and " Hydroterapy, " who expounded the relative value of cleanliness, godli- ness and medication for the inner man ; these together with the interesting discourses from our shapely tutor, whose hand is the hand of deliverance, and who is " otherwise known as " " Pug. " To maintain the prestige, already established, another and more sumptuous banquet was held at the Stafford Hotel. The experience of the preceding year was a warning and was profited by, as a result of which the president and toastmaster were safely ensconced in the hotel early in the day and the other classes kept in total ignorance of the event. The affair, if possible, eclipsed the pre- vious banquet, the only unwished-for incident being the capture of the " moosic " leader. Bob Stewart, by a gang of dental men early in the evening, but his later arrival adjusted matters sat- isfactoril} ' . The presence of Dr. Lou Allen, who was found in the cafe and escorted to the banquet hall, where he responded to a toast in his usual graceful style, lent additional zest to the occasion, and the entire affair was in every way a great success. The remainder of this year was not marked by any special occurrence, but was occupied chiefly in routine " grinding " in preparation for the numerous obstacles to be overcome before the distinction of seniors be attained. After many tiresome days and the burning of much " midnight oil, " during which period the time was occupied in many encounters between 37 the class, on tlio (Icttusive. and tlic rcprcsL-iUativcs i)f tlic l ' " aciilty as the opposinj( forces; the snH)ke of battle and exainination rooms finally cleared, and the dauntless adherents of iyo2 eiiier.t, ' e l from the fray somewhat the worse for wear, but victorious. Now, as the approach of the balmv summer davs beyan to have the usual effect, many of the men retreated to the more attractive environment of home, or (jf some alhn-intr summer resort by the sad sea waves, or per- chance in the cooler haunts of the mountains, there to recui)erate their lost energies and replen- ish their tlei)leted forcts in preparation for the final year ' s struggle, to be liegfun in a few months. Hut of the entire number there were thirty more diligent and ambitious, perhaps, than the rest, wdiose love for diitv ( r) and attachment for the familiar haunts of the " Bowery " induced them t o remain behind in the Monumental L ' ity, here to luirsue the mysteries of science further in a more practical m.mner. It was with the destinies of these that the historian cast his fortune, and a few of the exiieriences and happenings of this mimber during the ensuing twelve months will comjjrise the remainder of this chronicle, which has doubtless caused the patient reader to sigh and antici])ate the tinale ere this- My wa - of explanation to the uninitiated, be it said that there is a custom in vogue at the renowned Maryland Iniversity 1 losjiiial to select from the senior class, at the expiration of the third year, thirty such members as may prove eligible. The requirements are that they be suftt- cientlv able-bodied and capable to perform all of the duties ])ertaining to the office of an " orderly. " and that they also possess the essential (|ualitlcations and acconii)lishments to entertain ]3roi)erl} the lort charming maidens, who are jnipils at the " Seminary of Lady Catherine, " an institution established tor the promotion of woman ' s suffrage and " run " in conjunction with said lu)si)ital. r.efore assuming their | rivileges ami duties, it is necessary for the said thirty to sign cer- tain articles of agreement, whereby the relin(|uish ail claims to citizenship, agree to pursue a life of strict sohriclx, to be prepared to resiwnd in a body to the summons of a certain bell, whic-h rings onl bv accident, alwavs to ajipear blind and dumb when a nurse puts in an appearance and to meet none clandestinely on the " outside, " and to perform any incidentals such as may lie desired by the " residents. " These statutes are set forth in the " riot act " read by " Ca])t. (jeorge, " and strict conformitv is required. The many experiences and adventures of these thirty during their year ' s occu])ation of the " house " would fill an encyclopaedia, but time nor space do not ] ermit of their recital. I ' .ut a lew of the occurrences should be recorded. Their aluMK ' is ;in imiiosing brown stone edifice, annexed to the hospital, which is in popular l)arlance styled the " hotise. " Here " all of the comforts of home " are supplied by the ever gen- erous hospital committee, and the equipment and furnishing of the a|)artments would well re])a_ a visit of anyone in search of ideas and suggestions on how to arrange a model hoiue. During the summer moiuhs the tem])erature is about e pial to that which might be expected in the here- after b those who are not good in this wurlil. and during the winter. Klondike is in tlie same class. In self-defense dm-ing the hot weather the were lorceil to divide their time between I ' abst ' s (jarden. River ' iew and Electric I ' ark.not to memion ;i lew excursions to Tolchester and blood ' s. These davs were the occasion of manx little friendly gatherings around numerous 38 small tables in the back yard, " ' neath the shade of the sheltering- palms. " where the rattle of the chips was an evidence that " Nick " and Heggie were " trowing de game " to add to " Dutch ' s " exchequer. At regular intervals, however, the process would be interrupted by the arrival of a mysterious looking dress suit case, the contents of which were unwarranted " not to break. " but which after being disposed of would inspire " Laennec " to sing " Some Die of Dia- betes. " which would be responded to by " Nut, " whose familiar " I ' m tired; laboring is hard work, sho " : " intoxication is the best occupation, " would furnish sufficient tliversion to interrupt Charlie ( )vern-ian in copying his physiology notes. (icorge W. would occasionally interrupt the game by a startled " Cheese it, fellows; here comes Ricketts. " but they would soon be restored to ilecorum b) ' listening to some of the " Man- ager ' s " thrilling narratives of his experiences on the Mexican frontier, which would inspire the sociable ones to raise the limit and make a good jackpot. ' hen the temperature became too warm, the scene would be transformed into an imitation of the liathing beach of Atlantic Citv. and the decolette and abbreviated costumes assumed would have made the summer residents of Newport envious. As a substitute for the surf, tlie hose was called into play, and the shower baths called forth many of the inmates, who wanted to be sponged ofif. The scene presented, defies description. " Sally " and Gruver were chief hose manipulators, wdio played the stream of water over the " bunch. " The styles of bathing suits worn varied from those which had done duty at many summer resorts to the simple adornment of a Turkish towel or of a nightrobe. slightly altered. The " figures " would have caused a frequenter of Atlantic City boardwalk to stop and gaze, ranging from the rolnist and Apollo forms of Wood, Hanes and " Bill " Carrigan to the shapely and slender forms of " Nut " and " Pill, " who promenaded and cake-walked on the " beach. " whilst an occasional cr) ' from " Crede " or Ben Franklin indicated that thev were getting the cold shower, all of these stunts being much to the amusement of the occupants of Ruby ' s house. -Another long-remembered event, which is recalled with merriment, is the incident of the night of July 4th. It was a warm and sultry night, the noise of the firecrackers and boom of the cannon, usually accompanying the patriotic celeljration. had ceased, and the " liowery " was once more in quietude, wdicn the " i ' .lack Maria " brought to the hospital a patient ( ?) in the person of a burly coon, who had entered into the celebration of the holiday too extensivelv. and as a result was " seeing snakes. " A diagnosis of " D. T ' s " was at once made, and after administering " Chew ' s Specific, " the resident on duty summoned " Nut, " George and Ben to keep guard over him and to see that the snakes did rK.it get the supremacy. He was landed on a table in the amphitheatre, apparently reconciled to his fate, and for a brief period, affairs went smoothly. Ben had just returned from his usual evening visit to River View, where he had gotten his thinks and his drinks mixed, as a result of which a desire for sleep grew strong within him. and he stretched out on the emergency carriage and proceeded to enjoy nature ' s sweet restorer. " Nut " and George seated themselves and proceeded to get comfortable, keeping one eye on his " jag- lets, " little dreaming of the activity soon to be displayed by the slumbering form. Affairs pro- 39 ,tcrcssed well for sonic niiiuUcs, and it ap|)fare(l as though the night watcli was to be without incident. Ren snored peacefully, when all of a sudden, without any forewarning, the " snakes " began to get the ascendency in the " coon, " and immediately he proceeded to transform the scene into a " rough house. " With one straight upper cut he dislodged Ben from his perch, and as he went sprawling through space it occurred to the other two valiant ones that discretion was the I)etter part of vahir. and imiuodiately a hot chase began, the lleeing ones lieing tlie " three guardsmen " and llu- pursuer " the bad n n frmn Denver. " ( )ul of the ainphitheatre they lashed. and a ra|)id and exciting race began around tiie curridnr. The heat was a swift and thrilling one, each of the participants doing his utmost. As the main corridor was ai)])roached the pursuer seemed to gain upon his would-be victims, which stimulated them to additional elTorts. (ieorge in bis celerity and fright losing one of his sHppers and soniewbat impeding his progress. . s the opposite entrance U the arena was a])];roached, the bad man lost his bear- ings and unwitlingl - turned into the space, from wliicb he had started, baffled and bewildered in his madness. ot daring to look behind, however, the startled trio continued to make good their esca])e, and they sped onward to a point of safety. The pace was a fierce one. and although short of st.iture and naturally " tired, " " . ' ui " proved sufficiently swift of foot and reached the end of tile hall :i length in advance of the others, lie rushed into the woman ' s ward, jumping behind the frightened little probationer on duty, telling her to look out or " the goblins would get lu ' r. " IJK ' whole ward being at once thrown into a state of excitement. I ' .en sought refuge in the sun ])arlor, and there hid behind one of the ])alms. (ieorge, although minus a slipper, descended a stairway to the first lloor, and there aroused the residents with the statement that a wild man was at large in the hospital. Dr. Matthews responded immediately, and, reaching the original scene of the trouble, found the promoter of the disturlKuice in ;i pugilistic mood, so not a])])roaching nearer than the door. k- .issured him that he was " all right and would be taken care of. " The " co])s " were sinnmoned, and after some forcible arguments had been advanced, the unruly patient was escorted from the hospital, not, however, until he had luade it extremely interesting for four of these worthy ])reservers of law and order. The disturbance aroused the bouse men and tlu-y assembled to congratulate the heroes u])on their valiaiU conduct. ( li ' orge, however, much as he was relieved by his safe escape, would not be pacified, as he was iniablv to recowr his lost sli])per. Rumor says that it now adorns the a])artments of one of the gentle occu|)ants of the nurses " home, there to remind them of the now famous episode and of " Cinderella, " as be has since been dubbed. The remaining days of summer were passed without S])ecial incident, aiul the latter jiart of September saw the return of the other classmen, who had left the thirty behind in the spring. . s soon as the scattered ones reassembled, the atmo.sj)here became laden with talk of politics. ,ind forthwith the " w.-trmest " cami)aign for manv years was indulged in. It was inaugurated and conducted with conferences, caucuses and scraps, which would have ])ut a Tammany Hall election in the shade. The chief fight was for the cb.iirmanshi]) of the executive com- mittee, and the contest proved a hot one. However, after the returns were received, the great 40 popularity of Donohoe was made manifest b y his election. The " Push Club " was completely snowed under at every point, and they were forced to " go way back and sit down, " much to the especial chagrin of one long and lanky " Wood-be " politician. The great appreciation of Miller ' s editorial ability was evinced by his unanimous selection to direct the publication of our famous " Bones, Molars . nd Briefs. " After the excitement of politics had subsided, routine work was resumed, nothing occurring to vary the monotony of events until one night in Jan- uary, when an episode which came near being serious, but which resulted in a very ludicrous afifair, occurred in the house. It was about midnight when the fellows, who were pouring dili- gently over their books, together with those who were sleeping the sleep of the righteous, were suddenly aroused by the startling cry of " Hold him, Tobe! " This emanated from one of the occupants of the front suite of rooms, who in an endeavor to relieve the high pres sure of studying for exams, had been spending the evening at Tommy ' elsh ' s, with the usual resulting hilarit -. He was returning to his. " den. " where finding everything in peace and quietude, he determined to make night hideous and enliven affairs by his musical voice. The racket at once summoned a young " Iky " and a " new man on the beat " to the house, the latter, Iieing a pompous flat-footed lobster with varicose veins, and a new one on the " Bowery, " attempted to display great authority. Thirty lads were out of the windows by this time, and espying the nearest one, he began to berate poor little " Stubblets " severely, but as " Titus " - was simply a spectator to the affair, he took offense at the remarks and a heated discussion at once ensued. As a result, the presump- tuous " cop " determined to " raid the house, " and he proceeded by ascending the stairway and entered the room where " Nick " ' was endeavoring to get out of sight, hidden beneath his covers. The rest of the fellows at once crowded to the scene of the disturbance and protested against such an unwarranted procedure, advising the " Flanneled-Face Mick " that he had better make himself scarce. He withdrew reluctantly, threatening to have the " whole house pinched. " 41 After liis (Kpartiirc. tlu- imii wire attracted to tlu ' street, wliere the Hebrew " Iky " was iiuliiied to ,ijet any. A riisli was niailc for him. and liis yell of dismay attracted the would-he i)reserver of the peace once more to the origfinal scene. He sifjiialed for assistance, hut hy tlie time he reached the house the occiiiiants had all mysteriously disa])])eared. and within everything was as still as death and all litjhts extinjjuished. In a few minutes the " Inirry-up " wat on dashed in front of the house, and ahout twentv of the blue-coated representatives of the Western District were upon the cene. and immediatelv every exit was L;uarded by a stalwart " llruno. " ' . conference was held, and the best means of " puUinj; " the bouse was discussed. .Suddenly a scrambling; was heard at tlie back-vard fence and a pair of (lisa])pearinj4 ' coat tails indicated that the assistant patholo- gist ( ?) was niakin.y: a sneak for safety. . tTairs had besjun to assume a .serious as])ect. the cops were entering- the hallwax. Driscull and Stubblels were ccmsiderin;. the advisability of escaping; on the roof, (. ' rede was siybini;- fur a nurse ' s jirotection. and the brave and vali;uit VN ' ood had secluded biin.self in bis tireplace. when the voice of " Captain (leor,L;e " was beard below, lie was ,t,Mvin!.: some straight l.ilk to " Injustice " I ' oe ' s lieiUenants. and after readin,i the riot act to them. said that not a man should leave his v,i )] home for them. . fter an ani- mated ;nid protracted discussion an agreement was reached, w ith the decision that the new co]) and the " sheeny " were the cause of the disturl)ance. The s(|n;i(l was withdrawn, much to the relief of the thirty and anuisement of the residents of the " I ' .owery " an l the (iress representatives who had assembled .to witness the fun. It was some while, how- ever, before the excitement had subsided and peace restored. One by one, those who bad secluded tbeiuselves in closets and bathrooms reappeared and discussed what would have liai pened if it had become neces.sary to appear before " His Honor " at the Western District. It reipiired many doses of 1!. i : ' •■ to restore the nervous e(|uilibriuni of some of the fellows, but the affair is now relegated to history. If the reader has found courage to ])eruse ibe narration of so many events, intelligible to only a few. he should be rewarded for his patience. The Historian is called from his task by the excitement in the hall of " stock exchangee " below, where the bulletins of the latest quotations from the " apiiointmenl " market are being recorded and the reports of " dark horses. " " inill " and " places cinched " are causing great excitement. 4 43 Prophecy— Class 1902 I hati. ' Iiini, for lie (loth nut prophesy jcood concernint; me. but e il. " — k ' iiigs x.vii, i-ii. I 1 1- " . iriith and |)(i iT of prnpliesies l)y the old penjile. and wise men, was t enerally atlrihiued lo an unusnal cerel)ral develi)])nieni : tndav the word brinies In mind liie wandering; liand of i4V])sies. Willi mv present know Icdfje of ])hysiolof;y, and with even the aid of Dr. Taylor ' s X-ray machine, I have thus far heen unable to locate the special center, wliicli refers tu tntme " l)()inL, ' s. " It is stateil on }i;ood authority, however, that in case of fracture ' i ' ilTany can easily locate it, and in I ieniii)le ia .Miles has often ])ictiu " ed it on the blackboard. .Xsajain. as J am not of ,y;vpsv l)lood, the problem of a class prophesy becomes one of much ])er])lexity and study, lieinfj. as every one knows, a renowned Iliblical student. 1 read and receivi ' i! my ins])iration from the followini; ' . found in . iunbers xii. 6; " And he said. Hear now my words. If there be a |irophit amoui:; you. 1 will make myself known unto him in a vision, and will speak to him in a dnam. " The next (|uestion was how to secure the dream, isions are " dead easv. " bin to L; " el next to oUl man Mor- pheus bothered me considerably. 1 first tried Chew " s never-failing hypodermic of morphia, ' 4, combined with atropia, 1-150, then Mitchell ' s latest preparation of Hashish, but without success; even Winslow ' s nitrous oxide gas failed me. To the sociability of the " Bacchus " Club, ho vi er, 1 found my problem answered, and to this club do 1 most heartily ledicate this pmiihecy. 1 can truthfully say, iis soporific effect is far superior to an dni.i; on the market, and only those who have enjoyed the club ' s hospitality can appreciate tiie con- tented sleep I enjoyed, as I retired to my room after the meetin.y;. to which I h;id lueu iiniti ' d. In relating this dream I y.i v many mis- givings, for if 1 were to |)r(iphe.sy a future for my many sturdy, hard- working classmates, who have so successfully snrniotnued tlie obstacle? encountered in th ise four hard years of labor, 1 could consciously pre- dict a bright and prosperous future, to a man, but as I feel that I am called upon by .some stipernatural ])ower to relate this dream, 1 give it to you as I received it. and for vou to take it as vou think best: 44 I was walking along- a dusty road on the outskirts of a prosperous-looking city, one bright and early morning, when I saw in front of me the form of a man, clad in an old frock coat, but from his battered-down high hat to his dusty shoes he still had the appearance of one who had seen lietter days. Picking up one of the hand-bills he had been throwing on the ground, I read : Dk. Tr.wers VVONUKKFUI. DlSC( l I ' " .K •The New Bi.ondine! " Thirt years of personal experience, l- ' i 11 di- rections on inside as how to become hand •;ome. Consultation free. Testimonials, etc., etc. Handsome picture of the Doctor on each package. Can this be Phil? I could not find the M. D. anywhere on the circular, so I hurried on and overtook the pedestrian. I can ' t be mistaken! for I now see the careless, debonnaire form and that old plaid vest of my old friend, Phil Travers. In his usual confidential way he soon disclosed the secret of his misfortunes, " Troubles in the Nursery. " Undergraduates, take warning! Travers stood high in his class. As we walked along the road, I learned from him that Max- well was physician to a tribe of negroes in Southern Georgia, and d(]ing well. Leonard, it appears, had some trouble similar to Travers ' , but his craftiness jnilled him through. He suc- cumbed, however, the day following commencement — the dryest course being " acute nursitis. " Another case similar to this brings to my mind the sad death of poor Price. His life was brief after his advent into the medical world. He suffered with " acute Milleritis " and " chronic Smallo-Massitis. " We next talked of Shipley, that grand old tall, lanky, but noble rej resentative of the Sycamores. I could scarcely keep back the tears as Travers related his sad and sorrowful career after leaving the University. We all knew his hate and distrust for a woman, but for four long years he had bravely stood the test, and to think that from his short experience in the " Lying-in, " he allowed his feelings to get the better of his good sense, and thus to isolate himself to a small island in the Yellow Sea, where he could practice his profession without its branch, Gynaecolog}-, was more than I could stand. How he differed from the rest of 1902! Feeling somewhat tired and thirsty, we stopjied at the gate of rather a small l)ut cozy-looking house, where we had noticed an old well and a few rustic benches, both painted in colors of red and black, which naturally caught our eye. I was just about to knock at the door and borrow a glass, when it was opened by a rather nice-looking young lady, whom I recognized at once. We then knew that we had fortunately come upon Dr. Rudolph ' s home. Needless to say, we were invited in, and after enjoying the Madame ' s hot toast and cocoa, we both unanimously decided that Ru(lol])h had made a " Wise " choice in selecting his frau. While waiting for the Doctor to return from one of his cases, I ])icked u]i a nieflical journal, which 1 found to be edited by Dr. 45 l- ' raiik Milkr. ami liavini; a curiosity to sec liow his new venture c ni])are(l witli liis last edition of " Bones, Moi.aks anh r Kn:rs. " in wliieli he so unjjraciously roasted so many of his friends, I decided to read it. ' ou can imai;ine my curiosity liein further aroused when to my jrreat sur- ])rise 1 read, on the very tirst l at.;e ; Ki- roKi ii Ai I 111 r (Ji 1 )i:. TM Ih ■ ' .. ( I-; -i.iiNi V. S. R. Do.Noiioi;. } . -do ' c-cnior of Liberia. I ' .. R ... , . 1. 1). ' The report was certainK well written, and it . a e a full, authentic accouiu of the illness and a short historx- of this distin. uished statesman ' s life. It a])]iears that this ireat man had so many voc;Uions in life that the practice of medicine was simply a side issue, lie was ])hysician. artist. philosopher and ]iolilician. all in one. .Ml diunnL; his illness his hlood examination showed a decrease in his studiocytes, l)Ut a decided leucocytosis. picturocytosis and politicocylosis. and at autopsy his cerehrum not only was much enlar.y;ed, hut tlie microscope revealed small ])icturettes and extracts of jiolitical speeches in every coiudluiion of the hrain. It ctrlaiuly was an interestinjj casi-. . nother report of no small importance was that of the well-known i ierinan s])ecialist, " llerr hrederick Schlutz, " on ' " riie I ' se of ISeer in the Treatment of Tuherculosis. ' " ' { " his treat- ment ha l not i)roved so effective on the Doctor ' s personal case, hut dozens of cases were cited as im])roved, and a com])lete cure for one " t ooprr R. Drewery. atje J i . white, male, fined $2.45 and costs. " Sli.yht increase in flesh was noted on I ' .over. t ' ok ' . (aw ley. Kmnz and LyeJi. .Anotiier case that attracted my attention was the report of " I ' mf, 1 Lines " on " 1 ly])notism. " I couldn ' t imajLjine where I lanes had secund his title as ]irofessor. hut rcmemherint; that he had served two or thrc ' c vears as an ap])rentice in a harher sho]-) after leaving collei, ' -e. 1 decided it had heen hestowi ' d upon him In his tonsorial master, llis mai;uetic ])ower over a certain morose and slee])y-lookin.sj individual, whom he i-.ilUil ( leort e W ' interson, was sini])ly astounding;. V,y simply whisperin} " Tommy " in W iinerson ' ear. lu ' could make him jilay tlie jiart of a drunken man to such a hif;;h .state of perfection that Josejih Jefferson ' s efl " orts seem only cJiild ' s play. . .q:ain, at a distance of manv miles, he can l)rin »- such wonderful inlhience on iiis victim as to cause him to till his dress suit case with empl heer hottles and call ui)on his tjirl with !., ' ood intentions of treatiiifj iter to heer. To the lail this may seem perfectly astoundint , hnt to those who knew him as a lionse student, will onl think it ' s ,i re])etitinn of one of liis many escapades. I.ookinj over the advertisemenis, I re.id : 46 Rosenthal, Lenhert, Singerwald Co. Pawn Brokers. Money advanced on Medical Books and Instruments. Another small space was occupied by Dr. Duncan ' s " New Milk Modification, " with testimo- nials of splendid results from the parents of little Josie Harper. Hampie Garner, Johnnie Walker, Georgie Yourtee and Bennie Barnes. I was just reading a card b - Dr. Harrison Free Cooper, regarding his claim that he can stimulate the auditory and optic center by some new invention of his, and that he c an tell the movements and whereabouts of his colleague, Samuel Lee lagnus. at a distance of miles away, when I was suddenly interrupted In- the return of Dr. Rudolph. Welcoming us to his home, he informed us that after giving medicine a thorough but unsuccessful trial, he had accepted a position as attendant to Dr. Paddison ' s Insane Asylum. lUit as Paddison was such an easy subject to contract the malady of insanity, and was now confined to a cell, he (Rudolph) had entire charge. Informing us that a few of our friends were there as inmates, we decided to make a visit. Just as we were leaving the house, we met Miss Dundersdale, who was making a call to her old chum, Mrs. Rudolph, and that was the last I saw of Travers. I left him occup -ing half of one of those rustic lienches. with his entire soul contented. As we walked across the field, we met a rather short, but wild-eyed and long-haired, indi- vidual, who was searching the ground as if he had lost something. I was frightened at first. but on being informed it was only a harmless lunatic, who had in some way wandered out of the asylum, I went up to him. and you can imagine my surprise when he said, " Say. Driscoll, did I make Lanier? " I then recognized my old friend Oliver Gray, and his mind certainly must have been demented to mistake any one of our class for his old companion in arms — " the inevitalile Driscoll. " In the adjoining field I easily recognized Collins, Willis. Booker and Hayes, working just as enthusiastically as they did in the years of their student days, . c, " ! faking hay while the sun shines. " Rudolph informed me that the farm had one day been the finest in the land, but since it came into possession of " Farmer Phil Lansdale, " its value had depreciated over one hun- dred ])er cent. We entered the asylum through the rear, and there I met poor little Hot¥, spading garden with such diligence and attention that I at once knew his medical training had brought him at last some reward. On entering the asylum the first case that was shown me was that of a rather stout, red-headed and ferocious-looking Irish sailor, who was amusing himself by climbing a rope that hung down from the roof of his cell. On a placard tacked to his iron door I read: " J. E. Gately, common seaman to LI. S. Navy. " I was next conducted to cell No. 13, which, by the way. was not only padded, but the strongest cell in the institution. Can this be Cawood? T was not mistaken, for as we approached the door, I heard those old familiar words, 47 " She was lia|)])v till 1 met her. " Poor old " Crcde! " iIktc lie sat in the centre of his cell, entirel unconscious of our ])resence. Occasionally he wmild walk around as if manipulating his hands for a " Ciesarian section. " again he would niuinhle threats of vengeance to some seemingly hidden power for causing his various niisfi)rtuiKs. then he would suddenly grab pencil and paper and studiously mark on what looked to he some new milk formulae. I was informed that a correct diagnosis of this peculiar case had never been tnadc. but the etiology was well known to every man connected w ' ith the University of Maryland. .After viewing and learning so many misfortiuies of my various classmates in the rural dis- trict. 1 decided to enter the city. . s the trolley car a])i)roached me. I could easily see tlie old familiar form of " Brick Reily " occu])ying the motorman ' s platform, and as I took my seat I heard the shrill, familiar voice of Phiffcr yelling " l " " are. please. " Just as the car was entering the city. I heard a few strains of music. Bad as it sounded. I turned my head and was just in time to see a tall, thin and hungry-looking man, wdio was evidently Wood, playing a small hand organ, and as 1 looked into the crowd I saw that genial old fellow, liilly White, smiling and bowing to each of his contributors with a grace that would have made Harry Lehr envious, as they dropped their pennies into his hat. As 1 alighted from the car at one of the ])rincipal thoroughfares of tiie city. I noticed quite a large crowd Ijlocking up the sidewalk, and watching what seemed to be some sort of a circus parade. " They are coming. " was shouted by someone standing near me. and amid the hurrahs of the crowd and tlie music of cymbals and drums I looked and saw the funniest and most ridiculous sight of that e entfid day. Neither tongue nor pen can portray the ludicrous scene that fell before my eyes. There, in front of a small procession. I saw a man. whom 1 recognized as 11. I ' ., llrim, dressed in red and yellow livery and plumed iiat of a drum-major, swinging his stick in the air and marching with a step as firm and clastic as though he werr leading the procession to the King ' s coronation. .At each corner he would stop, and in his deep, loud voice exclaim. " Follow the ])arade and view the wonderful ])roperties of Love and Purtlum " s new soap. IVee exhibition of entirely curing a man of I ' .romidrosis and the anti-bath ha))it. Per- formance will begin immediately after the parade. " Immediately following lirim I saw the tall, erect and handsome form i f .Storrs. dressed in the height of fashion, and blushing to the tips of his ears as the crow d applauded his neat and tidy api)earance. Trotting by his side as though it were hard work to keep in step, I saw the forin of poor little Stubbs. and from the contrast of his unkempt ai)])earance to that of his neat companion, Storrs. T thought that this must truly be a wonderful soap if it could make the change they advertised. . s they passed me I read on the |)lacards the carried on their backs the following: Slons. I DO Use Lovi : PtKi. So, I ' . m ' s Sliihhs. I DON ' T Use LovK I ' ikimm ' SoM-. 48 My attention was next taken up with the music, and there I saw McClannahan Myers, both dressed in uniforms of the Salvation Army, Mac beating the bass drum with a vim that was perfectly astounding, while Myers with the cymbals could scarcely keep in time with the music. The parade had passed, and wondering what would happen next, I started to walk up the street, when just across from where I had been standing I read: THE CAFE " SQUIRREL. " F. N. Nichols, Proprietor. Feeling somewhat hungry, I entered, and there in the center of the room stood " Nick, " same old Nick, pink shirt, diamond stud, yellow vest and all as of yore. Glancing above the bar I read the following notice : Drinks Served Today by H. D. Walker, The Celebrated Tonsil Burner. And sure enough, there behind the bar stood " Nutt, " dishing out drinks with a technique that would make Hundley turn over i n his grave. While waiting for my lunch (which Nick had imme- diately ordered), I glanced over the Daily and read an interesting account of a baseball riot, which happened in Cincinnati while the home team was playing Baltimore. It seems that one of Baltimore ' s pitchers, Lawson by name, had been flirting with the umpire ' s wife, and it naturally raised a row. The arrival of the police, who escorted Lawson from the field, stopped the riot, and the game was then finished. Seeing news of Lawson stimulated me to look for other sur- prises. It was the following card : At Opera House. Mr. a. H. White Presents " The Tex. s Steer, Supported by an Unusually Large Company of Indians, Half-Breeds, Cowboys, Greasers, and the Rifraff of a Frontier Town. Matinees Dailv. 49 1 at once decided to attend the ])erforniancc. and notliinfj could deter me from my i)ur])osc, even Nick ' s arj ument to tlie contrary — that I should spend the afternoon at the Cafe, as there was " something doing, " could not keep me away. I ' .idding a hasty adieu and hurrying to the theatre, I soon was occupying a seat on the first row, where I could tlioroughly see and enjoy tiie show, without missing any one part of it. Hardly had I taken my seat when my attention was arrested li the crying of an infant, and glancing at the family box I recognized my old chum. Bill Carrigan. On each knee he had " troubles of his own, " and from the careworn and paternal look on Bill ' s face, I could easily see that he was entitled to the mental rest that theatres atTord, but from all appearances he was not getting the rest he deserved. While waiting for the cur- tain to rise, I glanced over the programme, and, finding nothing of im])ortance. I read the cast, when, to my great surprise, I found it entirely composed of my old classmates, and all of them playing the parts which seemed to compare so favorably to the time when they were medical students, that I cannot refrain fnmi giving you the cast in detail. Tiie names appeared as follows: wiio ' .s WHO? Maverick I ' .rander, a Te.xas Cattle King A. H. White, Capt. l ' " arlcy IJright, l ' . S. . E. K. Tozier. Lieutenant Green, I ' . .S. . J. M. Williams. Col. Blow, bar tender. . . 1 C L. C. Keerans. Col. Bragg, faro banker. V Members Farmers ' . lliance. ' . Leo Franklin. Major Yell, a lawyer. . . J | S. Puleston. Brassy Gaul, Esq., Member of Third House R. W. Jackson. Low I odge, an Artist B.. C. Waters. Col. N. K. Pepper, a Retired . rmy r)fficer F. W. Rogers. Knott Innitt, Brander ' s Private Secretary M. R. Thomas. Othello Moore, a Private Waiter at the . rlinglon Myer Schwartz. Anatole, a ' alet Taoufik El Rasey. Sam, Bell Boy at .Arlington 1 lotel C. G. Todd. Green Woodhcad, a Judge Dr. N. D. Cox. Christoi hcr Columbus, a Colored Statesman C. E. Snyder. Crab ],-.,,,, , f ....: W. Emrich. Milk [ ' ■• ■ ' ' ' " ■ " " ' - -J TLL. Whittle. Sergeant at Arms C. Richardson. Mrs. Brander, the Cattle King ' s Wife Wadie Hum])hrey. Mrs. Major Cami)bell. whose Husband is in Texas Willie Clopton. Dixie Style, an Orjihan froin Indiana Pride Thomas. and I ' .ossy, Brander ' s Pet X. M. Hcggic. .Afli ' r reading this unnsn.nlly strong cast of characters, it is (|uite unnecessary for me to slate that " Tobe " was well supported. The production was a success from every standpoint, and for the wboli.- afternoon I was held spellbound. Of course. White was the favorite and received the greatest amount of applause, but during the four acts every member of the company was called out to acknowledg e the appreciation of the audience. The applause that greeted each individual as he stepped to the footlights was something terrific, and lasted so long that in order for the performance to continue each member was called upon to do his one-act spe- cialty. The first on the programme was a vocal selection by Heggie, and never did " Bossie ' s " fine feminine tenor voice sound with such sweet natural tone and clearness as it did that day when slie sung that popular and pathetic ballad, entitled " The little child ' s parents were well acquainted. " Words and music by Lydia E. Pinkham. Thomas responded by a representation of Blind Tom on the piano, while Puleston gave us a short story of his life as a student, inci- dentally mentioning the time he called out the entire police force of Baltimore, by simply yelling " Fuch ' s Hohle, " and how " Capt. George " bravely came to the rescue and saved thirty men from the prison door and everlasting disgrace. " The Texas Steer Quartette, " composed of Humphrey, Tozer, Snyder and Franklin, next appeared and rendered Southern melodies, being followed by that well-known Canadian and Texas ranger, Mr. Les. C. Keerans.who recited his manv thrilling and exciting hand-to-hand encounters with the outlaws and Indians in the far West. In his usual modest way, he cited the great part he played in the early civilization of Texas, and if this great man ever receives the credit he deserves, his name will go down in history along with that of David Crockett. He not only spoke of the extremely interesting life he had led on the plains, but demonstrated his ability with the pistol by driving pins in a board at a distance of fifty feet, this being performed while his eyes were tightly blindfolded. He also gave a clever exhibition of his ability with the bowie knife. I enjoyed this latest talk more than any other part of the play, for while I knew Keerans very well as a classmate of mine, I had never appreciated his greatness to such a great extent until that tlay. I was impatiently waiting for the next response from one of the members of the company when a cloud of mist seemed to come before my eyes and banish all the views before me. I experienced a sense of shock which wakened me, for I next heard the voice of Mrs. Pender telling me I had lietter hurr -, as it was nearly time for ward class. SI Chops J. L ' Ni i-;i snv : I- ' aclltv : Nlrses: Sf.nioks; Ma.ijnitas in Umiiibus. Mav lie- useful, tliouirli obscure. " l ' " ar from tlic world ' s j ay busy tliroii,t; , liUciit upon licr (Icslined course; Ciraceful and useful in all she docs, lUessintr an l blessed wherever she troes. " " I ' .nt M)U are learned : in volumes deep you sit : In wisdom shallow; ])ompous ignorance. " 52 — Caesar. — U ' ortoii. — Cou ' fcr. -YoHiig. Juniors: " Like buoys that never sink into the flood, On learning ' s surface we but he and nod. " Sophomores : Aspiring factions fierce and loud, With grace and learning unendowed. Freshmen : " Declare if thou knowest it all. " Editors : All we ask is to be let alone ; Though this he play to yon. it is death to us. Editor in Chief: " Ne.xt o ' er his books, his eyes began to roll. In pleasing memory of all he stole. " -Pope. —Job. -Pope. 53 Senior Class Chops 1!. F. I ' .ARNKS: R. ]£. I ' .dokek: " Not imu-h talk ; a jjreat. sweet silence. " -James. " Go, fair exaiiii)le of untainted voiith. Of modest wisdom and pacific truth. " G. H. ] ,ovER : " 1 am resolved to grow fat and look joinig till forty. " — Drs ' dcn. 11. B. llui.M : " Allow nie to present you my card, Mr. 1!. I ' l. i ' lrim. I. O. O. F.. from Rrimville, Ohio. C A WOOD, McL. : " . wretched soul liruised with a lversity. " — Sliiikcspcarc. Carrigan, W. a. : " I ' ldle longe were his legges, and full lene, Y like a .stafi, there was no calf y-sene. " — Clniiiccr. Cawley, W. D. : " His voice was ever soft, gentle and low, an excellent thing in women. " — Sluik ' i-sl i-arc. Clopton, W. G. : " Xot Hercules could have knocke l out his hrains. for lie had none. " — SItakcsf ' Ciirc. Cot.E, J. K. : " Some smack of age in yon, some relish of the saltiness of time. " — Sliiik-csl i ' iiiw 54 Collins, C. C. : My figure was never of divine proportions ; and as for my face, nature made it against her will. Cooper, H. F. : Curse on his ill-hetiding croak. Davis : One pinch ! a hungry lean-faced villain, A mere anatomy ! — Shakespeare. DoNOHOE, S. R. Jr. : " Though short my stature, yet my name extends To heaven itself, and earth ' s remotest ends. " — Pope. Drewry, C. R. : A lazy, lolling sort, unseen at church, at senate, or at court ; Of ever listless loiterers, that attend no cause, no trust, no duty and no friend. — Pope. Driscoll, a. D. : God on thee abundantly his gifts hath poured. Inward and outward both, His image fair. — Milton. Duncan, C. L. : I go and it is done ; the bell invites me. Hear it not, Duncan ; for it is a knell That summons thee to heaven or to hell. — Shakespeare. Emrich, W. K. : Some coarse old rubbish that we ' d rather not have on our premises. Franklin, A. L. : I owe much ; I have nothing ; I give the rest to the poor. Garner, H. H. Tall, gaunt, rheumatic and diseased, a specimen such as grace the Faubourg St. Germain. Gately, J. E. : " I am not in the roll of common men. " — Shakespeare. Gray, O. J. : " The ox knoweth his stall and the ass his master ' s crib. " —Bible. 55 CiRi; EK, C. D. : Tliosc tlashin j eyes, wliicli ever flicker like a rliinestone nn a dark nifflit in a dark alley, presage a glorious future. Hanes, J. L. : " How pregnant sometimes his replies! A happiness that often madness liits on, Which sanity and reason could not l)e so I ' rosp ' rously delivered of. " — Shakespeare. IIaui ' ek, J. C. : " It is so soon I am done for, I wonder what I was begun for. " Haves, W. A. : " Thou driftcst gently down the tides of sleep. " — Sliakespeare. Heggie, N. McL. : " The cunning li ery of hell. " — Sliakesf eare. Hoi-F, D. E. : In much and deep conversation with himself. Hr.Mi ' iiKEV, W. R. : " And when he entered every goose Began to cackle like the deuce ; The asses brayed at one another ; ' Twas plain the creatures smelled a brother. Jackson. R. W. : " He se emed for dignity composed and high exploits, l ' )Ut all was false and hollow. " Keerans, L. C. : " What length of lands. What oceans have you passed ? What storms sustained, . nd iin wiiat shores been cast? " KiRTZ, C. : " , 11 nature wears one universal grin. " Lansdai.e, p. S. : " Thus in a sea of folly tossed. My choicest hours of life arc lost. " 56 — Milton. — Drydeii. — Fielding. —Su ' ifl. Lawson, R. B. : Unknit that threatening, unkind brow. It blots thy beauty, as frost bites the mead ' s, Confounds thy fame. — Shakespeare. Lehnert, E. C. : " What black magician conjures up this fiend. To stop devoted charitable deeds? " — Sliakespcare. Leonard, O. W. : " Who then shall blame his pestered senses to recoil and start. When all that is within hi m does condemn itself for being there. " — Shakespeare. LiNDLEV, A. F. : One of those fair strangers who tarry a moment at our door, bid us the time, then pass away into oblivion. Love, C. W. : " I was not born for courts or great affairs ; I pay my debts, believe, and say my prayers. " —Pope. Lyell, R. O. : " Company, villainous company, Has been the spoil of me. " McClanahan, W. E. : " And gentle dullness ever loves a joke. " McDonald, J. W. : ' His cogitative faculties immersed In cogibundity of cogitation. Magness, S. L. : " Who ' s saw Cooper? " Maxwell, H. B. : " His corn and his cattle are his only care. And his supreme deliglit a country fair. " Miller, F. O. : " Oil, he was all made up of love and charms. Delight of every eye when he appeared, A secret pleasure gladdened all that saw him. " 57 -Slmkespcare. — Pope. ■ — Addison. Myers, G. R. : " Mis mind is fit for treason, stratagems and s])oils, The motions of his spirit dull And his affections dark as Erebus. Let no such man be trusted. ' — Shakespeare. XiiiioLS, I " " . N. : " A needy, hollow-eyed, shar|)-lookinij wretch, A living (lead man. " — Sliakespearc. Paduison, J. R. : ( )h, bed ! oh, bed, delicious bed ! That heaven upon earth for the wearv head ! I ' liii-KR, F. V.: There is nothing more detestable than a man who, because he has learned a little more than the alphabet, thinks he has been initiated into the (k-e|)est mysteries of science. Vrhe, .M. L.: A youth was there of quiet ways, A student of old Ixioks and days. PULESTON, S. : " There are a sort of men whose visages Do cream and mantle like :i standing pool. " — Shakespeare. Pi UDiM, 11. 1). : " I ' riile. when wit fails, ste])S in to our defense, And tills II]) all the mighty vnid of sense. " —Pope. R ANSON, B. B.: " I ' irst in the council hall to steer tlie state. And ever foremost in a tongue debate. " —Dry(len. Et. " Rassv, T. : " Misery ac(|uaiiits man with trange bedfellows. " — .Sliakespeare. Rnii. Ki).S()N, C. : Slowly and (luietly he sinks into oblivion. Rii.EV, H.: Made in (HTiiiany. Rf)SENriiAi., M. : " You spurneil me such a day: another time you called me dog; and for these eoitrlesies I ' ll lend yoii this miicb money. " — Shakespeare. 58 Rogers, F. W. : " By this face, this seeming brow of justice, (Hd he win The hearts of all that he did angle for. " — Sliakcspcarc. Rudolph, H. L. : " That which ordinary men are fit for. I am qualified in, and the best of me is diligence. " — Shakespeare. SCHLUTZ, F. W Schwartz, M. : He is fair and debonnaire, Is this boy with a Western air; His attainments they are rare ; He ' s a winner, he ' ll get there. ' Alive ridiculous, and dead forirot. —Pope. Shaw, F. McH. : " But then my study was to cog the dice And dexterously to throw the lucky sice ; To shun Ames ' ace, that swept my stakes away. And watch the box for fear they should convey false Bones, and put upon me in the play. " — Dryden. Shipley, A. M. : Be not -with honour ' s gilded baits beguiled: Dare to be great, without a guilty crown. View it, and lay the bright temptation down ; ' Tis base to seize on all. SiNGEWALD, A. S. : " Here lies the dusky torch of Mortimer, Choked with ambition of the meaner sort. " — Shakespeare. Sledge, G. R. : The superfluous is oftimes a necessary thing. Snyder, C. E. : If thy hair and brain should change places, Baldheaded thou wouldst be. Storrs, B. W. : Too profound to be polite. 59 STiniiS, W. P. : " A prattliii.tj tongue that lilows up jealousies and heifjhtens fears Bv nuittcrins ])uisonous wliispers in men ' s ears. " — Creech. Tjio.mas, M. R. : " But thou art fair; and at tliy birth, dear boy, Nature and fortune joined to make thee great. " — Sluikcspcarc. Todd, C. G. : " Disoasid iialuri.- nfttinics breaks forlli in stran je eru])tions. " — Sliakcsf carc. TozER, E. K. : ■ Tiiee shall each ale house, Thee each gill house mourn, And answering gin shojis Sourer sighs return. " —Pope. Tk.wf.us, 1 ' . L. : My (inly books were women ' s looks, . ii(l fi lilies, all they taught me. Walker, Jl. 1). : " ( )ne fat. round, oily little man of God. " — Shakespeare. Walker, J. M. : Often the cockloft is empty in those whom nature has built many stories high. W.NTJ ' EKS, p.. C. : n beat your ]iate and fancy wit will come; Knock as ymi please, there is m cme at Imme. White, A. H.: " hiiiip! I am a bad man from Texas. " White. W. K.: How beautilully he is made; We all do lo H ' him .■ind o -i!ook his I ' ollies. Whittle. ILL.: The woods are full of them: though he endeavor all he can. an ajie can never be a niaiL Williams, J. M. : " A wee small voice. " 60 Willis, C. A. WiNTERSON, G. C. How massive is his brow. How dense his brain ! He calls for Hght, but ' twill not Penetrate such darkness. " O grant me, Heaven, a middle state, Neither too humble or too great — More than enough for nature ' s ends, With something left to treat my friends. Wood, H. W. : " Next stood hypocrisy with holy leer. Soft smiling, and demurely looking down, But hid the dagger underneath the gown. " YOURTEE, G. W. : " Whose follies blazed about, to all are known. And are a secret to himself alone. " -Mallet. -Dry den. 6i " 1 m 1 ■ 1 ( m r 1 r ) 1 - 1 a u 62 Officers C. T. YOUNG President. T. J. O ' DONNELL Kice-Presideiit. N. L. SPENGLER Editor. C. T. W. SAPPINGTON Treasurer. H. W. BRENT Historian . D, A. VVATKINS . ' Seeretary. W . E. KURTZ ; ' igt.-at-Arms T. A. MANN. A. L. WILKINSON Executive Committee R. JICFFKKSON, Jk. F. C. MOOR. A. R. HUNTER. R. H. V. DANN. Members Alston, Willis Ndrth Carolina. AsPER, Guy P., K. t., Pennsylvania. AsHBURY, Howard IZ., .... Maryland. Barrow, Albert L., Virginia. BoYER, H. R., Maryland. Bell, Monsell Ray, .... West ' irginia. BowEN, JosiAH S., K. t., . . . Ma ryland. BoHANNAN, Alvah P., . . . . Maryland. Bumgarner, Frank O., . .H., Pennsylvania. Babione, a. . ' ., Ohio. 15KYSON, Wji. J Pennsyh-ania. Briscoe, Beverly W Maryland. BuRCH, Jos. Walter Maryland. BuFKERT, Wil. F Maryland. Benson, C. P Maryland, Brent, Hugh W., il ' . i:. K., . . Maryland. CRisfr, Robert O Pennsylvania. Cotran, Naine -S., -Syria. Craven, Wm. W., North Carolina. Cates, Alonzo E., North Carolina. 63 Caktkk, Hknkv 1 ' ., . . COFFEV, DANIKL I)., . Carev, RonERT S., . . Croom, a. n., CoLi.iKK, I.. 1)., Jr., K.+. Dann, R. H. ' DoNAHCXJ, HaRKY C, . . DuGi-io, Jas. a., K. +., . EvERHART, Walter H., . Eakin, Byron W Evans, Jos. G Hdwakds, Ai.hkkt I)., •! ' i:i-iKi), I.. J., K. +., . . FossAS, Manlei., . . Forsyth E. Wm. F.. . . FiTcn. Willis B.. . . 1 ' " ishi:k, Rouhkt W., ' 1 ' Garner, John E.. . . Gentry Chas. W Grant, Herbert L Harris, K mcinu ' .. I Hartley, H. II.. Jr.. . . HoLLowAY, Howard S.. . Henkel, Louis B., Jr., . Hurley, James C Hunter, Artim k K., 1 Hodgson, Henry M. Igleiiart, Jay H., . Jefferson, Rollin, Jr Jones, Howard W., . Jennings, J. McE., . . Khuyami, Shadid, . . Kurtz, Wm. E King, Samuel J., . . KiEFFER, George S. M., Littlejohn, Richard N LiNvii.LE, Wm. C, . . Levy, . liiert L., . . . Members . iiniiiia. . .Massachussitts. . X ' irgiiiia. . North Carolina. . Maryland. . Xvw York. . Marylaml. . North CariiliiKi. . North Carolina. .West Virginia. . South Carolina. . North Carolina. . West Nirjiinia. . I ' orto Rico. . Maryland. . New York. . iMaryland. . Georgia. .South Carolina. . Maryland. . Cn-orsia, . . orth Carolina. . Maryland. . Maryland. . Massachnsctts. . .South Carolina. . .Maryland. . Marylaixl. . Georgia. . Maryland. . Pennsylvania. . Syria. . X ' irginia. . M.iryland, . Maryland. . North Carolina. . North Carolina. . North C.irolin.i. Continued Lyon, eh North Carolina. l.nCKARi). Ci. C. K. +., . . . .Marylaiul. . NN, Tuns. A., ' I ' , i . K.. . . • North Carolina. Maldeis, Howard J Maryland. .Meyers, John I West Virginia. Moor, F. C Florida. Martin, Dwight C Pennsylvania. Mullen, Eugene H Maryland. Nice, John A., K. t., Maryland. McPherson, S. I) North Carolina. North, Joseph B Maryland. Neenan, M. B Virginia. Opt. T. S Maryland. O ' Mara. John T Maryland. Overman, Chas. . ., K. -l-., . . Maryland. O ' Donnell, Tiios. J.. K.i ' ., . . .Maryland. Patterson, E. C North Carolina. Philips, Joseph B., Jr North Carolina. Petrie. Robert W North Carolina. Rosett, .Xdolph Maryland. Rosktt, Joshua Maryland. RioRDAN, Walter D Massachusetts. RiGGS, Jos. P New Jersey. Sawyer, Wai.ti:k W., K. -l-., . North Carolina. Snyder. H. F. R Maryland. Sae ' PINi;tox. C. T. W Maryland. Smith. Loa.mi J South Carolina. Salter, Leland B South Carolina. Simpson. Wm.. D North Carolina. Si ' KNiil.KR, N.VTiiANiKi. 1.., K. i:., Georgia. ■PiiiGPEN. GiY F North Carolina. Terry, Chas. E., Maryland. ToRBiTT, Wm. T Nebraska. Williamson, C. S Virginia. Watkins, I aniel a., K. +., . Maryland. Wright. Fairfax G Virginia. Wilkinson, A. L Maryland. Wilson, Mark S West Virginia. Windi.kv, RiCHARiJ 1- , K. +., North Carolina. Weed, F. W., K. + Maryland. WiLKiNs. Frf-deruk J Maryland. ViiuNC, Calvin T., K. + Florida. (.4 r nnsT9myt9 o F course we have a history ! Haven ' t histories been written commemoratint; ' the deeds of Cjesar, Napoleon and all the other " larj c " and " heavy " ones? You may reason induc- tively. We have in the ])ast written numerous pages concerning our deeds and mis- deeds, but unfortunately not having any Macaulays, Prescotts, etc., among us, we haven ' t as yet been worried t© death by the publishing of " grand " and " glorious " liter- ary masterpieces. Gentle reader, if you have gotten this far without experiencing that " general malaise " sensation, indicating that we no longer charm you with the music ( ?) of our words, allow us to suggest that you immediately fortify yourself with some powerful stimulant — for there is much to follow. Now, being in a proper condition to stand anything, we will " let you in " on a detailed account of our experiences, sad and otherwise. Now, don ' t get nervous and think that Shakespeare is going to be " left at the post. " We don ' t expect people to read this a thousand years from now, and then remark, " Oh, how perfectly beautiful! " But let ' s cut this " side talk " out and deal with more material things. To one who has not experienced the delights of a three years ' " tussel " with the science of medicine, it will be hard to realize just precisely what your humble servants have " been up against. " But, believe me, it is no cinch. The people have not rushed forth to strew roses in our path ; neither have they stopped us on the street to tell us how good we were. (Most people are too busily engaged in making that same remark to themselves to have any time to throw com- pliments in an outgoing direction.) For three years we have been experiencing the delights, sorrows and niislia]is incident to a course in that science which we at least think the greatest of all — Medicine. For three long years we have jilndded our weary way on that long path, with its many, many turns, its many obstacles, intent upon the one result — M. D. Some who started with the highest hopes have decided ere this that they were not cut out to be doctors, anyway, and have left us for other fields. May success be with them! We also desire that a little success be with us. as we are not " in the business " for our health only. 65 The career of " 1903 " Iji ' San on the 1st of October, i8yy. We came, we have seen a s eat many tliinjjs, and we have conquered quite a larjje and respectable bunch. (Kxcuse me, Cxsar.) The " raps " and " wliacks " inflicted by our friends tlie " Seniors, " the then all-powerful and mighty " Sophs.. " were as child ' s play to the " jars " and " jolts " which our beloved faculty administered in the way of those dcli.sfhtful ( ?) little social events — the examinations. Some of us were kept busy in those days ; some were not so busy, and, sad to say, still others of our number could not have been kept ()ccu])ied by anything or any one who ever existed (breweries excluded ). I ' .ut some of us had to be sports, and even now " Jack up, " " full on kings, " etc., may be heard above the roar and confusion incident to getting more into one head than it was ever destined to contain. Now the scene is changing. " Short darks " and " a little more of the ' corn, ' Tommy, " are no longer the cry. The chips do not rattle as they did in the liy-gone days. Other things have arisen, which, though they ])robably do not ajipear so attractive, still " it must be did. " Vou can ' t rush liack into the ])ast : you don ' t know enough to " butt into " the future. -Ml that is left is to get next to fi e or six volumes (rivaling in size and contents, I am sure, several Congressional I,il)raries ) , and tackle the present. Surely man knows not the smallness nf bis brain until he has been rudely brought into con- tact with the third year n medicine. . s an agent in ri ' ducing large and swollen heads, we find it possessed of most distinct therapeutic value. It maketh a man look like unto a gentle little lamb; mt mn - is his chest distended with the consciousness of superior abilities, lie stii])s and thinks, and then, if he be wise, he works, works, works. I ' or in this way only can the desired end be accomplished. (Reference, those who have Ihmked. ) As 1 have said before, some of us have been kejjt busy with the " Fountain of knowledge, " while nihers Iia e nut been so " wild and enthusiastic " abcmt it. Well, don ' t get discouraged; it is keeping forever at it that brings success. I ' .esides, ynu are . oung, and if Pa don ' t care, you may as well take a " post-graduate " ( ?) course. This may be codl comfort, but it is the warmest we have on hand, so what are ynu going to dn al)(int it? C(5upled with our mental wnrk nf the lirsl and seccmd years were the sweet delights of dis- secting, one of those subtle pleasures which can nnly be fully a])|)reciated by one who " has been there. " . t the end of the fu t ear we " did things " to ( )steol(ig - and .Materia .Medica — yes, we ilid many things to them, and varying and divers were the ways in wliich thev were done — well done, medium done, and done in rare and hitherto unknown " tine joints " ( ?). Time tlew on (despite the fact that no one has as yet either micro or microscopically been able to demonstrate any sign of wings on any " time. " hot or otherwise 1. ami in a very short while, we found ourselves struggling with the mysteries peculiar to . natomy and Physiology. Sad to say, it is still ;i mystery to some. .Still, there is gri ' at advantage in going over a subject several times — sometimes. 66 Tliis part of our career was by no means a perfectly rosy sunset. To that little ( ?) volume, Gray ' s Anatomy, we owe some of our pleasantest ( ?) hours. It is delightful reading, sparkling, frothy — just the thing with which to while away a pleas- ant half hour (one-half hour is the limit). Occasionally the thought, " Can one man contain all this? Surely, he is a complex animal. " But we only have to look at Joe to be convinced that one man can contain all this, and even more., . c, the attached laugh — six-horse power. Excuse me, Joe, for dragging you in at this point, but it is necessary that this page be filled, and I know of no one better qualified — by nature, at least, for the position. At the end of last year we congratulated each other. Of course we did — hadn ' t we just completed the hardest year? But, say, we were " all to the bad " and guessing. Last year was a " wonder " — but it was simply the darkness before the storiii. Tiiird year, alias The Storm, alias , etc., etc. Definition : An acute affection or affliction, characterized liy marked symptoms of cerebral incompe- tenc}-, and directly producing that " weary " feeling. Etiology : Microbic. Produced by a combined infection with several micro-organisms. Bacillus Surgicus : Micrococcus Nealionus Obstetricus. Spirillum Therapeuticus. Bacillus I ' racticus Afedicus (Cljcw). Morbid Anatomy. Body weight markedly reduced. P.rain hyperaemic and hypertrophied. showing on micro- scopic examination evidences of what is popularly known as " cramming. " In extreme cases may have separation of cranial sutures, due to the cerebral hypertrophy. (Very rare.) Diagnosis : Easy. Nothing existing at present resembles it. Prognosis : ? ? Treatment : Constitutional and local. Constitutional remedy found in large, thick vessels, found in various parts of the town, known as " steins " and " schooners " — Sig, O. S. every now and then. Local treatment consists of inspection of a judicious mixture of text and note books. — Dose, ad. lib. Well, " it ' s up to us. " What we will do to it is a question. 67 Despite the (lifiieulties to l)e eneoiiiilerecl, we have received niaiiv recruits, l- ' rom X(irtii C ' anjhna fifteen C(in(|uerin,ij heroes came. Here ' s hick to them. To sunny Syria we are indebted for two new members, who " chew the rap; " in many lan- guages. Cotran has entertained us with tales of life in the land of blue skies and palms. He is all right. . l)rimming glass to Monsieiu " ! If there is strength in numbers, surely " 1903 " should do wondrous things this year — one hundred strong, and every one of the one hundred consumed with a burning desire (?) to study. Talk about your " Cerebral Convolutions " and " . ssociation Fibres, " why, say, at the end of this year we ' ll have Dan Webster " l)ack in the dust " and " struggling for breath! " Sure. It ' s not to seek onr bunk ; It ' s but to " do " ..r " llunk. " Onward! " ( )nc Hundred! " Licfore we end, it may be approjiriate to mention the following: " If when we arrive, the ])atient be alive, little will be expected oF us; but if he be dead, we assume grave res])onsibilities. " ( . pplause. ) " 1 f the ci mrl endeavoi s to extort expert testi- niony from you without cc impensation — refuse to testify. " (Cheering an( conlinneil ajiplause. ) Where did Johnny hisher get all that knowl edge concerning Physiology? 68 " If you want to determine whether a cow is affected with tuberculosis, inquire into the symp- toms and request her to cough. " Why doesn ' t Kurtz ' s head freeze in those aki- tudes ? " Why did Buppt rt grow to such a CO ossal size? " Why did you read this history? Give a good reason and I ' m vour everlasting friend, . THE HISTORIAN. 69 Colors Royal Purple and White Motto Veni, Vidi, Vict Officers I. A. Ill SI I. JK Pirsul.-iil. A. E. EWENS licc-Prcsidfitt. V. J. STEWARD Historian. W, H. HOPKINS Secretary and Treasunr. A. 1 " .. DANN Scrgcant-at-Arms. Members Aahonson, M. W M.iiyhnid. Bagi.ey, C Maiylaiul. Bartlett, A. L Cuba. Raskin, E Sdiitli Carolina. Bi.siioi ' , J. R. Delaware. Bond, B. J Florida. Brad.shf.ak, W. . North Carolina. Bkadv, H. J., •!•. 1. K., North C,iri Iina P.KOU.N. J. I ' lUiK, S. B Bisii, I. A. Jk., S. X. HvKNF.s. n. E CA.NiriiKi.i., R. E. L., ClIOWNINC, W. C, . Cl.ECKI.EY, J. J., . . Dann. a. E . Maryland. . Xirginia. . C ' leorgia. . Massachusetts. . Maryland. . Virginia. . South Carolina. . New York. 70 Members- Darbv. T. E Maryland. Dashieul, I. J Maryland. DiGGES. F. FI Maryland. ])owNES. J. R Maryland. DuTROw. H. v., Maryland. Eagle, A. B. West X ' irginia. EiCHELBERGER. W. W Maryland. Elderiiice, J. M Maryland. Enos, J. C, . i:. K Pennsylvania. EuEXs, A. E., . r. . Maryland. EzzATT, O Egypt. Favciuk, R. Jr Massachusetts. Fi.KETwooD, E. A., K. f., . . . Georgia. Fl ' Nkhouser, L Georgia. Garnett, R. W Virginia. Garland, J. A New Hampshire. Gerber, J. W. New York. Gribislk, 0.S,K. t., VVest Virginia. Harris, C. T North Carolina. H.WES, E. J Massachusetts. HuKS, C. S North Carolina. Hill. C. C South Carolina. Hopkins, W. H. Maryland. Houston, R. E.. South Carolina. Irwin, C. B Maryland. Jankiewkz. L. P New York. Jakvis, C. S., K. + West ' irt;inia. Jenifer, D Maryland. JosEY, J. M South Carolina. Katzoff. S Georgia. Kellev, V. F Maryland. King, D. D Kentucky. Lamh, R. C, . i:. K. North Carolina. Latimer, T. E Maryland. Laughlin, B. F., ' [ ' . i. K Maryland. Law, E. M.. Jr Virginia. -Continued Lawton, fa., K, y South Carolina. Leman, a. B., Maryland. Lew, W. U. S. Maryland. Lewis, T., South Carolina. Lilly, W. T North Carolina. Love. B. E North Carolina. Mack, C. C, South Carolina. M ALLOY, J. v., New Jersey. Mann, R. L, A. T. li., .... North Carolina. Martin, J. R., Pennsylvania. McGehee, J. W., North Carolina. Nicholson, J. S., A.T 12., . . North Carolina. Owens, C. S., Maryland. Pemberton, E. M., West Virginia. Potter. D. B New Jersey. Pl-rvis, J. O Maryland. Pyle, H. O., Maryland. DeQuevedo, L. G Porto Rico. Rawlings, J. E Virginia. Robinson, H. T Maryland. RiJBENSTEiN, J. L Maryland. Sampson, W. S., . 1 ' . . Maryland. Sappington, E. N., J ' . -. K., . Maryland. Sartorius, N. E Maryland. Scott, W. D., Jr., . 1 ' . K., . . X ' irginia. Smith, F. B., Jr Maryland. SOMOUEVILLA, S. V Culia. Stewarii, W. J., Pennsylvania. Talbott, W. H Maryland. Tawes, p. H Maryland. Valentine, A. W Maryland. Maas. F. J Florida. Waliischmidt, H Maryland. Waking, J. ' ., Jk Maryland. Weinberg, M. A South Carolina. Zepp, H. E Maryland. 71 I S T O R Y is a drama c-nactcd on the theatre of time, with sons for stars and eternity for a backj round. — Carlylc. The first chapter of the History of the Class of 1904 was ended when the transition was made from Freshmen to Sopho- mores. ICver since (jnr inception at tlie University as students, we have kept before us the hitjli ideal whereunto we would attain. The motto of the Class shines forth before each member in characters of living light. Zeal and energy have been infused into the hearts of the men. We have vowed that there shall be no Alps ; that all difficulties shall be surmounted, and that we will ])itch our tents in the sunny vales of Italy beyond. VVe have niuny times been forced with Macbeth to cry, " Come, Fate, intn the list, and chani])ion nie to the utterance. " But we have boldly met each opposition, and our strength each time has been rewarded with success and victory. The question which the Class was called upon to solve at the beginning of the year was witli reference to the I ' reshmen. There came into our midst last fall more than a lumdred of uncouth and impudent I ' reshmen. It has been the policy for many years for the Sophomores of this University to delegate to themselves the custodianship of the Fresh- men, so that there might not be in the slightest degree any developments which being brought about by a lack of ])roper observances on the part of this Class would filch from the University its good name. Tlie So])homorcs, therefore, proceeded to instruct the IVeshmen in the way that they should go; for, if you instruct a I ' re shman in the way he should go. when he becomes a Sophomore lie will not depart from it. The first three rows of seats in each lecture hall have been reserved from year to year by the Sophoiuores for their own occupancy. Tiie Class of 1904, not wishing to depart from the custom, which has stood the test of long years an l which has accrued to the benefit of our prede- cessors, ])assed the same edict : " We. the Sophomores, do reserve the first three rows of seats in each lecture hall for our exclusive use. We advise all I ' reshmen to keep ujion their own jirojierty — ' the roost ' — and woe be unto the I ' reshnian or IVeshmen who do not heed this order. " 72 Of course, this had to be tested, as do all ordinances, in order that its validity might be proved beyond a doubt. Having assembled for lecture on October i, 1901, the peace of the room was broken in upon by a cry, " Freshmen on the third row. " In a moment, in a twinkling of an eye, Santiago was on his feet, and the brandishing of his hand seemed to say, " On, ye braves ! " A charge was made for the Freshmen who were out of their assigned places. From the vehemence of the charge one would have thought that far different would have been the result. Tlii.s thought came to the minds of the Sophomores : " Take them up tenderly. Lift them with care ; Fashioned so slenderly, Young, and so " — immature. The Freshmen were gently lifted up and carried back a few feet and set down. The next day witnessed a repetition of the trespassing within the Sophomore ' s bounds. They were now to learn that the Sophomores were men made of " sterner stuff, " and that their decree must be obeyed. One Matthews by name, a Freshman, appropriated to himself a seat in the third row. He received rough treatment at the hands of the Sophomores, but deservedly. The dam- age to his clothing amounted to 75 cents. This was tiie amount of damages which he presented to the president of the Sophomore Class for settlement, from whom he received this reply: " Evi- dently you are out to the extent of 75 cents. " Many of the Freshmen received free rides on the merry-go-round in the Anatomical Hall. Those who most frequently enjoyed this form of amusement were Tefft and Jamison. While on the table revolving about a thousaijtl times a second, more or less, Jamison had his finger dislo- cated. I. A. Bush, president of the Sophomore Class, was standing near by, and instead of " whoop- ing " the Freshman for his awkwardness, he quickly reduced the dislocation. Let us glance briefly at some of the deeds of a few members of the Class of 1904, for, as it has been said, the history of a people is only a record of its great men. Robinson and Valentine have lieen elected president and secretary, respectively, of the Harford County Club. The latest publications bearing H. Dutrow ' s name are a " Dictionary of Technical Terms " and a treatise entitled " How to Dissect Hair Follicles. " J. M. Josey is the author of " How to Win the Favor of the Superintendent of Nurses. " L. Funkhouser was quizmaster in Embryology. Those who took his quiz were Hopkins, Bush and Josey. Those members of the Class who are the most highly educated in the art of dancing are Dutrow, Downes and Hill. The history of the Class of 1904 would be incomplete should I omit any mention of the part our men played in athletics. 73 Buck, who won laurels at Roanoke, jjlaycd centre on our football team ; Dann, from Elmira, playeil end ; Sappiufxlon. from M. A. C, i)layeil half, ami (Iribljlc, from L ' niversity of Pennsylvania, played guard. " When I was at the . M. 1.. 1 ])layed tackle " — Scutt. lie played the same on our team. The Class is well represented in the list of officers for next year. Scott is captain and Josey assistant manager. Let it suffice to say that the Class of it;04 has done and aKva s will do its best to make old L ' . of M. a shining light in the world of medical schools. We kniiw nut iiat tluro lay in store l- ' or us in the years tn hi- ; Come sun, come storm, old l ' . of .M. We ' ll ever be true lo thee. HTSTORI.W. 74 75 Class of 1905 Colors — Heliotrope and Royal Purple Officers W. C. McGUIRI ' :. ----- President. S. B. SHERARD, I ' Ue-Presideiil. H. K. JKXKINS, Secrelary. E. E. BOHRER, Trcusurcr. 14. I ' . ril-l " l " , Scrgcanl-al-Arms. R. C. CARXAL. - - - Historian. R. H. IIEIGHE Executive Committee 11. I. UKADY, Clinirnian. H. K nri.ANEY. E. H. ADKIXS. Members E II. .Vdkin.s, J W. AsmiY, ' K i. ' . K R. P. B. Y, . . . J. S. Be. tv, . . . C. M. Be.v.nkr, . . A. M. Bei.i J- F. S. Bll.I.INGSLE. , A. Bl. ckwell, E. E. Bohrer, . . C. E. Bosley, . . V. VV. BRAnnA.vf, H F. I. T. J. Br.m.y. ■!•. i:. K Burden, . . . Burns D. Cali.ah. n, . R C. Carnal, . . J. J. Carroll, . . E L. Ca.sey, . . . F. I). Ciiapi-elear, S. R. Clarke. . . North Carolina. Virginia. Maryland. South Carolina. Maryland. Canada. Maryland. Georgia. Minnesota. Maryland. South Carolina. North Carolina. West Virginia. Maryland. Maryland. New York. Massachusetts. New I lampshire. Maryland. Marvland. J. C. CiNxiN(;ii. . i D. S. DeBlois, . A. R. De Pa.ss. . . M. DfEXO, . . . H. K. DULANEY. . P. Faii.kner, . . A. C. FiTzitic.n, . L. J. GoLllUAl II. ' I ' . -. K W. L. Gordon, . J. P. Harrell, . G. B. I I AM. SON, . 1.. .M. llAUklSoN. R, il. lli;i.;iiK. ■!■. .M II. ilKl.liMAN, J. C. Iln.i II. C. Hoick, . I. M. Infante, . B. I. Jamison, . 1- " . W. Janey. . . 1 1 ' .. Jenkins. ' I ' . West X ' irginia. . Rluidc Island. . South Carolina. . Porto Rico. . Maryland. . X ' irginia. . Maryland. . Maryland. . Maryland. . Georgia. . Virginia. . Florida. . Maryland. . Georgia. . South Carolina. . Maryland. . Cuba. . Maryland. . Maryland. . X ' irginia. 76 Members- M. Katzoff, Georgia. E. Kerr, Maryland. H. L. Kneislev, Maryland. W. A. Knell Maryland. E. W. Lassiter Nortli Carolina. E. B. Le Fevre West Virginia. G. W. Mahle, Maryland. J. G. Matthews, Maryland. G. S. McCartv Georgia. H. D. McCarty, Maryland. M. J. McElhattan West Virginia. J. P. McGuire Pennsylvania. W. C. McGuiRE Pennsylvania. R. C. Metzel Maryland. R. L. Mitchell, Maryland. H. H. Olds Pennsylvania. W. A. Parvis, Maryland. J. W. Pierson, Maryland. E. F. Raphel, Maryland. D. E. Remsberc, .... ' .... Maryland. —Continued S. T. Revell, Maryland. W. J. Riddick, North Carolina. J. L. Rilev, Maryland. H. B. RoBBiNs, New York. A. G. Rvtina, Maryland. E. Sally, South Carolina. J. W. ScHOLL.VKU Massachusetts. S. B. Sherard, South Carolina. J. Sherman New York. A. D. Sloan New Jersey. J. H. Smith Maryland. W. H. Smithsdn, Maryland. H. E. T abler, West Virginia. B. F. TiFFT Rhode Island. O. H. Tufts, ' ! .-. K., Virginia. W. E. Tyson, Maryland. F. Vann, North Carolina. W. B. Warthen, Georgia. W. W. Webb, Maryland. 77 I ' R i)rcsciU class, which met on Uctubcrist, lyoi , did not asscinl)lc with llic expectation of finding collejjc hfe a bed of roses. Its niemhers, a conijenial lot of men, from all sections of the cou ntry, had come together with a purpose, and while determined to enjoy to its utmost any recreation afforded hy the new environment and association, thev knew the - were entering a jjcriod of hard wurk. hrain-splitting technicalities and nerve-testing exi)eriinents. Xeverlheless, ever - une of lliem was resolved to do himself and his class credit, and to banish all possibility of failure in his zealous endeavors. desi)ite all unforeseen shadows of uncertainty that sometimes intrude themselves. They were also aware that troubles of another nature were brewing. They knew by precc dent that I ' reshmcn are invariably set a])art as the special victims of the ])ractical jokers among the more advanced students, and ibey shuddered to think of the gruesome tricks that might be perpetrated upon their nnsus])ecting. unsophisticated natures. Then it was deemeil e. i)edient to take some measuies of defense against the harassment;-- expected by the men from the upper classes, to which end, the secretary formed a temporary organization for the ])rotection of the Freshmen. The work started by stringing I ' .ohrer u|) to a tree. Harrison. Jameson, Denner, i- ' aulkner and others were tietl together, their faces blackened, and they were then run up Lombard and down ( ireene streets, while others were made to exhibit talents of a more extraordinary nature, namely, to sing and to jierforin sleight-of-hand tricks. Doubtless the Sophs, were bent upon discovering geniuses — an embryonic De Reszke or a llennami, i)erhaps. Xotwithstanding the fact that it is a rule lure that no l " reshman shall occujiy the tirst three rows in the lecture halls, some of them insisted upon doing so. and in consequence were put on the whirligig and si)un around several tinie . . fter one such treatment, the average Freshman usually subsided and was content to " go way back and sit down. " It was on this .same old whirligig that Jameson. whUv pulling up a stubborn tight, received a severe injury to his right hand and barely esca])ed the ,imputation of his ring finger. This would have been a rigorous les.son for a starter in amputation. 78 And there are numerous other brilhant hghts in our constellation of Freshmen, the enumer- ation of whose talents would require more time and space than the patience of my listeners would permit. What with class work, lectures, attention to personal accomplishments and games — the ranks of the last named being well filled, especially those of the football teams — the year so far has been one of profit and pleasure, and we wish in closing to congratulate President McGuire upon the successful manner in which he has conducted the affairs of the class. 79 Yells RM R ' R ' WHO h t- ' H.mTVHooTllH.FP-TVHoo YjE Pe The. Bo) ' wKo PL ' | TooTB ' iLL S, s BcoM An ' lM J l!lo,w jM D Rrth ' Kah ' T ' ini Vvi-v oj Hl i$,B ioin- AH S[ University of Maryland Athletic Association jf. Officers . L. SIM:. GI.I.R. - - . - ' n-sidciit. A. E. DAMN, ------ ------ - I ' icc-l ' n-sidciit. J. M. jOSEV, .S .n- (7c.v. J. L. WIXSLOW, Treasurer. Executive Committee DR. RAXDULl ' ll S ' A) . C niiniuin JI ' I)(;K 11. 1). IIAKI.AX. i V V. ASPI-.R. U, 1.. MrClA rCllIuX. J. T. rVl.l ' .R. Jk. 82 Athletics THERE arc amon.o- us many who remember with much interest the campus as it was in the early ' nineties of the last century. Where now 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 the effigy for football tackling, stood a pair of parallel bars, on which the stu- dents, at their leisure moments, were wont to perform. The picture is still fresh in my mind, the hrsl time I visited the University, accustomed as I was to outdoor sports and gymnastics, to see tlie little interest given to athletics at the University of Mar_ ' land. This condition has, however, undergone a marked change. The small campus is now utilized to its fullest extent, the various teams practicing here when not on the tield, and hardly a blade of grass is to be seen, so well is the ground trampled over b - the numerous feet It is, indeed, a pleasant sight to see the men at work. The transition and growth in athletics has be;n a gradual one, but ever increasing. In the sum- mer of 1894 the clinical assistants of the University Hospital organized a ball team, and through the season would visit Druid Hill Park and play choosing sides. In September the strongest men were selected, and, going to Maryland Oval, defeated the Maryland Athletic Club team, and afterward defeated on two occasions the team frjm the Hopkins Hos])ital Dis]iensary. Organ- ized for recreation, the Club did credit to the University. The following summer a ball team was selected from members of all departments who were in the city, and this team did good work at home, be sides making a trip to the Western Maryland College and to Cambridge. In the fall of 1895 Dr. Gibbs organized a football team, the first in the history of the University, 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 the season very satisfac- torily and showed conclusively that we were ciualified to make 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. While the season for baseball is short, yet we have always had a team in the field, and one that always does us credit. The sessions of the variotis departments of the University are short and the time the men can give to athletics very limited, yet notwithstanding this the showing of the teams is remarkable. The Athletic Association has no treasury behind it, and the teams have to be managed with economy, for, while the Faculties have been liberal in their contributions, the fact remains that the expenses run up when teams are sent to dist nt points. The baseball team promises this spring to add new laurels to those already won. Athletics, when carefully conducted, arc alik lieneficial to the University and to the students. On the teams, personality is sacrificed for the common good and selfishness finds no favor. Ath- letics, conducive as it is to better physical development, prepares the way for greater mental activi- ties. Those indulging their leisure moments in healthful pastimes have no idle time to employ, and in this way, if in no other, is moral rectitude accomplished. Thus we see the mental, moral and physical welfare of the students is furthered by their indulgence in athletics. The future looks promising, and the devotion of the various departments of the University to a common cause will be of inestimable value to all. The success of our teams is assured, and no one conversant with the University doubts that in the future, as in the past, the glory of our Alma Mater will in no small way be enhanced by the A hletic Association. 83 H CQ o o S4 Officers President, W. J. Steward. Vice-President, R. E. L. Strickler. Recording Secretary, A. B. Eagle. Corresponding Secretary, R. W. Garnett. Treasurer, Dr. C. E. Collins. This year has been one of marked success in the association work. Never before in the his- tory of our College Association has there been as much interest manifested as this year has wit- nessed. Tlie readings room was refurnished at the beginning of the College year, and this has added much to the pleasure and comfort of the students who frequent the room. It is the Association ' s Ijurpose to so care for the room that both pleasure and profit may be theirs who seek its privi- leges. The usual opening reception given the students of the University by the Association was held in the Central Y. M. C. A. parlors. The principal address was given by Prof. T. A. Ashby. The second social function of the year was held during the month of November. This was tendered the Association by Dr. G. Lane Taneyhill at his home. An address was given by Dr. S. C. Chew. The other members of the faculty present were Drs. Winslow, Ashby and Woods. Mr. A. B. Williams, of New York, who is the Intercollegiate Secretary for the East and Canada, visited our University Y. M. C. A. in November and addressed one of our regular Sunday afternoon meetings. One of the new features of the work this year was the introduction of a Y. M. C. A. lecture course. There were three lectures, as follows : " Reflexes, " by Dr. Francis T. Miles. " Sir Thomas Brown and His Religio Medici, " 1)y Dr. William Osier, of Johns Hopkins Uni- versity. " Hgmeopathy, " by Dr. Charles W. Mitchell. The Association was represented at the Northfield .Student Conference last summer for the first time, and we expect to send delegates this coming summer to study methods and to l)ccome more acquainted with association work in general, so that they may be the better able to do the work during the coming vear. 85 A Physician ' s Prayer oil. niiglity A(.-sciil;i|)iiis ! Hear a jxxjr liltle man ovfrwlulimd with misfor- tunes! Grant. I l)csccch tlicc, to si-nd a few smart fevers and some obstinate catarrhs among us, or thy liumble supplicant must shut up office, and if it should please thee to throw in a few cramps, agues and eczemas, it would greatly help thy miserable servant; for. on the word of a physician, I have scarcely heard the music of my door bell for six months. Take notice also. I beseech thee, of the mournful situation of my neighbor — Crape, the undertaker — who suffers considerably for want of practice and loses many a job of my cutting out. Enable him to bear his misfortunes with philos- ophy and to look forward with new hope for the tolling of the bell. Physic those, 1 beseech thee, who will not encourage our profession, and blister their evil intentions with their inventions of the accursed waterproof; and may all their coats and shoes be ate by the rats that are so made ; but pour down the balm of Gilead on the overseers of our town and all the friends of Galen. May it please thee to look over my book of bad debts with an eye of compassion, and increase my neighbor ' s infirmities; give additional twinges to the rector ' s gout and our worthy curate ' s rheumatism ; but, above all. I beseech thee to take under thy special care the lady of ' Squire Handy; for, should the child prove an heir, and thy humble servant so fortunate as to be the means of bringing the young gen- tleman handsomely into the world, it may be the means of raising me to the high- est pinnacle of opporlmiity. The Young Man from the South ' I he ynimg man conu-s u]i fmni tlie South. And he goes in for beer with a wide open mouth. And whisky, too, which nnsteadies his step. It gives him with the faculty a " terrible rep. " With some of his connades he goes on a whizz. And when he gets sober his brain seems to sizz. lie had heard it was hell, now lie knows it is. For it m;ike him s;n flippity Ibip on a (piiz. I ' .ut .-il ' ter .1 while he gets on lo the game Whether he has studied or loafed it ' s all the same, . nd when in lecture the Prof, calls his name. He replie-, though no one knows from whence they came. If ever he ' s .isked to recite on Diseases of the b ' ye. He goes up to the board like a wise guy. And if he ever gets pieered he can tell a lie. Till ,ill the hoys ari nn(I could almost die. Soon he goes home for he ' s got bis M. 1)., As happy a youth as ever could be: That he ' s got a swelled bead is easy lo see. Take warning and do not do .is he. 86 87 88 Our Fraternities J- er er Phi Sigma Kappa, Eta Chapt Kappa Sigma, Alpha Alpha Chapt, Kappa Psif Delta Chapt Xi Psi Phi, Eta Chapter Phi Kappa Sigma, Alpha Zeta Chapter Psi Omega, Phi Chapter 89 Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity ETA CHAPTER Active Members Julian VV. Ashhv, Hi;gh W. Bkent, Chari.es G. Bisiioi ' . Hekbert J. Bkadv, . Norman Boyer. . ■ CddI ' ER R. I HEWRY. . S. R. DoNdHoE. Jr.. . A. D. Driscoi.i., . . G. H, H. Kmory, . . .-Vliiert I). Edwards J. Clive Rnos, . . . Jas. H. Kraser. . . M. K. Til iyo5 •go3 1902 1905 1903 1902 1502 1902 1903 1903 1904 UJ02 ). IAS. l lJllliUT W. l ' ' l.SHh.K. Jdsei ' ii E. Gatei.y, E. J. Griffin. Jr., L. J. Goi.nnArii, . J. L. Hanes. . . RoiiERT H. Heighe. Harry E. Jenkins. Run . B. I. Lamb. Rout. B. La yson, Thus. A. Mann. . Frank O. Miller. James G. Matthews I9C2 H 1903 !• " . . ' . Xrhols, . . . 1902 B. B. Ranson, .... 1903 A. M. Shii ' LEY, . . . 1905 W.M. I. SioTT, Jr.. . . 1902 E. N. Sai ' I ' incton. . . 1905 GiY F. G. Smith. . . 1905 Frederick V. Schutz 1904 Jai ' k Q. II. S.mith. Jr. 1902 J. lloL.MEs Smith. Jr.. 1903 Philip Lee Travers, . 1902 Ed. K. ' rozER I90.T Oruies H. Tlfts 1905 Walker igo2 1902 1902 igo2 1904 1904 1903 1902 1902 IQ05 1902 1902 Graduates W. C. .- rthi ' r. . . . Louis W. Ar.vstrong Wm. N. Bispha.vi. Charles N. Beck, Harry A. Cotton. George H. Co.stner VVm. H. Davis. . George L. Ewalt, Paul W. Greene. . lfred B. Gorgas 1897 John .v. GiiisoN 1901 igoo R. S. Kight 1900 1897 R. Z. Lenney, Jr igoi igoo Joii.v E. Legge 1899 1899 H. D. Lewis rgoo igoi H. P. Lucas 1898 igoi Frederick Lawford 1900 igoo James S. Murray 1894 igoo . . A. Matthews 1900 1899 JiiiiN S. .MciRiTZ 1901 Xathan VVinsi.ow. . , . . 1901 L. G. OWINGS . igoo Gideon an Poole. . . . ■ 1899 W ' m. R. Rogers . 1901 Wm. !•. Sapi ' Ington. . . . . 1901 H. M. Sheely . KOI 1L RRY C. Soltek. iSi) j Ed. I). Smith. . h;iki L. C. Skinner . I ' JOI Harry McK. Tucker, . . . i8y: W. Turner Wooten. . . . 1899 Chapter Roll . ' Xi.I ' HA. - .Massaduisctts . Kriciiltiiral Collogi-. Beta. - - - - L ' nion Ifiiivcrsily. .Alliany. Ga.mma. Cornell University. El ' Sii.oN. Yale. Zrta, - - - College of City of New York. Eta. University of Maryland. TiiETA. Colinnbia l " niversily of . ew York. Iota. - - Sli ' pliens Institute of Technology. Kai ' PA. - - - Pennsylvania State College. Lambda. - CoUiinliian L ' niversity. Washington. Mu, - - - - l ' niversity of Pennsvlvania. Nu, -j.i.high. Clubs The Boston CInh. The New York Chih. The Southern Cliili 90 ; H| f ■mm»r: r ' ' .,:H ■HBp |ijV " « ► ' ! ' fe — ' • jpig ' 4 Li IHHk ■ " " ' ' " ? I I;-- ' m0 4 ■ 4 ' fm ,JI i • %. I : ■■ ' ■■- 91 Kappa Sigma Fraternity ALPHA-ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at the Uni ' versity of ' Bologna, Italy, 1400. Organized in cAmerica 1867. c4lpha-cAlpha Chapter Chartered at the Academia Terrae S Hariae, 1891. J. KkNKST DdUMN JAMKS (;. HlNTlNC. Chaklks K. Md ' nAiL C. Wll.lUR MlI.I.KK Kdwin R. Stkinckr C. Ho WAR I) Lkwis V. W. Wai.ki-r Douglas Cassard iOSKPH C. JlDC.K . Frank Sii ' im.kk, Jr I- " kank r. Kami:v Wai.tkk v.. Aikinso.n Frates in Urbe knllKKT M. IliioK J. 1 ' " rf;i)kkick Siiai-kr ICmAMKI. J. Kl.l.lMlKR CitAKi.KS Ski.dkn, Jr ' (iARNKR DkNMKAD William Milnks Malov John I-. ' . Mikphy Jamks K. Hrkwkr, Jr WiLLLVM K. Armstrong 1 ' rank LiTiiARnr CiiARLi;s A. HoDK, Jk Frates in Universitate J. IIaRRV WlLL.MS l.oiis McK. Kinks ICinvARi) H. Sapimngton J. liRANllAM Dk.MING Thomas S. Rice Francis M. Widner Harry W. Nice, Jr Gkorgk F. Donnelly K. Oliyer Grimes, Jr CiArnett ' . Clark IIakk ' Kk ' kkv William H. Ckank Hakky S. Byrne C. M. Medders, M. D. (Gkorgk A. Jennings Clarence Glover Affiliates I- " kki)i;rick New Ron Rov Ramey W. A. Hammond John Downing N. L. Spengler When we njiproach tlie subject of such an orfjanization as the Kappa Sigma Fraternity, whose history stretches hack into that of niediaeYal Europe, we are prone to stand ajjhast at the extent of a story, of which, witli tlie present limit of space, only a synopsis is permissible. Over tive huiulred years haYe elapsed since first the society opened its doors to members ; as many as the half a thousand years through which Rome was mighty, and more years than England has been almost omnipotent are those that crowd the cycle of Kappa Sigma ' s existence, for the Order was originally founded at the L ' niversities of Bologna and Florence, by Emanuel Clirysaloras and Lorenzo de Medici in the year 1400, and its birth-place was a fitting one, Bologna, the City of Letters. In tliat City of Italy, where the scholarly few of the world gathered frii[n e ery civilized land, some of the greatest men that we now find named in the annals of the middle ages entired within the circle of membership, and their deeds and lives have had an incalculable inlhience upon the civHization that has proceeded Irom that nursery of learning, there where the Coliseum, with all of its significance, once extended its shadow, and on and 011 far l)eyoiid the confines oi the Peninsula, opening tlie way for those greater triumphs of civiliz.ition in which h ' raternal lite took a leading part. On down tlirmigh the ages Kappa .Sigma thenceforth made its impress on fraternity history, until in the year 1.S67, several of tlie mem- bers sought to organize the first chapters in America, and found the soil ready for the sowing. So the American branch was organized at the L ' niversities of X ' irginia and Alal)aiiia, and soon attained to promi- nence in the (ireek-Letter world. The I- " raternity has prospered now until the width and breadth of the Liiited .States knows the fame of Kappa .Sigma, and today near a hundred chapters exist under the name, acknowledging allegiance to the central body. However, although the Fraternity lias a general representation over the I ' liiled .States, it is primarily a Southern fraternity, and has prospered the more in the home of American chivalry, w here it was first transplanted into the new world. The present chapter at the University of Maryland was granted a charter in 1891, and during the intervening sessions of the Iniversity over sixty members have been ad- mitted to Alpha-Alpha Chapter; now the chapter is nourishing in a gratifving manner and is well on the way to the possession of a ch.ipter-house of its own, while it has already taken its place as one of the fore- most Greek-Letter Societies in Maryland. 92 z: ' y Q " 5 -5 3 n n 2; Cd orq " o k; „ " o 2 O PD = 5 O ' p- 13 f-. £ = n o I " ' iff I D • O 5 ' - - c a 5 ? 2 §: S . S ? = TO • ■o - ;C ■o crq OQ nO n =■ s- i r n O ; 5 - a a n n • p Ti o o 2 o 3 = = 3 = = HH - -■ ?• o a D a ST o = a -o crq D S_ D C o r O n X H f Hh iM - (% fil f ' K ? -« ' - ■ ; " ■ 1 H| 93 Kappa Psi Fraternity Members 1. ASTKK. (irv I ' . 2. Bkatv, Jamks S. 3 Blac ' kwki.i., I ' ' uki . A. 4. ROWEN. J IS1 All S. 5. Carnal. Roscoe C. 6. Cakkigax. William A. 7. Cawiiiii) Maclane. 8. CllLl.lKH. L. I). Q. Cni-FEV, 1). 1). 10. Drcrin, Jamls A. 11. Dll.ANKV. II. K. I J. Kriuii ]. l.r.sTKU. I.V M.MKH II. W ' lLLIA.M. 14. Fl.KKTU(ll)l). E. . ' . 15. (JRiiiBLE. Oakley S. 16. Griver. Cm as. D. 1;, I I.MJUIS. K WMdNIl ' . iS. llAKUKI.l.. J. I ' . ig. 1 Iki;(;ie. Xukm.w M. JO. Hi ' MriiRE . Waul R. 2 . HlfNTEK. . kTlirR R. 22. Janney, Francis. 23. Jarvis, Claude S. J4. JeFI-ERSUN, Rdl.MN, Ju.. 25. Lansi). le, Philip S. 2. ' ). l.. VTI N. I ' UA.NL ' IS . . 27. l.iH i . Ki). ( " 1. Carroll, 28. LoYE. B. E. 20. I-oYE. Cicero W. 30. Le Fevre. K. T ' . 31. Nice. J. Ai.nEUT. 32. O ' DllN ' NEI.L. T. J. 3,5. OVER.MAN. ChAS. A. 34. Price. Marshall. L. 35. PiLESTON. Sam.. Jr. 3(1. PcRiicM. Harry, iT. Riley. Bri.scoe. 38. Sawyer. W. W. 3c). ' I ' linn, C.M.Yix Ci. 40 Walker, John M. 41. Watkins. Daniel A. 4J Wkki). F. Watkins. 43 HUE. . l.Y. Rll II. 44 Willis. Carson . . 45. WiNDLEY. R. ElCENE. 46. YoiNG, Calvin T. 94 ij v . tJ N.. ._ . % 95 Xi Phi Psi Fraternity ETA CHAPTER W. M. SIM KINS, - - - Savannali. Ga. H. I?. IDF.. ------ Officers Prcsidciil. I ' kc-PrcsidcnI. Bradford, N. Y. I. V. JAMESON, - - - - Charlotte, N. C. CI IAS. A. SPAHN, - - - Newark, N. J. Secretary. Treasurer. Members (i. J. Andeksox, (;. w. bakr. . . M. J. Barber, . J. Carkiere, . . G. C. CoiiEA.V, . F. M. Cooper, . C. M. Easterdav J. H. Feamster, A. F. Femx, . . E. A. Firev, . . J. I). FORDIXO, . L. E. GiLRov. . . W. G. GiLMORE. E. M. Hatch. . J. F. Hayden, . J. E. Herbert, . J. C. IDE, . . . S. G. Jackson, . E. J. Jones, . . C. Kltmle, . . . G. O. LiNSCOTT, C. G. Lynch, . W. E. Magi ' ire, P. H. MORAN, . J. . . Morris, . C. E. McLatghli I. T. Naii.le, . . B. F. Onar, . . C. W. Plum LEY, T. A. Ralston, . C. A. Sheely, . S. B. Smith, . . M. D. SWITZER, W. R. Snyder, . H. M. TnoM.Vs, F. J. Valentine, . Portland. Maine. . Smiths Falls. Ont. . Knowlton. P. O. . Worcester, Mass. . Gettyshiirg. Pa. . Marshall, Mo. . Jeflfcrson, Md. . Lcwisburg. W. Va. . North Adams, Mass. . Hagerstown. Md. . Alliance. Ohio. . Smith ' s Falls, Ontario. . Salem. N. Y. . Cnmberland Mills, Me. . Bryn Mawr. Pa. . Gcrardstown, V. Va. . Bradford, N. Y. . Wolfvillc. X. S. . Bondville, Quebec. . San Francisco, Cal. . . mesvillc. Ohio. . Rochester. N. Y. . Wales. Mass. . Somersworth. N. H. . Wayland. N. V. . Round Hill. N. S. . 1 lanover. Pa. . Marshall. Mo. . llinton. W. ' a. . Knowlton, P. O. . . r endtsvillc. Pa. . St. Johns. N. B. . Ml. Crawford. ' a. . New Oxford. Pa. . . rendtsville. Pa. . Balliniore. Md. 96 W9 ' Xi Psi PHi Fraternity ETA CHAPTER On Dccinibcr ,?, 1893, through the efforts of Dr. C. J. Grieves and a few of the students of the Dental De- partment, the nucleus of Eta Chapter, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity was formed. Dr. Grieves was elected its first Pres- ident, which office he held for two years, and has since to the present time held the honorary office of Presi- dent Ex-Officio. This Chapter has the distinction of having been the first Greek Utter Fraternity formed in the University of Maryland, and is exclusively Dental. The Chapter has steadily grown and prospered since that time, until now it is one of the very strongest or- ganizations of its kind in the University, and has no trouble each year in filling its membership, which is limited to forty, with representative men of the different classes. The object of the organization is to promote a fellow-feeling among its members, to bring congenial fel- lows together, for social intercourse, and aKo for the discussion of Denial subjects, thus assisting to prepare them for their life ' s work. There exists in the Fraternity nothing but the best of feeling fur those of our friends and class-mates, who are members of similar organizations, or are not members of any Fraternity, but of course those men who are Fraternity mates are more closely drawn together by more intimate associatio:i. Each year the Fraternity issues a Diploma to each of its members graduating in Dentistry from the Univer- sity. The Xi Psi Phi dates back many years, and its active and alumni members number many hundreds, as Chap- ters of it have long been established in nearly all the lea ling Dental Colleges of the country. The Fraternity consists of a Xational Supreme Chapter, composed of Alumni members ; and of Greek letter Chapters. CHAPTER ROLL . |.I " HA.— University of Michigan. .Ann .Arbor, . lich. Beta. — Xew York College of Dentistry. Xew York City. Ga.vi.ma.— Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia. Pi. Delta. — Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. Baltimor •, Md. Epsii.on. — University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Zeta. — University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati. Ohio. Eta. — University of Maryland. Baltimore. Md. Theta. — Indiana College of Dentistry, University of Indianapolis, Indianapolis, Indiana. Iota. — University of California. San Francisco. Cal. Lamrua. — Lake Forest University, Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Chicago. Kapi ' A. — Ohio Medical University. Columlnis. Ohio. Mu. — University of Buffalo. Buffalo. K. Y. Xu. — Harvard University. Boston. .Mass. Omicron. — Royal College of Dentistry. Toronto, Canada. Pi. — University of Peimsylvania. Philadelphia. Rho. — Northwestern University, Chicago, III. Sigma. — Western Dental College. ' Tau. — Washington I ' niversity (Missouri Dental College) St. Louis, Mo. HONORARY MEM BCR.S Pkok I " . J. S.. GoRGAS, Dr. T. O. IIf.atwoi.e. Dk. IIakrv Wiison, Jas. H. Harris, " E. P. ' Tignor, " F. L. Arnold. J NO. C. Uiii.ER. " L. W. Farinholt, " E. E. P. Slei-pv, C. J. Grieves, " E. B. Dawson, ' " W. I.. Davis. Isaac II. Davis, " Merhfrt Gorcas, " W. S. Fisii, ' ■ T. ' T. Moore. 97 Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER V. Frank Aitlkgakth. Jk. John P. Baf.r. Robert N. Baer. A. Hunter Boyd, Jr. Henry P. Briuges. J. Francis Dam.m ann, Jr. T. High LETT Henry. J. Craig McLanahan. Roland R. Marchant. Ridgely p. Melvin. CiIARI.es F. [()TZ. Addi.son E. Mii.i.iiiiN. C. BlRTON SlI.ANCE. F. Howard Smith. William McL. Somekville. Alfred T. Wilson. Charles W. Wisner, Jr. George P. B. gby. Augustus F. Brown Jr- L- B. K. Claggett. Clarence J. E. ton. Joshua G. Harvey, Jr. Alumni Members Fkaxki.ix H. Smuot. Thomas A. Hays. Jr. James McEvoy. Jr. Charles H. Milliken. Matthias F. Reese. Loiis S. Zimmerman. Alexander L. Seth. Frederick J. Singley. l.KVIN StONEBRAKER. James F. Thrift. John B. A. Wheltle. Chapters . i,i-UA. L ' nivcrsilY (if Pennsylvania, Pa. 1850. . i.imia-. i.i ' iia, Washington and Loc Uni- . _. „ r, n vcrsity, V ' a. 1894. Delta, - Waslnngton and Jefferson, Pa. 1854. _ T- - 1 • r- 11 D ,Q-. Ali ' iia-Gamma. West Virginia Univer- Epsilon, Dickmson College, Pa. i8.-,4. . ,. „ , sity. Va. iSqo. Zeta, - - - - Franklin and Marshall, Pa. 1S54. . i.rilA-l)ELTA. I niver ily of Maine, Me. 1898. Eta, I ' nivcrsily of Virginia, ' a. 1S54 .Xi.i ' ii aF.I ' SIi.on, .Xrnioiir Institute of Ml-. TuhiUL- rniver ity. La. i8y3- Technology, 111. 1898. Tau. - - - Randolph-Macon College, ' a. 187- ' . Aldha-Zeta, University of Maryland, Md. 1899 Upsilon, - Northwestern University. 111. 187J. Ai.imia-Eta, College of Charleston, S. C. igoi. ! ' " ' • Richmond College, Va. 18-.V Au.„.x.T„kta, University of Wisconsin, Psi. - - Pennsylvania Stale College, Pa. 1891. Wis. igot. 98 a CO a, a, 99 86324 Psi Omega Fraternity PHI CHAPTER Ki.DKincK liASKiN. . 1 ;islu)i) ille, S. C. K. I ' . I.inds.w C " liiiiil)ia. S. C. CuAS. T. I ' .KCKKK, . • WashiiiKliin, I ' .i. I.. II. Mann Middkton, N. C. ImiN C. lidiiNsoN, . . . XWstbriMike. M --. II. . . .Mannunc, . . Wnicesler, Mass. D.wiii I ' .kiiUN, .... Canibridsf, ICii.u;. f. ' . M . ttiii; vs, . . DiilaiK-y ' s ' alk-y, Mil. W. I). l!rM(.. i M-;K, .... Millslxjro, I ' a. W. L. McCl ' iciiKN, . . liuliaiitMwn, .S. C. K. I!. ( " iii.viN, .... SrlKllsbiiri , I ' a. C. I ' .. Mcirr .Siatcsv ilk-, . . C II. i;. Davis raitlou, ' a. !• ' . K. .Xiwii.i KuiUukI, t. A. K. 1)i:I ' ass C ' anukii, S. C. II. . . I ' .m.mik ( " irti-iu ilk-, ' a. I). I- " .. Dri-i--, .... lilaoksbiirg, S. C. |. II. I ' ikkson I.v. in,i;ti ii, ' a. C. A. I-:i.i.KrT Wilmington, a. J. C. Ki-;iciii,i-;v ■ork, I ' a. r. .M. I ' m 11. . . Mcidiii ' s liiiulion, N. N ' . C. II. mmi-;tt Kockks, . Newport, U. I. . . S. I-Msri-:K Joiu-svilk-, .S. C. II. II. SAK(n:NT, Wasliinfitoii. I ' a. II. II. (■.K. i-;s Ilt-iinilaijt-, ' a. I ' . S. Sen M nil Ai k Austin, Ti-.x. II. M. llicKS C.eorKetown, S. C. K. W .Si-kinkhi Ciili)i-|. .-r, ' a. K. I). Ii-.NKINS I ' .atonton, Ca. J. M. Wai.i.aik I ' liion. S. C. C. C. liiMs Kayvilk-, I. a. K. M. iiitni-;v. . . .Sonili Windhain, . k-. E. M. l.AW liartow, Khi. Members in Faculty CVKl S KlKIV. II. N. M( DlMTT II. -. K. SSM 1-K ■r i B S mM0m ' -J f 1 1 1 mA H L [Ih o CL, April Rain, rain, rain, Again and again. Continual sliowcrs For hours and liours Gives us a pain. Wet, wet, wet. Streets are the worst I ' ve ever Dirty drops sputter From drain and gutter. And polka dot |ianls with jet. Hut. but, hut. Spile of the shish and smut, April has treasures And certain pleasures That only old age can cut. Swish, swish, swish. Wildly as one could wish. The skirts of the maiden With moisture o ' er laden Go floi)ping in cpieer posish. Flaj), flap, flap. Breezes they care not a rap. And sometimes the garters Of Baltimore ' s fair darters Are seen by some chap. Thrill, thrill, thrill. h ' lel one he surely will. ■| " n see a girl ' s stocking Is said to he shocking. But he who ' d refrain is a pill. So rain, rain, rain. .Mthough ' tis to garments a bane. The merry month . pe (lives a vision of shape. . nd therefore we ' ll never complain. Cram. cram. cram. This is the month for many an exam. Many will await in an anxious state Whether they will graduate, Ahliiiugli some won ' t care a danm ! To Maud There ' s a girl that lives over the way. And she pounds the piano all day. She sings like a fire-engine whistle, or siren — You ' d hear her ten miles down the hay. The name of the maiden is Maud, And they s.iy she has studied abroad; Her father ' s new Steinway will be in a fine way The way it is hammered and clawed. Oh! Maud. Maud, Maud! The girl who lias studied abroad. She warbles soprano, she bangs the piano. Her parents stand by and applaud. She sings when it ' s light, and she sings half the night. The neighbors are cpiile overawed: Thev throw brickbats at her, but that doesn ' t mattei lo Stand, Maud. Maud ! I03 S. ROSZI ' .I. DONOIlOl-:. Ju. W. ELMO KURIZ, - - - Officers - President. J ' ice-Prcsiilciil. VV. DODDS SCOri-. Jr., HARRY E. JEXKIXS, - Secretary. Treasurer. Honorary Members Dr. THOMAS A. ASHBY. Dr. J. MASOX HUXDLEY, Dr. L. M. ALLEX, Dr. JAS. A. HARRIS, Dr. F. J. S. GORGAS, Dr. I ' . (). HEATWELL. Members AsiinVj Jui,i. N VV Culpcper. B. RKO v, Albert L Abingdon. Buck, S. B Rural Retreat. Booker, R. E Farnham. Bowman, J. C, Onaroan. Bisi-HAM, E. 11 Ciilpepcr. Chewing, W. C., Merry Point. Carter, H. P Chatham. Cox, S. Downing, Hague. Carkoi-L, W. S. Weir ' s Cave. DoNOHOE, S. RoSZEi., Jr., .... Fairfax. Drewerv, Cooper R., Ceiitralia. D.wis, H. E Partlnw. Efiri), L. J Manassas. Eakin, B. W. lUacUsburg. Elgin, J. B- Leesburg. Faulkner, Philip Winchester. Garnett, R. C Hydraulic. Grove, H. D Hermitage. Harrison, G. B.,. Fredericksburg. Humphrey, W. R I ' .lueniont. 11(11. l.ANll, L. C, . Jknkins, Harry E Kneisley, H. L., Kurtz, W. E., . Lawson, R. B., Lyell, Robert O. Pearson, H. J., Ravvlings, J. E., R. N.soN, Briscoe RiKi.-i ' . Bkiscdk. Ra.mkv. R. R.. . SlOTT. W. D., . .Suitzer, M. D., Sprinkei.. R. W Shirley, W. C. Swart, H. E., . Tlkts. O. H., . Wll.l I AMSnN, C. S WunaiT. ' 1 " . G., W ., 11. W., WiHii., Henry I . Suffolk. . Norfolk. . Woodstock. . Newport N ' ews. . Lynchburg. . Farnham. . Lexington. . Rapbin. . Staunton. . Berryville. . Strasburg. . Fredericksburg. . Mt. Crawford. . Cnlpeper. . New L rket. . Leesbiirg. . Norfolk. . Richmond. . George ' s Mills. . Brenio BliifTs . Roanoke. 104 105 West Virginia Club Officers C. A. WILLIS, President. J. E. HERBERT, - - - - Vicc-Prcsiaeiil. A. B. EAGLE, ------- Treasurer. J, C. McADAMS, ------ Secretary. G. S. SEAL, Historian. Committee of Arrangements A. II. IIOSOCK, J. i:. HERBERT, A. I!. EAGLE. Roll BiTTS, F. R. Jam..-,. 11. ruMi-KY, E. H. Oii.K, J. K. KoKi.z, V. J. Pri.e. M. R. (iRimiLE, O. S. LkITAKK. E. B. T.Mll.F.K. II. E- Hii.L, E. B. MvER.s. J. ' N. W.VT. oN. E. T. J. RVI.S, C. J. Ml El.ll ATTDN, Jos. M S Wll.SnN. 1 06 i G North Carolina Club J. L. II AXES. - - L. C, KHKKAXS, Officers - - President. W. C. !.l Wl I.I.H. - ■icc-Prcsidrnt. I, J A M 1 1-.S( )X. - Secretary. - Treasurer. Executive Committee W. II. K ' I-:KI1AR r, Cliainn.-m. A. L. LEVY. H. D. walki:r. C. ' I " . HARRIS. Members v. . ,.i I I. . tki. s. Jr., R. .XlTKKV, . . !• " . H.VKNES, . . J. liK.M.V, . , . , . liu.Ml.sllKU. • W, C ' k.wk.n. . I! C ' Kdo.s. . . . . I ' " . lil(ll. . . N, I). C. K1.TI). , . . L. Ul-N AN, A. DrGrin, . . I). l ' jl V. RI)S. . C. D.wj.s. M. 1) , 11- l ' " .VKKII. KT, I. IIa.NKS. . . . I 1- ll.MCri.KV. Jl( . A. II.WES, . . S. Hicks. . . . ' r. 11. RR1S, ._ . II. 1.V..N, . . ' . X. LlTTI.F.JOlIN, W. LOVK, . . . I,. Levy, . . . T. I.ii.v, . . W. I.. SS1TKI . C- L. MI1, . . C. LiNVll.I.K, . Littleton. . Soiitliport- . Lumber Bridge. . Elm City. . Gatesville. . Roxljoro. . Bri.stow. . Max ton. . Charlotte. . Warsaw. New Rerne. . New Berne. . Winston. . I ' ayetteville. . Arnold. . Winston. . Tyro Shops. . Hillsboro. . Durham. . Hurdle ' s .MilN. . Hester. . Charlotte. . Love ' s Level. . Monroe. . .Mhermarlc. . Rich Square. . l ' asi|Uotank. . Kernersville. P.. I-:. Love Vsheville. C. B. MoTT Slatesville. L. H. Mann Middleton. 1 " . . , M, N Fairfield. R. M. .Mann Fairfield. H. B. Maxweli Whitevillc. S- D. McPhekson Burlington. J. H. Morrison Henrietta. Jack Nicholson Washington. J. W. McCiEiiEE. Madison. J. H J. New nEKKV W. Petkek. . C. PATTEKSt)N. R. Paddlson. Magnolia. Rupsvillc. Liberty. Mt. Airv. I " . W. PiiiFEK Slatesville. J I ' .. I ' liii.i.ii ' S. Jr Battlcboro. W W . Sawyer Elizabeth City. W. 1). Simpson- Monroe. P J. TiiiiM s Wilmington. C. !•■ lli(;rEN Mildred. M II Walker Cresswell. .1 .M i KEU Charlotte. K I ' .. V|M || Lake Landing. J. . l. Wii.i.iwi.- Warsaw. W. J. RiDi.icK Catesville. F. NN UnioiL L. C. Keekans Charlotte. I W Iamieson Charlotte. Honorary Members Rwiioi.rii WiNSLow. M. I). St. Cl.mr .Si-riill. M. O. lo8 u C O u 109 Members Baktlett, a. I,., . BOIIRER, E. E.. . . Bi-SH, I. A Chovvninc, VV. C-, Dann, a. E., . . DiGGES, E. 11., . . DoWNES. J. R.. . Dltrow. II- v.. . Eluekok E. J. M , . EwExs. A. E.. . . ElTZHlGIl. A. C. Fu.NKIKMSEK. L.. Garnett. K- W . . GoKDON. W. I... Ilii.i.. c. c llol ' Kl.NS. V. II.. . Houston. R. E-. . Infante. J. M . Irwin, C. R.. Culia. Minnesota. (ifcirsia. Virginia, New York. Maryland. Maryland. Maryland. Maryland. Maryland. Maryland. (Icorgia. Mr inia. .Maryl.-ind, SiuUli Carolina. Maryland. Sonlli Carolina. Cuba. M.irvland. Jamison, P.. I., . Jenifer. 1)-. . . Jo.SEV, J. M.. . LEV . V. V. S.. McGiiRE, J. P.. McGi-iRE, W- C. MiTciiEii.. R. L-, . I ' oTTKR. 1). B.. . . Robinson. 11. I ' .. Sherari). S. B.. . Smith. F, B., . . SoMOIiEVIl.l.A, S. L Stew. ki), W- J.. Taiiler, II. E.. . I ' ai.hott, V, II., ' ai.entine. . . Waas, F, J.. . , Waring, J. V., Zkit. II. I-... . Maryland. , Maryland. , South Carolina. . Maryland. . Pennsylvania. . Pennsylvania. . Maryland. . New ' ork. . Maryland. . South Carolina. . Maryland. . Cuba. . Pennsylvania. . West Virginia. . Maryland. . Maryland. . Florida. . Maryland. Marvland. t - k •• ; HWiHKulS . 1 Z s V ,■ ,. «»■?• .. mr EMm k:,-.li ' ' H v ' : « - ■ • » vT H ' i » ' l ' fl 4 4Mp8liP gt ' l H Bi ' JB Appendicitis ni 1.1-1 W ' ll.l.IK :itc some grapes, riiiii a iinied some awful shapes; His Mamma ' s word he wouldn ' t heed. So lie ale the grapes and ate the seed. [lis i)ain increased, and grew quite bad. . ' nd Willie ' s countenance got quite sad When the Doctor said, without a doubt, He ' d have to take the grape seeds out. So Willie had an operation— . ow he ' s on his long vacation. Our Hero His face is cut, . broken nose, . ' n eye that ' s black and blue; . perfect sight. But in no light. Gained he these honors true. •Ih.nigli Hurrahed by boys. By girls adored, ever begrimed and si .At each new hurt, ' i ' hey do assert. e him that much more. I le limps along. With a happy ;iir. .■ nil no concern has he — For maidens tall, .• nd maidens small. Just ruhhcr-iifcl; to sec. To war was it. He went away? Far braver than that, I ween : This modern Nero, This College hero. Is on our Football Team! To Crede Let me tell yoii of a student in verse, Who did from the very first Cast his eyes on a pretty nurse. So nuicli the worse ! Now, such a thing is quite the reverse. For the rules on this subject are quite terse. They strictly forbid anyone to converse, Or even to look at a nurse. Oh, what a curse ! Thus it was that Crede became perverse. And did speak to that little nurse. Oh, that I were inside of a hearse ! Spoke this exponent of Penrose with a curse. But she was a pretty nurs?. Although for sure our own Crede - Did speak to that little nurse from Allegany, And made lo e to her quite insanely. Forsooth, she was so sweet and gainly. He now loves her in vainly ! For Dr. Steuart and Mrs. Taylor Told the nurse to put on her sailor. She became pale, but Crede paler. When he heard his sentence from his jailor. Gee, but it was a whaler ! Now let me add this little quotation: Whenever a house man is inclined to flirtation. Let him cast his thoughts on Carrie Nation, And don ' t bother pretty nurses on probation. This will save him from de-Creda-tion (degradation). An Apple Boy A green little boy. In a green little way, A green little apple Devoured one day. Now the green little grasses Tenderly wave O ' er the green little apple boy ' s Green little grave. " 3 We All Do It FRESHMEN. ■ ' Of all sad words of tongue or pen, " The saddesl are lliese; We ' ve dunked again. SOPHOMORES. We Sophomores arc very wise, More wise than Freshmen green : We flunk at times as Freshnien du. But do it more serene. JUNIORS. Obstetrics and Therapeutics make a mighty jiair; They ' re apt to make us Juniors flunk, But. tlien — oh. we don ' t care! SENIORS. Oh ! we are jolly Seniors ; Our work will soon be o ' er. We soon will have our sheepskins, And then we Hunk no more. . LL. Flunk! Mnnk! Plunk! We lia e made ymi time and again. . ud wnuhl tli.at we somehow could manage To make :i straight out ten times ten. A Friend of Tim ' s old man .Sims, a friend of Tim ' s, : n inventive old soul was he. 1 K- m.ide a thing he said woidd bring liUn view what he cared to see. lie wcmld speculate and operate ( )n .inyonc, large or small : . n(l when Sim ' s there, Tim doesn ' t dare He won ' t operate at .all. Vein cnuld see Sims grin when he pul in This instrmnent so fine: But his patients die. we don ' t know why. Information they lecline. ' Twas left lo Tim, and only him. To fmd this reason out : . nd when he did there was nothing hid. Everybody beard I ' im shout — " Go way back to ymir n.ilive town : I used tliat tool before ' twas found. Your patients die, and I know why — They die because they don ' t half try To live when both their lights go out. That ' s the reason why, without a doubt. " 114 A Senior s Letter to His Pa M m University of Maryland. Y Dear Pa : Well, I have at last finished my fall cam- paign, and I won the election. I knew it would he dead easy, and I hrowiied it up all right. I used to think you knew something about politics, but you are away out of date when it comes to me. You see my ancestry is a great help to me in making such a name for my class. I don ' t know what ni)- class would do without me. I tell you I am a wonder, and when I grad- uate ( which is dead sure, and an a])pointment, too, if I just say the word), I want you to have a brass Iiand to meet me, and have the editor of the " I ' aper " write me up classically ; and I also have a photograph which I will send to put at the head of the article if he wants it, and I know he will. Speaking of photographs, I had mine taken twenty- seven times in one week. The bo s insisted upon it so strongly I really had to do it to please them. You see, when I told these fellows that I was a direct descendant of George and Booker Washington, King George, Mrs. Lydia Pinkham and Dr. Munyon, they could not resist me and said I must be elected, and they did it, with my valuable assistance. My left shoulder has been giving me a great deal of trouble since I won my election. It has been gradually rising, and when I walk, I hold it so high that it makes all the fellows com- ment on what a manly looking fellow my left side is. Must stop now, as there are about half of the class howling for me to come out and deliver an address to them on " Journalism and How to Do It. " Your prominent and influential son, D . But rc i M 1,|( 1 1- p 1-1 I.S office ijs MT " 5 House Men Now, do not ])c oftciulcd, ])lease. If I should write a song, Or say a piece of doggerel, And even write it wrong. Magness was a funny one. To see him you would laugh — ■ For he wasn ' t anyone at all, He was Cooper ' s other half. Humphrey was to write this " stu And put it all in rhyme ; But the " Foxy Grandpa " poet Says he cannot spare the time. Travers keeps his razor sharp; He strops it with a will. All the girls know- Philip Lee, Thev call him " Handsome Phil. ' " Nut " Walker is our racing man. He runs a rapid gait ; While Winterson and Franklin Travel like a local freiglit. Heggic was an orator — At least, so thought we all: No douht at our commencement His voice will till the hall. Stulihs woidd like to he a man. But he really don ' t know lii w So exit, little Wilhur, With vour sweetest little liow. " .Sheeny " Myers, our mutual frieni Who quite disliked his name. And every time he played at card ' Twas " I ' ellows. throw me game " Tobias " White ' s a man of tales. And some are good ones, too ; So " Tohe " was always called upon T.i tell the hest he knew. Keerans (who hails from everywhere). And talks ahout all things. He shoots and stabs important men; " Self-praise " he always sings. Then I lanes s.ing " My Dolores. ' And we put him on the stage; But Paddison had i)referencc On account of older age. Price could do most anything. At writing he was fine ; But he ' s too fond of pretty girl Always call him " Bahy Mine. " " Mother " Lyell (a name we gave This man to designate), .Appointment on the statT he ' ll take If he doth graduate. Of course, we had our learned man. His average was the best; .Vnd if yon asked a ijueslion. Then .Shipley di.l the rest. Il6 Storrs and Tozer, Northern men, Signify intention Of learning all the ins and outs Of everything you mention. McCIanahan ' s a curious man, A man of wondrous might ; But you wouldn ' t find liim anywhere Whenever there ' s a fight. Rudolpli and Thomas, next in line. Both from our Georgia State, Are guilty of some awful things, Of which we won ' t relate. Cawood was our Crede man, Whose method is complete, And his manner of expression — Why, it simply can ' t be beat. Six feet two from head to foot And eighteen inches round, Was Carrigan, the featherweight. Who never gained a pound. Next conies Schlutz, a German boy. Whose histories teem with fame ; He writes them out in full detail. And then he signs his name. Hark! from the tombs the doleful souii " Anything doing, fellows? " It ' s Billy White or Leonard Calling games with both their bellows Rogers and Nichols, prize showmen. Always playing a pranU : They ' re going on the stage next year With Rogers as a Ijank. We have with us an oddity From Florida ' s torrid sun ; For lack of any better name, We call him Puleston. Duncan said he ' d bid just three, And see if he ' d be set; Against him high, low, jack was played. And Duncan Inst his bet. Driscoll is the next man We ha en ' t mentioned yet ; We ' ll hear from Driscoll later. So remember — don ' t forget. Then Ranson came upon the scene. And tried to help us out ; But as for Ranson doing this. We haven ' t a serious doubt. Now do not think V e told you all, For there ' s more than I can write ; And if I kejit on writing this, Fd be from morn to night. Nor is this a parody Upon the " faithful few, " But we ' re the Clinical Assistants From the " Class of 1902. " Finis. 117 Above tlii ynii will m. ' i- None otluT tliaii l ' liilli|i I.cc, As 1k ' u.i- sfcii i iio clay with Miss D. If fur any n-asuii yoii ilDubt inc. Go up in tlic hall and there will he On the wall a strop no longer of utility, lalk about knives being dull. Oh. gee. What can you expect wlicn the nurses all talk to Phillip Lee? luS %- The Manager Life on the Bowery There ' s a boarding-liouse over llie way, And it isn ' t obtrusively gay; They call it a " pension " — the term is a French ' nn, The lodgers are " guests, " though they pay. Hymn tunes all the Sunday they play. And for dinner they dress every day ; And William, the waiter, can make a potater Go ' round amongst twenty, they say. 119 " Ilo)u-Soit-Otii-Mal-y-Pcnsc. " To the Seniors Since tlicy have lironglu you To science, that sought you. Toast those who taught you, You ought to, you ' 02. IMS organization is composed of twelve men, who are annually elected from amonp the house men. It has for its object the promulsjation of science, the eiilis; ' htciinKMit of siicit-tv and promotion of good- fellnwship. W ' c are imn-pdlitical. nnn-sectarian, and sometimes " non compos mentis. " Tlie outside world ( . ( ' ., those who are uninitiated into the inner mysteries of oin- nnlik ' order) severelv criticise and call us " bad. " " bums " and " boozers. " That we at times do jiartici- ])ate in tht- ci mvivialities of the (iccasimi cannot be tjainsaid, l)ut in refutation of the statement that we are t(nallv bad, we ])lace before you our record for the ])ast fiiiu " ears — four years of hard study, with occasional attacks of " enntii, " whicli were ])romptly relieved i) - a nieitin! - of the " Mystic Twelve " and llu ' administration of a sufficient (luantity of the cliib " well-known " .Antitoxine. " We are linn believers in the old adape that " . ll w irk and no play makes j.ick a very dtill boy. " therefore have unanimously decided that on specified occasions, the members shall assemble thenuselves together for the i)uri)ose of holdinj, ' a " .Spiritualistic .Seance " In our make-up, we are l)Oth Hohemian and benevolent— we of the open heart and ready hand. We only see the brii,dit si lr of life, anil tirnilv believe that this is a great old world in which we live. By-Laws 1. Members are advised by the President not to break the law. It is mueli more agreeable to his fellow-members for him to break a bottle (Alumm ' s). 2. Any member failing to be present at a meeting will l)e fined 50 beers for first offense, 100 beers for second, and for third offense will be compelled to take the entire club to " Meeter ' s " for an outing. 3. Members are hereljy warned not to get acrobatic during a meeting. Any memlier who per- sists in doing the cake-walk on the cafe tables will be compelled to " go way back and sit down. " 4. Regurgitation upon the hospital steps is positively prohibited. If you are suffering from " hyperemesis gravidarum, " ring for the aseptic garbage can. 5. Meetings of this organization shall occur " pro-re-nata, " but never in the same place twice ( ' estern Police Station excepted). Officers J. L. Hanes, President. S. R. DoNOHOE, Vice-President. C. U. Guu ' ER, Secretary and Treasnrer. Board of Governors B. B. R.xxsox, P. L. Tr.wers, E. K. TozER. ■ Members A. L. Franklin, G. C. Winterson, P. J. Thomas, H. D. Walker, F. N. Nichols, M. R. Thomas. Farewell Farewell, Professors Tiffany, Mitchell, Miles and Chew; To Professors Ncale and Asliby We also bid adien. May you sometimes Inrn, (When limes are dull and noilnnj, ' else to di ,) Your kindest memories Piack to the Class of " 11JO2. " 123 University of Maryland Dental Department N. E. COR. LOMBARD AND GERMAN STS. BALTIMORE, MD. BERNARD CARTER, Provost Faculty FERDINAND J. S. GORGAS, A. AI., U. D., D. D. S., Professor of Principles of Dental Science, Dental Surgery and Dental Prosthesis. JAMES H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., Professor of Physiology. L. McLANE TIFFANY, A. M., i I. D., Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. R. DORSEY COALE, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of .Chemistry and Metallurgy. RANDOLPH WINSLOVV, A. M., M. D.. Professor of .Vnatoniy. CHARLES VV. MnCHELL, M. D.. Professor of ' I ' lierapcutics. DAVID M. R. CULBRETH, M. D., Ph. G., Professor of Materia Medica. JOHN C. UHLER, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. ISAAC H. DAVIS, M. D., D. D. S., Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry. CLARENCE J. GRIEVES, D. D. S., Associate Professor of Crown-and-Bridge Work. TIMOTHY O. HEATWOLE, M. D., D. D. S., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. HOWARD EASTMAN, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. JOHN S. GEISER. D. D. S., Demonstrator of Dental Technics. J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. H. M. FITZHUGH. M. D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. The principal Demonstrator is assisted hy sixteen Assist ' ant Demonstrators. 125 {( ' 4:MiaViv: ' y, ,„. . . .„ , .v. , .., ,„. ,.,.,„„. ...,.„ . „,„ . ,. . .. „.. „,„ „,.,,y„„ y.. ' ,, „ ,,., , : f ' :n. r t , , ,. - . - y y ' ' . • fj f f ' - ( vJ ' ial ' i ■;.!•;. ' ., yy ,., ( C !!iiu-.u-i- 1 V);»iiiini . y „„,„y „,y, ., , , , ,,,„. ,,,. .r, r, y ,„ . , .,. y y„.„ ,.„ „ ,y,„ , .:„„ . ., (7 Ui ' iiti-: ' A » M.-9. f !yAa. A X,. " ' . ,. Ail ' i ' . ' ,. ' y. :. I NMrt S ' T - - ' . , ' ' ,j ..y __ ifAc ' ' " . ' ■ 1 „.i.... iMVn. ( ' Granted to Horace H. Hayden in 1 810 126 The Hayden-Harris Memorial m N all this world there can be no more noble service, nor one more disinterested, than the spontaneous expression of esteem and admiration as displayed in graven memorial or sculptnred tal)let commemorating great deeds and lives of the past. The effulgence from such lives as are herein mentioned is in no way diminished by neglect ; on the contrary, when they are so remembered, it reflects only to the credit of those who contribute their honored part. It is eminently fit that the institution whose ancient walls were first to witness the crystali- zation of American Dentistry into a scientific series of lectures, should be foremost in placing on those same walls a memorial to the honor of the forefathers of the profession — Horace H. Hayden and Chapin A. Harris. Providence never ruled in ways more kind than in divorcing — shortly after the lectures were delivered, 1837 — Dentistry as a profession from Medicine, thereby making possible its phe- nomenal development, from a few scientific men into nearly twenty thousand licentiates. It is obvious that no such growth merged and as a branch of Medicine could have occurred. Read with admiration of the characteristics of these, the founders of modern Dentistry : Horace H. Hayden ( 1769-1844), a practitioner of the then best in Dentistry, and so licensed by the Medical and Chirurgical Faculty of Maryland in the year 1810. (Dr. Hayden ' s lectures and the above-mentioned certificate, a copy of which is shown, are in the University Museum.) 127 . surgeon in the service of his country al the Ijaltle of Xnrili roiiil ; a student botli versatile and profound : quiet and unobtrusive ; a teacher jjar excellence, Medicine, Dentistry, Geology and Bot- any, all profited hy his early investigations. In two of these, Dentistry and Geology, his was the pioneer mind which blazed the way to greater things. The Iniversity of Maryland and the Jef- ferson Medical College conferred upon him the honorary degree of Doctor of Medicine, and many of the fathers of tlie profession proudly claimed him as their preceptor. Later, Dr. Hay- den appears as one of the little hand wJin founded the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, also as a founder and ex-president of the American Society of Dental Surgery and the Maryland Academy of Sciences. Chapin A. Harris ( 1806-1860). As a younger man ami a student of Dr. llayden ' s, he was destined to become cjuite as famous. Aggressive and practical, the man at once of affairs and science, Dr. Harris early grasped the chaotic state of the mass of fact pertaining to the science of his chosen profession. He wrought order out of chaos, truly a herculean task. Behold him as the author and editor of the first dental text book, " Harris ' I ' rinciples and Practice of Den- tistry ; " the first dental dictionary, which still bears his name, and the first dental journal, " The American Journal of Dental Science. " That his was the master mind which boldly conceived an indejjendent profession, an independent and original dental college, and the degree it conferred. Doctor uf Dental Surgery, is well known to all. Could there have been found at that time in all of the .Americas, pioneers better adapted to the stupendous task of laying the corner stone for a great jirofession. than this twain? Picture, if you please, the situation. Then every man with a smattermg of dental fact hugged himself in Snuig indiflfcrcnce and locked his office door and laboratory against fancied or real invasion of his lirethreii, athiist for knowledge. The term " dentist " stood for all that was truly charlatan. Is it any wonder that the great profession of .Medicine, while recognizing the abil- ity of the few. turned reluctantly, it may be. from the many. Now, in a short sixty years, behold a profession in the fullest sense of the word, recognized and acknowledged as such by the parent profession, of which it is and should be a part. Increased educational entrance requirements, a collegiate training sufficiently liberal and pro- longed, and the healthy check of efficient State examining boards, have produced a class of licen- tiates of whom we ha e reason to be jiroud. l " ew commnnities exist in this broad land that are not dentally well served, and the legitimate . nierican dental diploma commands res])ect the world over. Misunderstandings, later in life, parted Drs. jl.-iydrn and ll.irris. and the bickerings and petty jealousies of their friends, each claiming pre-eminence for his favorite, mar for a time the glorious natal moment of a jirofession, a moment in which there should have been " glory enough for all. " r.ut llie march of time eliminates small things, and these names are. and ever will be. indis- soiubiy associated witii the first and best in dental scienei ' . To each credit is due. to one no less ij8 than tlie other, for fathering modern dentistry, and it is eminentl} ' fit that the laity and the pro- fession should for all time think of these noble heads, so intimately associated in life, and in this memorial, as equally worthy, equally to be honored. April the loth, 1899, Drs. John C. Uhler, Isaac H. Davis and Clarence J. Grieves, demonstra- tors in the Dental Department of the University of Maryland, with the approbation of the Faculty, inaugurated a memorial movement in that institution, the first of its kind to reach fruition. The Alumni, the students and the Faculty were approached for contributions, and the response was general and sufficient. The mural tafilet, a sketch of which is herein shown, was developed by Mr. Ernest W. Keyser, the sculptor, from family portraits of Drs. Hayden and Harris in their prime, and the result is both artistic an3 accurate. April the 30th. 1901, during the commencement exercises of this institution, the tablet was unveiled with appropriate ceremonies, in which participated the Rev. Horace Edwin Hayden, a grandson of Dr. Hayden. The tablet now graces the University walls, standing as a small but loving expression of the honor due these " just men made perfect. " The practitioner, the student and the public, alike equally benefited by their labors, should alike join in paying respectful tribute to the memories of Horace H. Hayden and Chapin A. Harris, as the glorious progenitors of the science and art of Dentistry in America. CLARENCE J. GRIEVES, D.D. S. February 8, 1902. 129 Class of 1902 Officers I. VV. JAMIESOX, - I ' n-sidcnl I ' . M. COUi ' KK, - I ' rofhet. V. E. MAGL ' IRE. I ' icc-Prcsidciil. V,. O, LINSCOT ' l " Hishirian. C. G. LYNCH, - Secretary. J. N. CARRIERE, laledictorian. GEO. J. ANDERSON, Treasurer. G. W. BARR, Poet. Editors CUAS. G. lilSllOr, l: K. IDE, W. M. SIM KINS. Executive Committee M. I). SWnV.l R. Cliainnan. W. R. S.WDER, I ' . II MORAX. C. V. I ' l.r.MLEV. II. A. RIXIERi:. C. X. EASTERUAV. 130 Class Officers, 1902 131 Class Members, 1902 132 Class Members, 1 02 133 Senior Class Members . mji:ks(in, ( ' .. I.., H. +. ' ! ' ., . MaiiK-. Hakk, (,i. ' ., Z. +. ' 1 ' ., . . . Canada. Bastian, J. B- Delaware. HixKKK, C I " ., t. li,, . . . I ' eniisylvania. Bisiiui ' . C. (;., ' K 1. K., . . New Vork. Blxhanan, W. F North Carolina. Butts, L. R West Virginia. Cakrikri;, J. N., Z. +. ' I ' .. . Massachiisett.-; Cakkoi.l, W. S irginia. Cobkan, (i.e., Z. t. l ' ., . . Pennsylvania. CoLVKN, R. H., t. l., . . . Pennsylvania. Cooi ' KR, K. .M., H. +. ' ! ' ., . . .Missouri. CoKKEoso, P. N Jamaica. V. 1- CoTTiNCHAM, VV. L Soutli Carolina, Crothers, a. B. G I)K Pass, A. R., t. li.. . 1)E Pass, S- C Dri-K. 1). 1-:.. t. i Ivastkrdav, C. M., Z. t. ' I ' , Ei-Gi.v, J. B. Freeh. .- FOSTKR, A. S., +. li., . . Peini yl aMi;i. South Carolina. Jamaica. W. I. .Siiulh Carolina. .Mar land. . X ' irginia. Ru-si.-i. .South Carolina. Frost, H. S., Maine. CiAKRi.soN, E. C Virginia. Cii.MORK, W. Ci., Z. +. ' I ' ., . New ■ork. C.ii.Kiiv, I.. 1 " .., Z. +. ' I ' ., . . Canada. (iKuvK, II. I)., t, iz Mrginia. IIavdk.n, J. L., Z. +. ' ! ., . . I ' ennsylvania. llii.i.. F.. B West X ' irRini.i. lliiNs. II. . I., -VAl South Carolina. 1 1,1-., li. I!., Z. +. .| ' New nvk. Ia. iiksi n, 1. ' ., .z. +.•! ' ., . North Carolina. Li. usA , k. I ' ., +. ii. . . . -South Carolina. I. INSCOTT, ().()., Z.-t-. ., . Ohio. LoWKK, S. E Pennsylvania. L NCii, C. C., Z.+.i| ' ., . . New ■ork. Maciiki;. W. K., Z. •I ' . ' K, . Maine. Matiiikws, ( " .. ' ., +. 1 ., . .Maryland. Mi. ii. Ms. J. C West Virginia. Mt Ci-Ei.i.A.Nu, C. S Pennsylvania. Mii.i.EK. B. 1 New York. Mock. J. H Florida. MoKAN, P. II., Z. -I-. •! ' ., . . New Hampshire. NEWium, J. II North Carolina- PiHKSd.N, J. II., t. li., . . N ' irginia. Pi.iMi.KV, C. W., Z. t. ■I ' ., . Wust ' ir; inia. RAi.sriiN, r. . ., Z. t, ' I ' ., . Canada. Read, E. L West N ' irginia. RiviEKE, H. A Georgia. S.wi.on, R. E Maryland. .Sciil.ncilAiER, I ' " . -S., +. IZ., ' I " e. as. Sem ' I ' EI., . . W Maryland. -SiiKKi.v, C. - ., Z. t. !■., . . Pennsylvania- Sheei.v. W- S- Texas. -SiMKiNS- W. .M.. Z. +. ' !•. . . t ' .eorgia. SMAi-t.wooD. r. E., Maryland. -Snvdkr, V- R., Z. +. -I ' ., . . Pennsylvania. SwAKT, J. E Virginia. Swir .KR, .M. I)., Z. +. ' I ' ., . X ' irginia. WiENMoi.T, HO (icrmany. W ' iNKKi.MAN, W I) .Maryland- ' .U Class Members, 1902 135 r was in the nioiitli nf ( )ct(il)i,T, ' i ;, that wo. tlir Class of i(jo2. assembled at the I ' , ni M. ;a sec for the tirsl lime our worthy Dean, 1 ' . j. S. (lorj as, of whom we had so often heard. ( )f course, he was g nd to sec us, and sifjiud a matriculation card for the small sum of $5.00. Now, this marks the startini;- jxiint nl our collcs e career in what is known as the Monumental City. Duriuj; till- earl - part of our kreshmen year, we met with a j reat many dit ' ticulties. sucli as hazing from the advanced classes and making plates that would ])lease Dr. Chler. Mow well do we rcmemher when he refused to acce])t our first ])latc, and would kindly ( ?) ask us to make it over. If it had not lieen for the rcmemhra nce of the ol l adage, " ' rhere is no excellence witlioul great labor. " a great many of us would no doubt ha e given up in desjiair. . ' nnn we mastered the mechanical to a certain degree, and next and most imjiorlant of all came our linal examina- tions. After this we returned to imr hmnes t sjicnd the summer vacation, no more the dreaded l- " rcsliman, but a worthy jmiinr. The Junior year means a lot of bard work U r everyone. In addition to our dental brandies and mechanical work, we have to pass the four dreaded medical branches, anatomy, i)liysiol- ogy. chemistry and tliera])cutics. We used to go down to see our friend Dr. Tignor. who gave a (|uiz that helped us in every respect and taught us the real necessity of burning midnigiU oil 136 Ill a crowd of Juniors you would hear some quoting Dr. Miles, while others would be trying to spot Dr. Winslow. I am glad to say that the majority of the class passed these examinations and were admitted to the Senior Class, which we all consider as a great honor. About the first event of any importance was the election of the Senior Class officers. I will only mention our worthy president, Mr. Jamieson, who has been our president both preceding years. He has discharged his duties so thoroughly that he was unanimously elected for the third time. Now, in writing the history of this Senior Class, we cannot, of course, nor do we wish to, take up each individual member separately. Human nature, generally speaking, is the same the world over, nor do we find as we read the works of the ancients that human nature has changed perceptibly, so if we can content ourselves with somewhat short and concise descriptions of some of the more prominent conspicuous ones, we shall have written perhaps a true history of the class as a whole. It is only doing justice to the class to say while we are possibly few in point of numbers, as compared with some of the former classes, we can truthfully say what we lack in quantity is fully made up in quality. In physical appearances the Class certainly presents a great diversity of human anatomy. We have the big and little, the short and tall and the weak and strong. With a class of sixty-five or so, it is only natural to expect that they must have come from the four corners of the earth. They have indeed come from the Frost (y) State of IMaine, from the woody Grove{s) of Virginia and from the bleak Hill(s) of West Virginia. When we look back it seems but (y)Esterday that we Freed ourselves from the family, and without Barr(ing) from our thoughts the good old Switzer, we Riviere the memory of that circle, and often as some of us Reed the letters from home, and hear of the good, honest old Husks (ters) left Ijehind, with whom we use to sit on empty soap bo.xes eating " blind robins, " it is with difticulty we can keep from thrusting aside the handpiece for the pitchfork — and, indeed, some would make better farmers, no doubt, than doctors. I ' d suggest that our friend Foster be more cautious in selecting a Newbury, as any fur- ther error might displease the Bishop. Now, there is Squire Cruthers, a mighty good fellow with no bad habits, and a person of great executive al)ility ; yet we believe he would make a good soldier, and he says he is thinking some of joining the " Standing Army " There is perhaps no other one in the class who has the oratorical ability and parliamentary procedure of Mr. Dufif. We respectfully dufl: our hats to him. This silver-tongued orator has powers sufficient to lead one around without even a ring in his nose, and is a faithful champion of correct and businesslike methods. While Mr. Dufif excels in this line, there are others who, of course, excel in other lines. Buchanan, for instance, is a reformed tavern keeper, and we believe his reformation was l)rought about by seeing a large number of snakes. Since signing the pledge he has become such a strict teetotaler that he even refuses to touch Jamaica ginger. Anuiii! tlK ' l()rciii(i t nf tin- class vt ' must nuntinn Mr. .Mas uirc. A liiK- luokiiif;; iV-llow, will Iniill, iini so lall, liut slrai,i;lit. Aluiui iiis hair I will sa - nutliiiii;-. Vuu ma}- have re(ajd aiioiit that. Tluri.- is a personal inaf nclisin ahuut liini which well iii h appruachcs chemical affinit toward the fair sex. He is also a yood extractor, and has prohably extracted more smiles from the ladies than any other student. These are only a few of the jjlorious Class of Seniors. We are all Seniors now; we rejoice in the fact. We are the envy of the nndi-r class. s. Wc feel our own importance, and are always willinsj to express our views on anylhinj; ' periaininn to dentistry. . o Senior ever had a fillin.tif come out that was not due to some defect of the tooth, ' i ' he filling: itself was perfect. Xow. if you have any doubt ahoiu Matth ?ws hein a " jjenlleman, " just ask I ' arriere. Celluloid collars have g iven jjlace to celluloid ])lales, rubbernecks to ulcanite. hats to crowns, cowhide boots to patent leathers, and in the ])lace of batjj y trowsers. we now have sharp creases extendinjj nearly to the riijht and U-ft iliac. Vet these chansjes in jiersonal api)earances are but the visible si ns of advancement made by the intellect within. Ihit nndenieath. and over] owerin.ii ' all other thought. i the realization that we are soon to lie thrown upon om- own resources, and we will all dreail to st ' c the time whi-n I ' apa ' s checks will no lon,si er be cashed at Ueeley " s. W ' e are standintj ii]i(in the threshold of life. W ' e are soon to pluntje into it in earnest. The fields, ripe for the har est. lie before us. The reajjcrs already are many. W ' e must forge ahead if we would succeed, and, realizins.;- this, we hn l in it an incen- tive to learn all we ])ossiI)ly can ere this session closes. Thus far our Class has ac(|uitted itself nobly. Tritlin.y; dissensions have arisen occasionally, but soon have ]jassed away. Stubbornness has qiven ])lace to reason, reason has been followed by decision, decision has meant action, and action has residted in dispelliui; every contention, until we now feel that we are brothers of a common ])rofession. banded toncther li - common ties, and morallv bound to t he welfare of each other. Q J M ■38 " Laugh at your friends, and if your friends are sore. So much the better, you may laugh the more. " Anderson, G. J. : I ' y heaven, I do love, and it hath taught me to be melancholy. -Pope. Barr, G. W. Lord, Lord, how this world is given to Ivin " ! B.ASTIAN, T- C. : Becker, C. F. I am so fresh, the very grass Turns pale with envy as I pass. I know too much already. Bishop, C. G. : In my youth I never did apply hot and rebellious li([uors in my blood. Buchanan, W. F. Butts, L. R. He spent his days in riot most uncouth, And mixed with mirth the drowsy ear of night. He was yoost a leetle poy, not bigger as a doll. Carriers, J. N. : And the loud laugh that spoke the vacant mind. 139 Gjoi ' icu, 1 " . M. : Look at iiK ' . T am sniokintj! Carroll, W. S. : W ' lial tlinii art. vi- kmiw imi. ConiCAN, G. C. : A lit ' I- in wliioli nuthiii happens. C()L KN, R. r . : There hcs a lU-al ui (k ' vihry l)ehin(l this niikl exterior. CoTTINf.II AM. . J. : Si)eak for yoursell ' ; dur wit is at an end. CoRRKUSO, P. N. : Aniuns.:; ' ns, hnt not of us. Crotiucus. . . 1 ' ... Jr. : Jle hath never t ' ed of the (k ' linlies that are iired in books. De Pass, A. R. : Cheer np. ikl l)ny ; the worst is yet to come! Di- Pass, S. C. : In stature a man, hut in actions a child Dui F, D. E. : O wad some power the pfiftie ti ie us. To see ourselves as ithers see us. 1 ' , vsri.nDW. C. M. : (|uiet, mild-maniU ' red youth, thai dolh delight the ladies. lu.c. I.V.J. I ' ..: ( )ne is always ;i woman ' s first lover. 1 ' " osii;r. . . S. : ( )h ! how many torments lie in the circle of a siuall wedding rint; ! 1- " rki;i). a. : . way with him! lie speaks Dutch. I ' ROST, 11. S.: lie never di l harm that I heard of. 140 GiLMORE, W. G. : I could lie down like a tired child. GiLROY, L. : Seest thou a man wise in his own conceit? There is more hope of a fool than of him. Gro e, H. D. : Arise ! Shake the hayseed from off thee ! Hayden, J. F. : Oh, I don ' t care for nothing. Hill, E. B. : A West ' irginian. • Nuff said! HucKS, H. M. : Shine out, fair sun, till I have bought a glass, That I may see my shadow as T pass. IDE, B. B. : Jamieson, I. W. : Who does not love wine, women and song. Remains a fool his whole life long. Lindsay, R. F. : Alas ! how can we resist ? The devil tempts us and the flesh is weak. LiNSCOTT, G. O. : Often the cock loft is emjjty in those whom nature hath built many stories hi,gh. Lower, S. E. : Other men have acquired fanie 1)) ' industry, hut this man by his idleness. Lynch, C. G. : Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look. M.u-.uiRE, W. E. : All things I thought I knew. McClellan, C. S. : His only labor was to kill the time. 141 McAdams, J. C. : Comb (Iciwii Ills hair. Loi)k. look, it stands iipri lit ! Matthews, C. V. : IJy outward sliow lot ' s not he ciieatcd : An ass should like an ass he treated. MiiJ.HU. n. L.: ( Muck, .1. 11.: ) ( )h. how doth niarria.Lre tame a man ! MoUAN. I ' . II.: I lis sin in.!,;, ' twnuld make nni- wild. And oh. ' tis sad to he a i;entile! Xkw r.rio . J. II.: IK ' draweth out the thread of his erhosil - liner than the staple of his ari ument. I ' lKKSo.v. j. II.: . stciiie eiUter or a painter could not have made him so ill. ihouijh they had heeii hm two Imnrs at the tr;ule. PiAMLicv, C. H. : The pride of ■Xhina Mall. " Ralston, T. A.: Thiufjs of no value n ually make a yreat noise. Ri: At), E. L. : None are less easier tci learn than they that knnw ndthin.i . Ri iKUK. 1 1. . . : . very " gentle heast, and of a i jood conscience. S.wi.oK. R. E. : . n(l the vears come and fjo, and still they lind my task undone. S( m.oeii.MicK, F. S. : 1 have seen hetter faces in m time. Sp.ii-i-el. A. W. ) S.MAi.Lwooi), T. E. : ) Here comes a jiair of very straiijjc beasts, which in all tonijues arc called fools. 142 Sheeley, C. a. ; Homckcepinn- youth have ever homely wit. Sheeley, W. S. SiMKlNS, W. jNI. Swart, J. E. Snyder, W. R. Switzer, M. D. Press not a fallen man too tar When a lady ' s in the case. You know all other thintjs i ive |)lace. His tontrue could ruin all womankind. He is more than over shoes in love. I thank God we are not all such ! WiENHOLT, H. O. : Hail, foreijjn wonder! whom certainly these shores did not bri Winkelman, W. J.: For thv sake, tobacco, I would do anvthino- but die. 143 A Student ' s Pipe Dream A Dtiital Stiulciit sal, (iiic cold winter ' s nielli. And (Ircanicd of his future, so rosy and bright; He lias " His pipe going, " as you plainly see. So marvel not, reader, if his thoughts are airy. As fancies e ' er travel, so traveled his fast, To the time when his trials of College were past ; When medical Exams he has no longer to fear. For he passed them with honor the previous year. To th e time when no longer he would have to board, . ' t three-fifty per week, with the rest of the horde; Hut has his apartments in some swell hotel. With servants to answer each call of his hell. He sees himself on commencement night stand .And receive his Diploma from our worthy Dean ' s hanil. He sees all the bouquets, a dozen or more. For while in the city he ' d girls by the score. His state board he passed, and so easy, too, That it made them all marvel at how much he knew. And now he ' s quite ready to hang out his shingle. When gold in his coffers immediately will jingle. His small attic room, now see it expand To an elegant Office, with furniture grand. Into which he strolls about nine-lhirly A. M.. To find many patients there wailing for him. Then he starts to work with an electric machine. To turn out gold fillings and to take in " Long green. " And this little mint he keeps going all day, Each patient contented his small ( ?) bill to pay. 144 His patients, of course, are the elite of the city, For he is acknowledged so clever and witty, That the maidens all do flock to his place, And endure all his tortures to gain his good grace. And when work is over, we ' ll say about five, You ' ll see him start out for an afternoon drive ; Either that, or he may take a ride on his wheel, Or, if his fancy so has it, liis automobile. Then spends his evenings at the Club or the Ball, Or, perchance, on some fair maiden he ' ll go to call. So, with much work and some recreation. He spends all his days in similar fashion. Till, as years go by and his fortune grows great. He looks for a maiden to share his lone fate; Of all that he knows he, of course, wins the fairest. The one with attractions and virtues the rarest. And now he ' s quite happy in this new estate, For he stays home with wilie and ne ' er comes in late. On through life they journey, happy as days are long. And the rest of their life ' s history is just one long sweet song. And thus he ' d go on dreaming forever and aye, But his room-mate stumbles in some time before day ; . nd seeing him sleeping in the cold like a lout. Goes over and wakes him with, " Say. your pipe ' s out. " 145 ; o _; c o glK :Ut l«t-t, ' ' .t.OUUr 5- .- = =-= ;; P H? « S- ClC es-i M M M ■ --.IH ' 5 " ' . ■ ' =« .« S S3o r oSc, _ I 2 5 t M I OOtBOpJiS - rt o O i OT. caJOW-JCi ' tAlS OH Pc lXtAr-r-K t lr-Oi. o — t 2 H o. - t 3 :g c: :S I- E- :g n: _-S Mv ' sf 5 o g c-i; - o o o 5 = o -.£■ -HI- — c:U.r-t 5: r-(X 5 o Sf.MS §■.= §= ' 2. cc jci ;zcu : c: . - X 5i c -: a. •§ f ' - !d ? = s- ' i = ■ ••= £ !i! - ' " - 1 - ' tj = . ' d. i ■ • - -i 146 Monday Evening Club Motto — " The Play ' s the Thing. " Colors — Red Lig hts. Meeting Place — " The Bridge. Time — 8.15 P. M. Object — Amusement of it.s members, and incidentally to assist in the erection of a " Monument " to James L. Kernan. McAdams Doorkeeper. Jamieson Chief Admirer of the Calico. Winkleman Master Pipe Puller and Schooner Pilot. Becker. Front Row Mashers. Gilroy -. Grove 1 Seippel Smallwood k Gallery Gods in General. Swart . . . Maeuire . 147 Saturday Afternoon Club Morru — " W ' lXK. W ' omkn and Sono. " Colors — ralm-Lc-af Green. Meetiii.i;- 1 Maci- — " " W-atli tlic Shadow of the I ' alms ' liiiu- — J.I T r. M. Ohjkct- — To buy hoozc for the ( lirls. ami in eontrihule liberally to the very worlliv fund of the . lnii(la - ICveninij ' Club. Cooper Chief I lamlkr ami Distributer of the Dope. P.arr The Loyal " Seotcir ' -nian. . " - iinkius Xavit, ' ator of the Ili.Lrh Hall. Dinkiv lile .Master Collector of Souvenirs. I ' lishnp Swiller of " Sas " and (lius er . le. Spahu The Kid . nderson P.urt Ide I I ialeh ;. I ' oozerites extraordinaire. I Karl.rr. , ' j O ' Kear j 148 Lecture Quiz Etc, Professor enters ten minutes late. (From the roost, " Drunk, " " Late, " cat calls, etc. ) ( leneral pandemonium for five minutes, after which — Professor, " Well, when you fell(.) vs g-et thrnu,L;h with your blasted foolishness, Pm ready to start to talking. " (Rough house for two minutes.) " Glad to see so many of you here this morning. (Cheers, etc.) I wanted to talk to you a few minutes this morning on Tin and Gold, but as I was coming down the street just now I saw a sight that made me so sick and disgusted that I forgot everything I wanted to say nearly. 1 met an infernal dirty scoundrel, that calls himself a gentleman and wants to be a Dentist, walking down the street with a nasty, dirty, filthy, stinking pipe stuck in his mouth — a thing that would kill any self-respecting dog. It made me so sick all over that I felt like knocking the miserable cur down and trampling on him. Why, a man that would go around with that thing stuck in his mouth ain ' t fit to associate with a hog, less-lone practice dentistry and stick his vile, dirty fingers in a nice, refined, elegant lad " s mouth. ( " Cigarettes. " ) Yes; they are worse. Xo hog with any respect for himself would touch one of them. (Roost: " Who was it? Carricre? Ximrod? " ) Who " s Ximrod? That fellow — no; ' twan ' t him. (jrove don ' t know much, Init he ' s a prett_ ' good fellow. Comes from ' irginia. No; it was one of those fellows that was here last year, and he ' ll be here next year, and the next, for Pll never vote for him as long as the sun shines. " Now, who can tell me what advantage we get Ijy combining tin and gold? ( " lUuts. " ) Yes; he ' d be tr -ing to peck it in with a hand mallet, ( " lietter adaptation. " ) That ' s right; there is a fellow that has an idea or two. He ' s all right from the eyes tip, if he does look green. Now, I want all of you to buy this little book, ' Ambler on Tin. ' It will only cost you 75 cents or a dollar. (From Roost : " Broke. " ) Broke? Yes, some of you ought to have your necks broke — you are so worthless, good for nothing, no ' count and stingy. It would be a blessing to the community, and the Devil would get you, sure, and he wouldn ' t get much when he got ou. That reminds me, I have a little note here from Brother Allison, up here on the corner of Greene and P ' ayette. He says he is going to hold ' a special service for young men Sunday night at 8. and wants all }-ou fellows to come. I ' m going to be down there myself, and 1 ikju ' t want to be made to feel bad by not seeing any of you worthless rascals there. Remember what you promised your poor old mother when you left home. " Xow, who can tell me how you would go about extracting an impacted third molar? ( Buck: " Knock it out with a sledge hammer. " ) Yes; that ' s about as much sense as you ' ve got. But I guess that ' s about what some of } ' ou ' ll be at before you ' ve been away from here long, for it ' s precious little you ' ll know about getting them out any other way. " Xow, who knows what we mean by the electro-chemical theory? ( Xo reply.) ' ell, you ' re a beautiful set, ain ' t vou? Been here three years, call -ourselves Seniors, and can ' t answer a little, plain, simple, ordinary, every-day question like that. You ' re about the dummest set of goats I ever 149 saw. W ' l-ll. ri-mcinl)cr lliat tla-rc is ijositivi-ly an l al)S(ilun.-ly iintliiiii; in liiis llicorv of two metals in the same mouth setting; up an electric current, and no man with two grains of sense above a goose would sto]) to consider such an absurd, preposterous thing two seconds. Remember tliis now, and if am Slate board man ever asks you aboul tbe eleetro-cliemical llie(iry, tell the plagued jackass he don ' t know what he ' s talking about, and hall the time they don ' t. " Now. suppose a ladv conies into vour ofificeand says: " Doctor — she ' ll call you Doctor, remem- ber — I ' m feeling a little nervous and unstrung this morning, ' what woidd nu do l)efore ()U start to work for her? Why. pour a little good whisky or brandy in a gliiss and — i " Drink it your- self. " from the Roost. I Xo ; don ' t drink it -ourself and make a hhliv hog of yourself, biu give it to the lady. ■■ ' es. there comes those plagued, rowdy medical men. L ' all themselves M. D. ' s and don ' t know- anything — not even enough to keep out of lu-ri ' when they are not wanted, and not common decency enough to keep cpiiet when they do get in. And lluTe gnts tlutl cussed bell. 11. I ' ll see you fel- lows again tomorrow at 1 1, I hojie, and 1 don ' t want to meet a pack of the tritiing curs going up Greene street with filthy pipes and cigarettes stuck in their mouths when 1 am coming down here to tr and drive something into their miser;dile. dumb, ignorant, thick ' , block beads. " 150 Our Nero 151 ::■- Conic all yc jolly SiMiior.., and drink a toast with me, To each and every member of our dear old Faculty ; To these patient, kind Ins-trnctors, who ' ve worked with all their heart, ' l " o fit us for life ' s Ij .ttle. ere we go forth to play our part. Fir t, take Doctor (iorgas, our honored, worthy Dean, Who ' ll smile upon you kindly, though you owe him nuich " Long green. " .• nd though of fame and fortune, he ' s acquired quite his share. Yet the boys of Dent.il Department are still his dearest care. And then to Doctor Harris, the Operative man. Who puts in all gold fillings by the pressure of the hand : But he ' s your good, true friend, boys, so long as you do what ' s right. So. dear old I ' ncle Jimmie. we ' ll toast with all our might. .Xnd now to Doctor I ' hier, for whom you nuist make a plate. There ' s no use to try and dodge him ; lie ' ll catch you sure as fate, . nd though he ' s sometimes cross and gruff, he likes you just the same. So a toast to Johnnie L ' hlcr. when e ' er yon hear bis name. Now to genial Doctor (irie e , till each glass to the brim. And in our practice we ' d do well to pattern after bim. For witn his modern methods he ' ll make a name renowned. .And Fm sure with fame and torlune some day he will be crowned. To Doctor Isaac Davis let ' s drink a hearty measure. This toast I offer you my boys with (|uite a deal of pleasure: May many years come and find him still at the U. of M., The patient, kind Instructor that we have always found him. .• nd now to Doctor Meatwole, let ' s take our glass in hand. A health to bim, and to all the rest of the Demonstrator band; We ' ve foimd them all good fellows, and ready lo do their part. So a toast to the Demonstrators, we ' ll drink with all our heart. 152 For the Medical part of our Faculty, let ' s give a hearty cheer. And wish them Lc.ilth and happiness for many a coming year; For though their exams were hard, I grant, for some of us to pass. Vet ue know ' twas for our good, so their health by all the class. And now to our Alma Mater, our dear old Maryland, Long may she continue to prosper, long may her fair name stand ; And as through life we journey, let ' s e ' er uphold that name, By ne ' er being guilty of an act to bring her the blush of shame. Now, dear Comrades, ere we part, one final toast I call : That ' s to our dear old classmates, good fellows one and all : May we all through life find many friends who ' ll be so good and true. As these dear old boys at Maryland in the class of Nineteen-two. 153 An Engagement with Her Dentist 154 ONCEALING my identit) ' as a member of the Class of ' 02, I paid m}- two dollars to a smooth-tongued oracle who buys up the future, and proceeded to take my seat while he made some mesmeric passes over my tired and aching brow. I had come to him be- :ause he was the best in the city, and I was longing for something to break the monotony of study. Pretty soon I saw a placard over a door lejiding into an anteroom, with the inscription " Aban- don hope all ye who enter here. " With the natural curiosit}- which was my heritage from " Mother Eve, " I pulled a string attached to the knob, and as the door swung back on its creaky hinges, I was astonished to find in the room parchments tacked to the wall, each liearing the name of a member of our Class of 1902. Horrors ! ! 155 1 was liere by mistake and ' " yet in the ri. lil piw. " fitr Sir Oracle, thinkinjj all the Class had been, had revealed all iheir fiitures and left llieni ready to he rolled out as each in turn should answer " Ad sum " to the roll call. I was to get tiie benefit xi all. ( )f course, 1 could not turn back from anything so intereslinsj. and my own — well, accordint;- lo him, 1 was to luiz ' c no future. . snapshot of the last encounter between Corbett and J ' " itzsimmons pasted over the name of . nderson, spoke louder than words, as if the oracle believed in sight reading by illustration. Kach one had a cover decorated, which at a glance would reveal a natural guess as to " ■What might ha])- pen to Lynch. " Hearing a clicking sound 1 turned and saw a small, perpetual motion electrical battery, with the inscription, " Cobein, patented 1904. " Then at last his labors were to be rewarded and his pet scheme materialized into some- thing that, like Tennyson ' s Urook. would go on forever. . gainst the side of a large iron foinuh-y Imilding ibis ad. is posted: ■ ' .Mv pulleys always draw trade. " " Li . SCOTT. " . ntl underneath some small hoy iiad wriiten : " He can .sell ' em cheap; he d(.)n ' t need none to kceji — he can do his own lusting. ' " Next in line and by consulting the parchment ' s inner leaves, I learned that Liutts had set up a blacksmith shop and was hammering away for " luck " and always " nailed " it where he could. Under the name of Carriosa, the well-known jamaicaism " liargain Day " printed on a dental sign attracted my attention. Looking within 1 found a fac simile Jamaica newsjjaper, with this advertisement in glaring headlines : " .Announcement Extraordinary ! ( )n Mondays, beginning at 7 o ' clock A. .M. sbar]). 1 will extract sixteen teeth for $1.39, take orders for full sets lower and upper for ,$J.y8. Jlolh kinds of work to same party a still greater reduction will be made. I ' illings in proportion. Come early and avoid the rush. " . wide-mouthed speaking likeness of Duff mounted on a huge stump proclaimed the future of this once would-be-a-dentist, but politics claimed him lor her own, and now he " pulls " for liimself only. ( nlroy. the " skate " on skates, is represented as negotiating with some lisi|uimos for a right of wav u]) the -St. Lawrence river to have a skating school. While Hayden is talking football and up-to-date athletics in the Philippines. . laguirc and Mathews each have a comic valentine of a man with an iron band aroinid his head. At the age of fifty-two they are still periodically consulting a ]ihrenologist. whose diagnosis is invariable and unchangeable. " Still some swelling, and until reduced 1 nmst forbid your attempting any profession to practice on an unsuspecting public. " . well-known street in . rw ' ork, on each side of which an l directly op])osite are two large Jew clothing establishments, our old Sport Seippell and I ' lgin glare at each other. They " soaked " themselves to these resi)ectivc Isaacs for fashionable street-walking advertisements. (Remarks. — .A good way lo get hand-me-downs and to " burn " cigarettes. Is anything else worth while?) T next saw a |)enitent-looking applicant in the jK-rson of Carriere, worn out by much bass singing on earth, ask adnn ' ttance to " the clioir invisible, " but is denied by St. Tetei-. There is no " bass bawl " in Heaven. 156 A blue trii) slip for a three-cent fare. A buff trip slip for a six-cent fare, A ]iink trip slip for an eight-cent fare, T mch in the presence of the passengare. " Punch, brothers, punch with care, punch in the presence of the passengare " — that ' s old Moran. He ' s gone crazy over Mark Twain ' s railroad story, but is still permitted to " run, " though he has " wheels. " " Hotel Bnchannan. " — Proprietor P.. to porter: " Here, you son of Ham, give iiic the tips. " S. C. Depass — He wanted to be a doctor. A dentist tried to be ; He gave it up, now let us hope He ' ll make a good D. D. Freed, now a professor of chemistry in the University of Maryland, sits in his chair dreaming. (The following is told on the inside. " ) One of the brilliant ( ?) students just entering the room: " Whew! Professor. I smell H-2-O. " TVofessor: " Vou must have brought a bottle of the Potomac fluid with you. " Read, as though resting on his 1,-iurels, calmly says to the world, " I married a wife. " and does nothing, while she rustles for a living for both. Simkins, McAdams and Ide, " three of a kind, " and they beat all of the other " pairs, " all of these climbing fame ' s ladder and lifting lictter up to best. But for the fear of lieing caught bv Sir Oracle I would give three cheers for them. Then an old farmer carrying a scarecrow looms into view, and I recognize the features of our erstwhile student, Corothers. The expression on his face says plainly — P ackward. turn backward. O ! time, in your flight. Make me a D. D. S. just for tonight. A late picture of the Dental Faculty has the distinguished " phiz " of P ecker added. Stand- ing before this I removed my hat. De Pa.ss, a. R. Life size on one of the flaming posters wdiich makes this announcement. " Coming next week, the greatest tragedy ever written, entitled ' Sweet Danger! ' " The lights are turned low and the orchestra plays softly while the villain gets in his good work, . ' dmission, 10, 20 and 30 cents. Monday night, ladies free. The dignified names of Bishop and Jamieson adorn a modest shingle in Brooklyn. This is the guide to an elegant suite of rooms always filled with customers, wdiich bespeaks the crowning suc- cess of these two worthy members of Class ' 02. 157 An illustration from ■ ' Puck. " in wliiih the names of Lindsey and McL ' kllanil arc substituted for " Weary Will) " anil " Champajjjne t ' liolly. " TWO TRAMPS. W. W. (to Cholly. who has just Ix ' sjf.yfed a " handout " from a farmhouse close by) — " Cholly. (lid she put any butter on the bread? " C. C. — " Nop; but she gave me a lump! W. W. — " That makes me tired. I .tjuess I ' ll eat mine without. " Involuntarily I .£jave forth peals of laughter at this ])()int and was surprised by a visit from Sir Oracle, who dismissed me from the sacred precincts and punished me by giving me a " future to burn. " Class Oration m Delivered by J. E. Ewing, of Nebraska, Commencement 1901 N the (lavs of Roman . Teatness, l)cforc railroads were known, or even tboug ' ht of, there were constrncted imperial or military hi. lnvays, or roads, leading ' from Rome to the most dis- tant provinces of the Empire. They were btiilt so solidly that after the lapse of 2,000 vears parts may still be seen. These roads became very useful ; in fact, without them the vast Empire could hardly have been held together. ( )ver them the victorious soldiers passed rap- idlv from one point to another to quell revt)lts, or to make new conquests. They were, as far as possible, built straight and, level, smooth and wide. (Jn them many persons could march abreast. Hills w-ere cut down, valleys filled up, ravines were bridged and swamps embanked. Enormous were the sinus expended upon them and prodigious the amount of labor bestowed. This highway is universally regarded the most useful, as it is the most lasting of all Rome ' s public works. In like manner, there is an imperial highway antT a successful and happy life, but like those which existed in olden times, it is not found ready made. (Jn the other hand, it must be built and perfected as those were at some expense of time and toil. With this thought ever uppermost in our minds, we have devoted three years to the serious problems of dental science, and we are assembled tonight to witness the culmination of our colle- giate career and to receive from our faculty those final words of parting and God-speed that will follow and be sweet music to us as we journey along the highway we have built. 159 At this hour of our trium])li. cnir li(,arts thrill with the thoiii HUs of our t ' lcvation. We are joyed, perhaps, beyond measure, liul on tin- niorrow we will step down from this pedestal of sjlory. and. among our fellow men strive to administer the hestof skill that has l)cen tau.t,dit us. ever doing- our duty as we understand it. We do not forget, my friends, that there is a sterner side to these ceremonies. They mean more to us than the mere confiTring of degrees by the eminent Dean of our College; they mean more than the splendid reception which is tendered us tonight, which is marked by the friendly grasjj, the good-will anM congratulations that are showered upon us by our friends. Tliey mean the carrying out of tliosc principles of ethics, skill and teaching that have lieen so ably propounded to us during our college course, that we may make the name of " Doctor of Dental Surgery " a title to Ije res|)ected. honored and revered. Ther.-fore. with becoming modesty and true dignity, which constitute genuine professional jiride and attainment, we apply ourselves unremittingly to the lifework before us, leaving to the gooil judgment of our fellow-citizens such praise and endorsement as our skill and services mav command. While it is true we have closed our books. an l look with jiride u])on the scroll marking the completion of the various branches, yet we cannot conscientiously lay aside those books and refuse to be affiliated with the students of dentistry. We all should be scholars of our profession, as well as manii)ulators ; readers, as well as thinkers. . s soon as we neglect either, we fall behind in the world ' s great procession. Remembering always that it is not so much the accumulation of facts that makes us wise, as the skill to use them. We may learn all the greatest schools can teach us and know little. A profundity of facts may make a cyclopedia, but to make a .scholar, facts must be seed, germinatin.g in a warm, rich soil, brought to fruitagt ' b wise and jiatient tending. o one but ourselves can be the gardener, and no skill but nur own can bring to perfection the planted seed. The measure of our capacity and power is what we make of ourselves, not what others make of us. What we received is the seed ; what we make of that seed is brought about by cultiva- tion. We would be ungrateful to our calling should we allow ourselves to become antifpiated or fossilized in this, our life work. Tt is our duty, certainly should be our pleasure, to struggle, to grasp all that is great and good and noble and bring it to the uses of our profession. Competition, let it ever be remembered, is a stern fact of our time. Thmugh the jirocess of competition, we have the survival of the fit. Competition is a permanent feature of human society. Tt begins with the lowest order of animals and continues its action among the highest order of men. But it con- tinually mounts to higher and higher elevations, and means rivalry for ever better and better things. Our philosopher. Emerson, once said, " Tf a man shall do a piece of work incomparably better lb;ni his fellows, the wnrld will make a i)athway to his door, though he live in a forest. " Per- fection in manipidation is the foundation of our i)rofession. Perfection in art is the summit of our attainments. The schools can nnly puint the way. The ini]iidses of our own souls and the enudation of our co-workers can alone lead us to the heights. The history of those men who undertook to master the com|)1e problem of dentistry n the I)ast, can be read with much benefit by those who to-night are embarking in the ])rolession of i6o their choice ; for it is in the study of the hves and fortunes, the struggles, the successes and the reverses of the men of former times that we may get our inspiration and our nerve to go on into the open army, stretched out to us by the future, bearing in them for us what we will, and we may know that there is no closed record in these experiences. Out in the arena there are still rewards for faith and for courage and for patient labor. May it never be ours to realize that " He who dallies is a dastard ; he who doubts is damned. " As you are aware, we are the first class to graduate in this, the twentieth century, preceded by a century in whose time the growth and development in all the paths of civilization, such as the world ' s history has hardly ever seen rivaled, and in the application of science to the every-day needs of humanity has never seen equaled. Happy should we be, inasmuch as within the brilliant constellation of invention and discovery of the past hundred years, the discoveries of our fellow-scientists and dentists shine forth as a star of the first magnitude. From the avocation of the apothecary and the barber, dentistry has grown to be one of the recognized learned professions, with a vast literature and school system all its own. Not only has the profession of dentistry been created during this period, but we may justly claim to have brought into existence one of the most important branches of our mother profession of medicine. Without anesthesia the surgery of today could never have existed, and to dentistry belongs the proud distinction of having given this boon to suffering humanity. Wells discovered the anesthetic properties of nitrous oxide, and Morton found an agent in ether. Both of these men were dentists, and consequently, the claim of dentistry for the discovery of anesthesia is fixed upon a firm basis. And now, as we stand upon the high ground of the new century and look back over the growth and development of the dental profession, it is in the mouths of all to say, " The record of the nineteenth century is a most brilliant one, and of which we may be proud. " For the end of the twentieth century to show similar advance would stagger the imagination of the practitioner of today, yet there are many unsolved problems for the young men coming into the profession to undertake, and fondly do I hope they fully realize the fact, and that some of the members of this class will achieve for themselves the same fame and the same honor as did the pioneers and scien- tists of the nineteenth century, a fame that ' will live and be most gratefully remembered long after your heads and mine lie pillowed in the dust of death. My friends, it is decreed that we can all exact our dues from the world, and at the same time can achieve a success that shall be glorious. To do this, it is only required for us to be true to ourselves, true to our duty, to humanity, obedient to the divine law and submissive to the will of God. To you, venerated and learned professors, we cannot say enough in praise for your thoroughly untiring efforts to make us piasters of our profession. If, in future years, some of us, as may be, should attain distinction in our chosen profession, we shall often reflect that your wisdom and your teachings gave us the foundation of our good fortune : for whatever we may have gained, be it much or little — and our vanity makes us think it much — we have gained through your care, your i6i k-arnin:; and viiiir apl imxlcs of iiistniclion. During, ' our college course stroiifj friendships have been contracted witli classmates. Some of these ties may dissolve. . s each as.sumes his place in the professional world he will contract other friendshii)s. and the old ones, time and distance may de ' .trov. and we will fori, ' et them. Yet not so with ycni ; tor in the midst of our trials and in the triumphs of our achievements, the litrht of knowleds e im iiave so dearly put before us will ever serve to li.i lu our i)alhway. and wi. ' shall always fei-1 il our duly, surely our pleasure, to cherish an elevated atTection and esteem for the memory of the l- ' acully of ilie University of .Maryland. Xor will we forijet the ])atient and persistent l)einonsiraior . to whom we owe so much for the ])ractical side of our professional training ' . Dear Professors, we bid you a most respectful farewell, and pray a kind Heaven to ive you many, manv sears of usefulness to oilier and liap]iiness to yourselves. . nd you, my fellow-classmates, we are about lo pan. after having for three years, side In- side, shoulder to shoulder, climbed up the same steep hill. That i the addest parting of all. Knit together by kindred pursuits and a community of ])ur|)ose, our intimacy has grown so close that it wrenches hearts to part us. Hut in the nature of things, that mu.st come: and we can only hope that time, the lio])i-s and am))itions of life, llu ' ears that dim the memory, may soften down the sorrow oi our jjarting. . o more will me meet in laboralorx and lecture-room. )io more assemble in those haunts so dear to us all. where we loved to collect and discuss sports, rivalry in work and studv and i)lans of the future. We take our dei)artiire and journey to the four points of the comi)ass. but wherever a loving (lod mav place -ou. (iU will carry with vmi those fond recollections that iiave been made so |)leasaiU ihiring our three sliorl happy years. The immortal bard of Avon lias said. ■ ' There is a divinity that liapes our ends, rough-hew them as we may. " anil it may be. tin- harder our lot. the better for us and our fellows, if Lincoln had been born with a silver spoon in his mouth he would not have been forced to exert him.self in mind and body in such a great degree, and this extraordinary exertion developed him and made him the greatest man this nation b.is prcjduced. ou uia think your lot is hard because you are obliged to work so hard, mentally ;md jibysically, but the hard knocks are the making of you. You mav desire riches, but they elude your gras]). and you therefore re])ine because yon think your life is not a .success. The man who accumulates the most wealth in gold in this world is by no means the most successftil. but be who has con |uere(l self, learned to look upon the bright side of life and made somebody haijjn every day. Do your best along the highway you have built, and ever be thankful that it is as well with vou as it is. He a jiride to yoiu ' classmates and friends and an honor to voiir Instittilion. Remeniber. all things come to him who toils. Herein lies the .secret ot success. Ardent ;nuliition. sHp]ilenirnted by nncea -ing ;ipiilication. will tame the most refractory fortune and bring it to yonr li;ind. I ' ecome great in iitu- profession. I ' anie is more tbati a, bubble, more than a shell of froth! The i)essiinist will tell you " b ' ame is a vajjor that dissolves in the twinkling of an eye. " Nothing is more untrue, b ' ame is the voice of virtu.- and of talent ! It is a fragrant incense tiiat rises from the altar cjf genius and honor! Strive to be great ! . im to be noble ! 162 And may the Omnipotent Power guide you, and each of you, along the highway of Hfe in that same peaceful harmony , that delightful brotherly feeling, that existed during our college course. To you, not a farewell, but a mere good-bye, " till we shall meet again. " Ladies and gentlemen of the audience, we regret to have to bid farewell to you. Our accjuaint- anceship has been short, but it has been most pleasant to us, I assure you. Your attendance and favoring smile has put you in the light of friends and housed you all in our hearts. Some of you we may meet daily, others never again. Ijut while we cherish those whose presence we are fortu- nate enotigh to retain, we shall not forget those whom we may never meet again. To them health, happiness and long life ! 163 } i i . Song of the Hurt (A parody on Hood ' s ■Song uf tlic Shirt. " ) With features weary and worn. With cyehds heavy and red, A woman sat, iniconmionly sad. With aching teeth in her head — Ache — ache — ache I In misery. ))ain and dirt. .- nd siill with a voice of dolorons pilch She sang the " Song of the Hurl. " .■ chc — ache — ache ! While the cock is crowing aloof ; . ' nd ache — ache — aciie ! Till, the stars shine throngli the roof! It ' s O! to be a slave Tied up to a torturing stake. iM«jre pleasure in that, if it would but save. This horrid awful ache! Ache — ache — aclie ! Till the brain begins to swim ; .• clie — ache — ache ! Till the eyes are heavy and dim ! Gum. and tooth, and head — Head, and tooth, and gum. Till with the pain I think 1 aiu dead. And the day of wratli has come. ' O ! men with sisters dear ! O! men with mothers and wives! Think of the teeth they are wearing out. The terror of their lives! .• che — ache — ache ! In misery, pain and dirt: The dentist should fill those carious teeth, ' Ere tliev siiii; ilir " Song of the Hurt. " " But why do I talk of this— This phantom of carious bone. I heartily fear its terrible shape, It seems so like my own — It seems so like my own. Because I once was there ; Methinks I now can hear the groans As I sat in the Dentist ' s chair. . che — ache — ache ! My luisery never tlags ; What can I do? I ' m up all night, . pplying hot steaming rags. Of all things, for relief, I think. Walk the floor, and pull my hair — . t last exhausted, down I sink. . nd wish " twerc a Dentist ' s chair. Oh ! but to breathe the odor Of the Gas, or Ether sweet— With the forceps above my head. .- nd the teeth beneath my feet ; 1 or only one short hour! To feel as I lised to feel. Before I knew of pain and woe, .And could eat a decent meal! " Oh I but for one short hour! . respite, however brief ! To wake and find it all a dream. But in that dream, relief: , nd then to hear the Dentist say. , fter my grief was stiiled, " The saddest words of tongue or pen- That tooth might have been — filled. With eyelids heavy and red. With jawbone bleeding and sore. A woman sal in the Dentist ' s chair. .And looked at her teeth on ihe lloor: , che — ache — ache ! If you will sit there in the dirt : Hut siill she kept up that dolorous pitch— Woidd that its tones could reach the rich. . nil get their teelb filled ere they hurl. 164 a 165 Class 1903 Officers MtCL ' TCIIEN " . Sontli Oircliiia, - PnsUciil. v. M. I ' lrCll. . u Vc.rk. ------ Vice-President. I. C. IDE. New York. - - Sarctary. W. F. OREAR, Missouri. - - Treasurer. . . F. FELIX, Mass.. - Historian. Members Bi ' MGARDXKK. V. D Pennsylvania. Bakber. M. J Canada. Hedincer. a. F. G New York. Baskin. E Soiith Carolina. Bell, A. M Canada. Blackburn, F. G., Pennsylvania. Burns, W. B Pennsylvania. CoNVERS. VV. r liormuda. W. I. Deihl, E. J Pennsylvania. Ellett, C. .a Virginia. Early, E. . SoiUh Carolina. Feli.x. . . F., Massaclnisetts. Feamster, J. H West N ' irRini.i. Fording, J. D. Ohio. Fitch, P. M New York. Garland, J. A New Ilanipsliiru GoucH, All Delaware. Gould. II. 1. Maine. IIcmidner. F. . Pennsylvania. IIeriiert. J. E West Virginia. IIamer. J 11 Jk South Carolina. lloSACK. . . II West Virginia. Ide, I. C New York. Jackson, S. G .Maryland. Jones, C. C Louisiana. Jenkins. R. D Georgia. Knef, J. p. P .New Jersey. Kefauver, N. E .M.iryland. KuMLE, L., Jr California. Law, E. M I-lorida. LiswiNA, M New ■ork. Myers, T. R Maryland. Manning, II. Massachuselts. . MoTT, C. B North Carolina. .M( Ci.Ki.LA.Mi. C. S Pennsylvania. .McLaughlin. C. E Nova Scotia. Mann, L. R North Carolina. Naille. L ' 1 " Pennsylvania. Newell, F. R Vermont. Orear, B. F Missouri. Partriih;k, G. T New York. Posey, A. . L ryland. Price. .MR West Virginia. PKniMOM MK, J. II Louisiana. Rawlins. G. E California. Ke.msiieug. E. V .Maryland. Rice. E., Mahania. Shupi " . 1 " n Maryland. Sargent. II II Pennsylvania. Spahn. C. . New Jersey. Stricklek. R. E. I X ' irginia. Sloan, .V. C New Jersey. Seliiy, B. F .Maryland. Si-RINKEL. R. W irginia. Turrentine. M. II Georgia. Iavlor, J. . Indiana. Tho.mas, H. M Pennsylvania. Valentine, F. J Maryland. Watkins, L. R -Maryland. Watson, I- ' . T., . . West ' irginia. Whitney, R. M .Maine. W(niD. R. D .Mississippi. i66 When [ was younj; I served a term As (_)ffice liov tor a dental firm. H ISTURIAXS are privileged liars. " says Balzae. I will not take this sayinjj as a motto for my class history; nevertheless it will serve as an anticipated ai)oloq;v tor a few deviations iKtBatJl from the truth which may accidentally find access herein — l ' " or the path of truth is so narrow ! The l)rit;ht morning ' hours iif ( )ct(iher 1st witnessed the arrival of the ilust-hcj rimed and travel-stained visages of that fearless luind which is now the Junior (. ' lass of kjoi-j. ( )ur first aldutions having removed the dust of travel and refreshed our spirits, we sotight our dear classmates, to liid them, each one. a sincere and hai)[)y return for the coming session, and one in particular we were anxious to see. Mr. () ' l ear. for he had sought and accepted the sweet yoke of Eros, and we had catise to congratulate him on his fair choice. The first greetings being over, we hastened to give fair warning to those guileless youths, the hreshmen, of their respective duties towards uppjr classmen and their disputed right of wearing mustaches. A notice to this effect was thus ])osted : " . 11 hVeshmen must remove their mus- taches and take of¥ their hats to Seniors. " .Ml thosj who took crcception to this warning were duly made aware of their mistake. ( )ur " fiery-headed Edgell, " assisted hv such able lieutenants as Hamer and Watson, at the head of our w ' arriors bold, played havoc amongst their ranks. As Juniors w e were bound by tradition to cool the fire of these embryo dentists, and so that they might learn to fear and respect us, we all took a hand in " hazing, " " i)assing them u]) " or making them ])erform other harmless stunts known to college -men. " In college, as in other walks of life, we have two classes of men, " says Alathew . rnold. On the one hand, there is the average man, who eddies about, eats, drinks, loves and hates, then dies, having striven blindly, but achieved nothing. On the other hand is the strong soul tempered with fire, not like the men of the crowd, but fervent, heroic and good, the helper and friend of mankind. It is undoubtedly with such thoughts that the Junior Class selected officers of the latter brand, who would try to represent them in a creditable manner. As Juniors, we realized to a greater extent the meaning of the words " College Spirit, " and thus 167 became nnicli mure iiUeRsted in class politics. Ekcticins c)CCU])ic(l a little more time than in the previous year, hut after a short, friendly strup le officers were chosen. Naturally, the class presidency is the position around which all others revolve as satellites. The jiresidential chair was coveted by two able men, Messrs. C. A. Spahn and W. L. McCutchen, Mr. McCutchen ' s friends finally securingf him the honor by two votes majority o er his rival. For vice-president, the class showed their rcfjard for Mr. 1 ' . M. I ' itch by cluwsinp; him almost iinaninioiisly. We then elected as secretary, treasurer, editor and historian, Messrs. I. C. Ide. I ' l. 1 ' . ( ) ' l i:ir, ( ' . v.. McLaufjhlin and A. F. Felix. At a subseiiuent lueetinjj. the class deemed it important that we should have a class artist to represent us in the amuial. and it was voted that the ]5residenl should a])])oint one. Mr. C. C ' . Jones was picked out by him as the capable man. Class historians, as a t eneral nde. start off by breaking- the news to the astonished conununity that their class is just about the most surprising bunch of phenomena that ever coveted a grail- uate ' s diploma. I will not exactly say this of the Class of 1901-2. but I will intimate that the his- torv of this class is indt-rd a hislor of proi ress. In its first stage its develo])ment was slow, and to one who saw onl his own little s])here. it may have seemed to stagnate, but to him who will stop and consider our first futile efi ' orts and now watch our mdiesitating hand, to his range of vision the change is a marked one. indeed. The passing from a Freshman to a Junior is almost as sublime a transformation as that which follows the chisel of a sculptor as it cuts into the rough marble, to leave behind it the exquisite lines of a beautiful statue : and as the material u])on which this artist works mars or enhances the beauty of his work, so the material of the l- eshnian Class of i(;oo-i foretold the i|uality of tile Junior Class of iyoi-2. 168 J3 a 169 Officers II. A. I ' Al.MER. I ' irsi(li-nl. M. S CI ' .OKCiE, - - rii --l ' rcsUli-iit. J, A MOkKIS. Sccirliii-y-Trnisiircr. Members 1. P.KKKIIIMKK, 11. L . . lV-iin yK;inia. u DoK.MA.N. R. . . Xew York. 2. lil.llNSON, J. C, -f. li., . . . Maiiiu. 15. Eki.i.n. a. .M . . Massaclnisetts. i- Bowman. J. C . . - rvr,M.a. 16. I- ' IKKV, E. A., Z. +. ' ., . . . Maryland. 4- Bkoust, M. C . . Di-lawari-. 17. EI.0..1,. J. A . . Xcw Hampshire 5. Brooks. A. C . . Xcw YorU. iS. FoSTKR. . 1. S . . .Marylan.l. f). Brown. . . S . . . Iai-ylaiiil. 11). (;ki)R(;i-.. M. S . . Cana la. 7- Brown. SB . . .Maryland. JO. (Irkkn. v. f: . . Maryland 8. C.NRI.TON. J. D . . Xorlli Caroliii I. 21. II.MCll. II. .M., Z. +. •!•., . . .Maine. ' )■ Crowk, E. V . . .Maryland. - ' - ' . IlKl.llM.VN. .M 11 . . . . Georgia. n. n.XKK. C. E . . .Ww Jersey. - " .? lloi.i.wii. 1.. e ' . . Virginia. II D.wis, II. E., K it.. . . . . X ' irginiii. M JONKS. 1! . . West X ' irgiiiia. J. l)E(iENRIN(;, A . . New Jersey. 25- JnNi:s, E. |.,Z. +. •J ' ., . . . Canada. i.V DonsoN, F. W . . Canada. J( . K.MIN, E M:.ryland 170 Members — Continued 2y. KoELZ, W. J. West Virginia. 28. KoERNER, J. F., Jk Maryland. 29. LiEB. H. C Maryland. 30. LiTTLEjOHN. T. F Sonth Carolina. , i. Mann, I. M., North Carolina. 2,1. Marks, M New York. iZ. McCardell, W. S Maryland. 34. McNuLTY, W. F Maryland. 35. Morris, J. A., H. + . ., . . . New York. 36. MoRRtsoN. R. J., Nortli Carolina. iy. MoORE, S. W Pennsylvania. 38. Oliver, A. H Canada. 39. Palmer, H. . ., +. " ., .... Virginia. 40. Rader, a. T Virginia. 41. Reeves. H. J South Carolina 42. Reichlev, J. C, . W Pennsylvania. 43. Rogers, C. H., +. U Rhode Island. 44. Shirley. W. C Virginia. 45. Shree ve, J. E Maryland. 46. Smith, C. F Jamaica. 47. Smith, S. B.. H:. . Canada. 48. SrANGLER. N. R Pennsylvania. 49. E. Stone Sonth Africa. 50. F. P. W. Walker Connecticut. 51. J. M. Wallace, t. Si South Carolina 52. A. B. Wheeler Maryland. 53. Willis. J. R Pennsylvania. 54. Wood, H. F Virginia. 171 s s fggswsiSi sg sa MMSi s i sfe mmmMm m s ismm m mms i m mm m sE ms! H lS ' r( )R ' is the n. ' cor(l of Iniman progress, so we Freshmen, as we cast a retrospective view (III the (.ar just ])ast. feel that we have enierfjed from the embryonic state into a state of l)crfecti in and skill in the niakinij: (if vnlcanite plates, crowns and hrids es. Alas! if only Drs. L ' hler and (irieves thon. ht sd! To fitly and thorouirldy describe that brilliant Cdniet — the I ' reshmen Class — which appeared during October last in the dental skies, when data concerning its visibility, its brightness, its orbit and its mass as yet are meager, is difficult. It suffices to say that its luster, because of a certain fear of charcoal, tub and rope, was at first only jicrceptible with a telescope, but in the succeeding (lavs its l)righlness has increased so that it is now conspicuous in the full sunlight of the Dental I ' acultv. The spring examinations will show whether its orbit is an ellipse, a parabola or a hyper- bola. In the first instance, to return in regular periods : hut in the last two, never to return. Comets are the bulkiest bodies known, so when we note this one, witli its component parts of boasted experience, in the sweeping (Uit an office, i)erhai s, we find they are " airy nothings " in actual mass. We find on the class mil representatives from the rocky shores of Maine to the sunny South. Nor does this complete this mighty mil (if recruits who are t(i fight Stre])tococcus Media. Canada sends five of her noble sons, an island df the Atlantic its ' ( linger " and . frica a little Stone — a gem. perhaps. Foiling the juniors at every turn, we met and elected our officers; and we are glad to say that for integritw determination. zi ' ;d(iusn(.ss and those qualities which go to make up a great leader, no otlier can be found like unto our ]iresi(lent. Did vou witness tlie football game on Tli:mksgiving Day lietween the University and the Johns ilojikins L ' niversity? Can we s])eak highly of the ITeshman who ui held the honor of the Cniver- sity on that day? The " frats. " have come to recognize the ;d)ilities and powers imdexeloped in the class, and the year has seen several recruits taken from our midst. The interest, the thoroughness and the zeal of the whole class in our techniiiue work was com- |ilimented ui)on by our jirofessor, who saw fit to give the majority of us perfect marks. The College possesses in the |Hrson of I. M. M.inn a man without a class, I ' nacknowledgcd bv the lunior Class and claiming no relation to us, he occupies a peculiar entity. There is some 172 talk of offering him the chair for the filhng of teeth with rags. His other quahties are embodied in the quotation, " One omnipresent, damned, eternal noise. " Are there any lovesick ? It is reported that one of our number wrote three letters in one day to his darling, and in order that the second, which he had forgotten to mail, might arrive before the third, it was posted by special delivery. The cords were so tense that our banker from Way- land was drawn home a week earlier at Christmas. Our veteran of the Spanish-American war verifies the maxim, " A sailor and a soldier has a lassie in every port. " He is well known by a certain merchant of Baltimore. A certain laddie which had been placed under the fatherly care of Uncle Jimmy was so unsophisticated that he inquired of others if water looked " Green, " and very indiscriminately calls girls " deer. " But we point with especial pride to our president, whose bass voice rocks the se.xton to sleep and soothes the savage breast of many a canine — him whom the young ladies caused to swell with pride when they called him " Dr. Palmer. " On his first day in the Infirmary the largest white coat in the University fit on him like paper on the wall. Our friend George breaks the monotony of University life with his hearty joke and merry song. He argues, not from conviction, but for the sake of arguing. He is an inveterate tease, and is a terror to Palmer and Shirley especially. The complaint, " George done it, " often echoes among the walls of the ' Varsity. Among the curios we find A. H. Oliver. His red face has never been satisfactorily explained. He is a terror to his boarding-house keeper, for he is a man of unbounded stomach. The actress making " goo-goo eyes " found an easy victim in the Beagle when she sang, " Now Ain ' t You Going to Do It. " This same Beagle, presuming much in his knowledge of laboratory work, said, " See me first, Dr. Uhler. " Our sub-Freshmen are surpassed in the spoonic art only by the dancing master, who gives lessons at his boarding-house. The clinics at the hospital are too much for Lieb, and now he has to have his beefsteak well done. There is another Beagle whose locker has the odor of Limburger cheese and who claims that he is predestined to practice dentistry, since he has " pull " in the State Board. Although many months have passed, -we have not yet become accustomed to the " Sand Dig- gers ' " manner of measuring distances. In manner like this : " A hoot and a holler and over yonder, or a stone ' s throw and glance, two peeps and a look. " The year at the University has done wonders for J. C. B. His perseverance has been crowned with success, and soon the rustics of his native village will suffer no more from bad achers (acres). If you can conceive of an old maid with a cracked and ' falsetto voice, puffing and blowing, yon can picture the author of such an expression : " Jemina Chriminy, they are alrout to eat me up. I think I ' ll go home. Our " brother " from Jamaica owes his prestige chiefly to his previous knowledge, gained in operating on a dog, and to his peculiar actions, which have queered others besides his landlady. 173 When vc sec " riiclf Jininiy " am! StoiK- together, we tliink of Juniper Tar — " 1 do " and " I don ' t. " Mis greatest aljilitj ' lies in drawing girls from behind telephone poles. Our I ' Vencliman is a " son of the gods, divinely tall and divinely fair. " His Trilbies wend not their wav to the lecture hall ere the ])rofessor is done. Space will not permit us to record further the data and facts to hand, hut we feel that each one is contributing much to the brilliancy of this, tlie greatest of comets in the dental skies. We believe the year has been well spent, and this comet, so marvelous and awe ins])iriug now, will return next year with added brightness. 174 LRU DEPARTMENT WWRT IT WILL cone TO. K. ' ii ' faUfiQf 175 Motto — Justitia Juris Antma YeU Gc-licc. Gc-liaw. (ic-lia v. haw. haw Gold and Blue, Xiiili-fU-IWo, I ' . M. Law. Colors Gold and Blue Officers EDWIN TKL ' XDI.H DUKI-.RSON, . -CHAS. H. .MEDDf ' IRS, - - ncc-Prcsidcnt. CHAS. E. ECKER. Secretary. T. HOWARD EMP.KRr, Assistant Secretary. ROBERT X l: 1:K. - - - - Treasurer. ------- ' resident. T. BAYARD WILLIAMS. - - Historian. . LFRED J. O ' FERRAL. - - - Profhct. l.IXDSAV C. SPEXCER. - - - - Poet. 1XCEXT J. DEMARCO.- Sergl-al-.-ln,is. Editors of Bones, Molars and Briefs EDWARD nil. I. r.lSIMI AM, A. IIL ' XTICR BOYD. Ir A. AX R Sll 1 ER.MERllORX. WM. M. ANDREWS, SAMUEL E. PENTZ, CHARLES . . DERI. IX, Executive Committee W. MIICTIELI.. DIGGES. Chairman. J. Q. H. SiMJTH, Jr.. SAMUEL R. ING. T. HOWARD EMBERT. IIF.XRY P. BRIDGES. F. DEL VALLE. Jr.. JOHN C. PATERSON, WM. . . HAMMOND, WILBUR S. THOMPSON, r. SPENCE CREXEY. Banquet Committee S. DOWNING COX. Chairman. ELMER W. DEEN. J. CLARK THOMAS, G. A. MANNING. VIC 1 OR GALLOWAY, MILLER WINCiERT, 176 Qass Officers, 1902 177 Members I, Anders, . . K( n R Maryland. 43- 2. Andrews. Wm. M Maryland. 44- 3- Applecakth, Wm. F Maryland. 4.V 4- Baer. John P.. ' I ' . K. -.. . . .Maryland. 46. 5- Baer. Robert X.. ' ' ' . K. 1 , . . Maryland. 47- 6. Beeuwkes. C. John Maryland. 48. _ Bird. CD Maryland. 49- 8. BiSPHAM, EUWAKII 11.. F.ililcir Maryland. 50. 9- BocGS. Walter J .Maryland. .S ' - 10. BoYCE. Heywaru E .Maryland. 5-- 1 1. Boyd. A. Hunter. Jr.. Elitor ' I ' ,K.+. Maryland 53- 12. Brady. John .A Maryland. 54- 55- 13- Bridges. Henry 1 ' .. ' .K. 1., . .Maryland. ' 4- Brii.i.hart. Geo. O Maryland. S6. I :;. C.XRROI.L. WlI.SON J Maryland. 57- i6. Cook. Fill.more .Maryland. 58. 17- Cox, S. DuNNiN(; Virginia. 59- 1 8. Clawson. Isaiah U Maryland. fX). 19- Crane. Wm. H., K. i., . . . Maryland. 61. 20. Creney.T. Spence Maryland. 62. 21. Deen. Elmer W Maryland. 63. 22. Del Vai.i.f.. F., Jk Puerto Rico. 64. 23- Demarco. Vin ent J .Maryland. 24- Derlin, Chas. a Maryland. 25. DirKERSoN. Edwin 1., K. , . Maryland. 65. 26. Degges. Walter M Maryland. 56. Z- Dickey. Irvine R Pennsylvania. 67. 28. 29- Drake, H. rrv L... Maryland. 68. Dudley, Frank S Maryland. 69. 30. EcKER, Chas. E Maryland. 70. 31- E.MiiERT. F. Howard. . . . Maryland. 71- 3- ' - Ewell, L. Paui .Maryland. yj. M- Finch. George A Maryland. 73- 34- Galloway. Viitor .Maryland. 74- 35- Gemmill, John R., ' 1 ' . r. -i., .Maryland. 75- 36. Goodwin, Frank P.. Ju.. . Maryland. 76. 37 Gurry, James F Maryland. 38. Hammond, Wm. A.. K. 1., .Maryland. 77- 39 Hangock, Harry S Maryland. 78. 40 Harwooi), Stephen P.. -i. ' 1 ' ., .Maryland. 4 ' Henry. T. Hughlett. K.- , Maryland. 79. 4 Ing, Samuel R Maryland. So Johnson, J. . lexaniier. . . Maryland. JoYi E. Hazleton a Maryland. Kai.ling, Wm. M Maryland. Kelley. W.m. J Maryland. La.mkin. . lva . Maryland. Manning. G. . lnutt. . . . Maryland. Marchant, Roland R., .K,i:. Maryland. McCoMAS, Chas. H Maryland. Medders, Chas. H., K. 1., . Maryland. Melvin, Ridcely P.,+. K. S., Maryland. Moore, Benj. P.. 3u Maryland. roTZ, Chas. F.. I ' . K. 1., . Maryland. Mui.LlKiN. .AiuiisdN E.. ' l ' .K.i:.,M;irylan l. O ' Ferrall, Alfred J.. Prophet, Maryland. O ' Neill, Jas. T Maryland. PATER.SON, John C Pennsylvania. Pentz, Samuel E Maryland. Petherbridge, Wm. F Maryland. Pielert. Chas Maryland. PoGORELSKiN, ALEXANDER. . . Maryland. Ramey, Robert Roy Maryland. SCHERMERIIORN, AlE.XANDER Van Rensselaer, K. A., Editor Maryland SiiiPi.EV. Larkin . Maryland Sii.ANCE, Chas. B Maryland. Smith, J. Q. H., Jr. i. K., Pennsylvania SoMERVlLLE, W. MlLeyne. " ) ' . K. 1 " ., Maryland. Spencer, Lyndsav C, •I ' .K. " ! ' .. Maryland. Sykes, Archibald laryland. Thomas, Harry T Maryland. Thomas, J. Clark Maryland. Tho.mpson. Wilbur S Maryland. TowLES, Howard M Maryland. Wager. J. .Vdolph .Maryland. ' . ttensciieidt. Christopher R .Maryland. Wilson. .Vlkked 1 ., ' I ' . K. i,, .Maryland. Williams. T. ILward, His- torian .Maryland. WiNGERT. .Miller Maryland. WisNER, Chas. W.. Jr.. ' I ' .K.l.Marylaiul. 1 8 Class Members, 1902 179 Qass Members, 1902 i8o Class Members, 1902 s M III ' , last strains nf that i iiocl old song, " ii ' all joc)ci fellows, bovs. " were ills! dying: away when I realized that all ilir enthusiasm was only the tribute to the hirtli of another gjeat historian, and that I was donnied to patch U] a past for the class. I want it tuiderstnixl at the start that writin.sj his- tory (if the ic)()j (Iraduatinjj Class is a stupendous nndertakiny. Xunicrous histories of such minor siilijects as (ireece. Rome, Eiifjland and even the I ' nited States have been written by learned men, )ut they were easy tasks when comjiared with writini; ' the history or recording; the leeds of our class. It re(|iiires a vast amount of thinkinsj even to ascertain what deeds are worth rccordinj;- How was the historian elected r Well, no one who has not attended one of our elections has the slightest idea of the manner in which we elect our ofticers : in fact, we scarcely know our- selves. Our class election was certainK a thinu- of l eaut . What harmony! what good feeling! It seemed almost like a lovefeast. . fler tlie nineteenth ballot had been taken, and it seemed impos- sible to elect a President, a long, lean, lanky, hungry-looking sort of a fellow, who had been doing most of the talking for the Moslems, arose and said : " (ientlemen. we must have a historian and a proi)het. in order that we may have the class book ready for the ])rinter. " The next question for that dignified body of parliamentarians to decide was. who must they elect for those two most important ])ositionsr The Irish being very fine ])ri ))hets. in regard to everything excepting their own country, one of tli;it witty nation was taken for that place, so my friend ( ) ' I- ' errall. who is ( ' .. 182 feet tall, wears a No. 121-2 shoe, wliile b ' i is the iiuniber that is within his hat, was the member chosen for the position of prophet, which fact has been troubling him ever since. As to the his- torian, the class feeling that they could not part the Big Two, even in misery, elected me historian. But to return to the real subject in question. There is a charge against Dudley and Finch that must be cleared up. Is it true that when they entered the University, they, having been informed that the Secretary ' s name was Kent, went down to the St. Paul street office, and, after making a most profound bow to the venerable old man, which surprised him not a little, expressed to him the great honor they felt in being presented to the renowned author of the " Commenta- ries. " Now, this is a breach of legal ethics that the Union will not stand for, so ]3lease correct the mistake at once. The members of the Free-Beer Parade, Ray Carpenter, leader, the social that put Mr. Foe ' s quiz " on the bum, " I understand are going to have their annual banquet soon. If they will take a well-informed man ' s advice, they will disband at once, as the police department has warrants out for their arrest as anarchists. It was on Christmas afternoon, I think, that John Brady started out alone for a walk, in order that he might enjoy the free Baltimore air. He was wrapped in deep thought of the coming evi dence examination, when a very attractive girl loomed up before him. Being very gallant by nature, and the hour being late, he at once thought of seeing her home. Walking up to her like an old stager, he bowed, and nuicli to my sur])rise he then walked rapidly on in aj)parenl clisgust. Did I hear you ask why he diil such a trick? Well, her charming face was black! During the Christmas holidays the members of the class from the country as usual went home. Buster Boyd borrowed all the old clothes he could, even down to a pair of shoestrings, and caught the last train for Cumberland. He said he didn ' t really care so much about going home, but then, as he would save two weeks ' laundry bills, he thought it would be worth while. Chris. Wattenscheidt, otherwise known as " ly drowsy babe, the sweet singer of Israel, " tried his best to form a glee club to help along the singing of the Free-Beer Social, but the best he could do was to get Galloway and Cox to blow two very large and juicy tin horns. Listen to this tale of woe from Whiskerville : After the second examination of tlie intermediate year, our friend Bispham, who had received about 95 per cent, in the examination on mercantile law, and thinking it ought to have been a perfect mark, enlisted Ing and Ecker, two of the best talkers, and went to his Honor, the Judge, and clai med the necessary 5 per cent, on the first ques- tion. The Judge, after looking over said question, marked him up the extra 5 per cent., but not being quite satisfied, recounted the whole examination, with the result that poor Bispham received only 67 per cent., instead of 95 per cent. Everybody has heard a great deal of the celebrated Siamese twins, but it is not generally known that we have that very couple in our class. Their names are Heyward Boyce and Rob Baer. I saw Boyce leave the lecture and go home in order to fix his hair like Bob. The last time I saw them, they were having their first quarrel, because they realized it would not be exactly agreeable for them to love the same girl. Milkr W inj cri slopped mc uol long ago ami asked me what 1 intended to say about him. Wlien I told him 1 did not intend to mention him at all, he said, " Well, you have my permission to tell them that 1 have been in the pen for robbing chicken coops, " and later added, that he reason was, he had gone broke making free-silver speeches. I saw in yesterday ' s paper that O ' Xeill, Dickerson and Iul; had formed a partnership for the purpose of editing a hook on " llow Not to lie a rroideni. " The book ought to have a wide circulation, especiall} to the undergraduates of the I ' nisersily. It will grieve the class to hear that the law lirni of IX-marco and Kennedy, known as the " Defenders of the l- ' aith, " has been dissolved. Kennedy informed me that as Justice Poe had hoodooed him, he was going to Cuba, where his talents would be appreciated. Demarco, the Great, .still lingers among us. but 1 understand he is going to emigrate to Locust Point to practice among his Italians. 1 am of the ui)inion that the city ought to interfere, on the groimd of humanity, to keep these two great barristers among us. There is one ineiiiber of the class who certainly ou ht to be given his quietus. I have refer- ence to .Manning, llow in the world he linds lime to say all he does, in such a short period, is a mystery to me. I ' .y the way, 1 saw llird going up the street the other day with Manning, and would you believe it, I ' .ird was doing nK)St of the talking! A very amusing thing liapi)ened to . l a Lamkiii. the idol of the lair se.x, the other day. He received an anonymous in itaiion to a swell recejition. which fact certainly ought to have made him suspicious, but he init on his dress suit and went down in all his .glory. Much to his surprise, the house was itii|it . .ind a iniu-li-lo-be-feared sign — small-])o — was i)asted on the door. Lamkin is still looking for the man who i)layed the trick on him. I I a ct-rtain nienilur of the ol:iss. whose name is .Moore, does not stop calling on a certain young ladv in Past I ' .allimore, he will have to say goo l-bye to law and go into the ministry. . word 1. the wise is sufficient. As to the rest of the class, they are all such good fellow-s, that I find it impossible to think of anything l)ut good, and as we are not sujiposed to record any of the good deeds, I will have to close. 1S4 The Class, glorious throng, was sold, When from among its members bold, Chose its future deeds to foretell, A prophet, b)- name O ' Ferrall. Fainting, raging, trembling ire. Did he the Editors then inspire By hurling on them a mass of rot. A disconnected, careless, raniblin Of stuff. lot. No sense, no fun Came from the pen of Ireland ' s son. Hence the editors must do their best To provide a substitute, lest A vacant place left in our book Subject us to the withering look Of the Class. Then do not frown Upon the words we now set down. TIO the editorial rooms strayed a prophet of the old school, and, observing the perplexity of ___ the editors over the lack of a Class Prophecy, obligingly cast a horoscope of that motley 1 crowd of Dutchmen, Italians. Spaniards. Poles. Hebrews. Englishmen and Americans, which is hereto appended : A haze gathers slowly o ' er me. darkness encompasses me round about, and. lo ! a vision, a fiery furnace, and before the furnace stands the Devil. Hy the nape of the neck holds he a certain odor- iferous vouth of Irish breed. The Demon of Darkness in a voice of thunder recounts the sins of the i«5 trcinl)liii i ' victim, ( J ' l ' crraii. am! says ; " Tliiiii lnx-aki-r of trusts, tlicm m-ijli-ctt-r ut duly, tu tlicc was assigned the task of proijlicsyiug the tleeds of the Class uf 1902, and wliat hast thou done? Thou hast murdered the King ' s ICnglish: thou hast been .guilty of emitting frt)m thy ])en a scrambling, rambling conglomeration of words, witli no connection, no sense, no humor and no foretelling. Hence. 1 lling thee and thine excuse for a jjrophecy into the fiery furnace, that bell fire luay con- sume thee ! " Again I see a tlaming of torches, a throng of ])eoj)U and I hear in the distance the ranting of a nasal twang. Who is it tints ofYending my ears with a ranililing discourse? It is W ' ingert. addressing a ward meeting in I lagerstowii on " Why . 11 the Crooks Should Hold the Reins of Ciovernment. " l- ' ri ini the outskirts of the crowd is lu-ard a voice crying " 1 ol]ject. " and rushing frantically through the throng comes the ever-present Marcliant. moving that a committee of one he appointed to assume the reins of government. L ' psetting a cart of bananas in bis wild rush towards the Speaker, a fight ensues with the owner. Dt-marco. Co the aid of the latter comes a suspender and collar Ijiitton vender. I ' ogorelskin by name. I " incb. a street cleaner, with eyes U])on the strug- gling dagos, decides this is a case of pro.xy, rather than ])ersonal si rvice. hence bis exit. With kaleidoscopic (|uicktiess the vision chan;;es. and behold! I sei ' a man nanii ' d I ' .ird. emaci- ati ' d. hollow, forlorn. ]iining. because bis wind-bag lias lost its stipph of wind, and be can no longer give to those amund bim bis delightful refreshment, to wit, " wind putlding and air sauce. " ' P)Chold a long-draw n-i Hit ruffian, marching the streets of Kalamazoo with a sawed-ofF, ham- mered-down and wliittled-to-a-fine-point oungster. Tbese are Sciicrnierliorn and Dr.ake. adver- tising Cough syrup, after having been dnmimed out of the law on account of excessive drinking of ginger ale. Again, comes a vision of Dickerson sitting by bis fireside with eighteen cliildreu of six divorced wives and six children of his remaining wife gathered around him. Lo! another Irishman, having unsuccessfully tried to be elected to the office of -State ' s .Attor- ney, contentedly assorting mails in a street railway mail car. This is ( ) ' eill. . i)rison ne.xt passes along my horoscope, an immense and ;mgry crowd before the gates clamoring for Motz. .Mullkin. I ' .oyd, Melvin. Wisi.er, I ' .ridges. . larch;ini. Joyce. . ])plegarth. Henry and Wilson, a baml of disapiiointed office-seekers, who ha e t u-ned anarcinsts and are accused of lilotting against the life of the President. Pasco de . ' an ' incente. San Juan. Puerto Rico, a brigandish-looking S])aniard with a bloody stiletto, standing o er the body nl a fallen ictim. Wli.i is ibis? l- " elii)e del X ' alle. tilc avenging lover. Manning and Johnson conduct a saliK)n at the corner of (ireene and Lombard streets for the benefit of the future students of the L ' niversity of Maryland, not forgetting, of course, the Pro- fessors. Johnson sellin.g tracts as a side line at the door, while from within the stentorian voice of Manning can be beard (|Uelling tlie disturbance at the bar. Thex liave emi loyed (ialloway anil Cox, dance artists, whi ap|)e;ir in tights to amnse their customers. 186 Up the street come two tramps, Pioyce and Baer ( who have been brought to their present cir- cumstances Ijy too much free beer), in the hands of Hammond, now doing poHce duty in the third ward. Across the street stroll two sandwich men, in whose bulbous noses and protruding cheeks we can scarcely recognize the ingrowing physa-mahoganies of our former friends, Shipley and Pielert. They are advertising Anti-Lean for Lamkin and Ing, pork packers. As my vision is about to fade, Lexington street looms before me, and where I had expected to see the many luxurious offices of the Class of 1902, there appears but one, with the following sign upon the door : IjUidges Petherbridge, Attorneys at Law. A client is seen entering, and the office boy, Thompson, after bumming a cigarette, informs him that the firm are at present instructing a class of Maryland University students upon the elements of real property and evidence, respectively. As it finally fades, there appears the rest of that intellectual class, headed by Dudley, Bisp- ham and Embert, clamoring for recognition, but, alas! my horoscope has completed its circle. Such is the future of that aggregation of humanity, aspiring to altitudes never to be reached, which constitutes the grand and glorious Class of 1902, a class the equal of which has never yet entered the revered portals of the University of Maryland. The Board of Editors. m 187 Class 1903 Officers THOMAS B. MARSHALL. Jk.. ----- [ ' rrsHh-nt. EDWIN J. GRIFFIN, Jr.. ------ Vice-President. T. WORTHINGTON BRUNDIGE. Jr.. - - - Secretary. THOMAS B. HULL. Jr., ----- - . Treasurer. FRANK E. WELSH. Jr., -------- lUstorian. WILLIAM E. WARING. Jr.. -------- Poet. S. TCTOR JELENKO. ----- - - - . Orator. EARLE A. KRAFT. ------- Sar eant-at-Arms. 1. .■ d. .ms, W.m. A. 2. . lKEN. Cu. RI.ES G.. . . . Allen, N. D. R 4. Athey, W. B 5. Bagbv, A. JuLi.sx. . . . 6. Benson, Clifto.x D.. . . 7. BiSHor, Willlvm R.. . . 8. RR. nv, J. MES H., Jr.. . . 9. Brown, H. Roscoe. . . . 10. Browning, George H., . . 11. Brundige, T. W., Jr.. . . 12. BucKiNGH.VM. John R.. . 13. Carson, J. Harry, . . . 14. Cronin, Eugene J 15. Damman. j. Franiis, Jr., 16. Dawson, Edc.vr R 17. Desh, Otto G 18. Earle, James T ig. Easterday, John H., . . Members New Ilanipsliirc. 20. E.mory, Germ.vn H. II Maryland. Maryland. Ji. Emory. D. Hoi ' i-er. Jk Maryland. .Maryland. _ ' _ . Fk. nce. Jacop. Maryland. Maryland. 23. Foster, Frederick, Maryland. " irginia. 24. Golden, George W., ; :;iryland. .Maryland. 25. Griffin. Edwin J., Jr Maryland. .Maryland. 26. Gunther, Joseph R Maryland. -Maryland. 27. Hartlove, Edgar W Maryland. Maryland. 28. Hem meter. Charles F Maryland. Maryland. , 29. Herman. .Adair W Maryland. .Maryland. 30. Herrmann. Edwin W., . . . ?ilaryland. ? ' aryland. 31. Hull, Thomas B.. Jr Maryland. Maryland. t,2. Jelexko. S. Victor Maryland. .Maryland. : i. Jones. B. B Maryland. Maryland. 34. Kearney, James L. D., . . . Maryland. . l;iryland. i ' . Kerlin. James R Maryland. laryland. },6. Kraft. Earle .A Maryland. .laryland. 3y. Kinnaird, Alexander. . . . Maryland. Maryland. 38. Levinson, Moses A., .... Maryland. 189 Members Continued 30. LoEi!. JosEril. . . . 40. McCfSKEK. John J 41. McLaxahan, James C, 42. McCeNNY, GEORfiE P.. 4.?. Maxmnc, Gordon A., 44. Marshall. Thomas B 45. Miles, Henry E., . 46. Morris. John T.. . 47. Moses. Philip J., . 48. OUER, El ' gene H.. 49. OtTENHKI.MER. F.MAN 50. Owens, Walter D., 51. Painter, Laurence G., 52. PRisiHKk, William F.. 53. RaDILIFFE. (iEOR(iE L. P Jr. lancL Maryland. ryland. Mai land. larvland. larji.-.nd. laiyl. ' nd. !aryiand. ' i.iryland. Maryland. Mr.ryland. Maryl.md. Maryland. i;.r.v land. .Maryland. 70. WiNSl.l lU . Jt]llN 54. RoiiERTS, Georce R., . 55. Roberts, Milton, . . 56. Robinson, George E.. 57. Sachs, Philip, . . . 58. Samlels. Walter .M. 59. SlwiNSKi, Geor(;e W., 60. S.MiTH, F. Howard, . 61. Smith, Gly F. G, . 63. Sparks, Francis E., 64. Spil.man, Edwin. . . 65. Waddkll. Ray.mond S 66. Waring. William E. 67. Welsh. Frank E.. Jr 68. WiiEi.AN. Thos. .a.. Jk tl). W ' U.IUR. . |,I1K1 T. . . . .Maryland. Jr.. . " v ' aryland. N;; ryland. Maryland. .Maryland. .Maryland. .Maryland. Maryland. Maryland. .Maryland. .Maryland. Maryland. Maryland. Maryland. .Maryland. .Maryland. 190 ET me not speak of that first year, when the stern precepts of immemorial cus- tom commanded us to stand in the bacK- ground, and conceal our ?l " inintr lights beneath the umljrageous shadow (.)f numerous bushels; but now. just as the lev iion scripfa evolved from the heterogeneous conglomeration of custom and usage into the golden glorv of a full-fledged statute, so also the Class of 1903, in coiisiijiili casii, emerges from the innocuous desue- tude of unsophisticated laymen, and, kicking the bushel from oi¥ its light, shines forth resplendent, adorned with a goodly amount of legal maxims, whose effulgent scintillations are dimmed only liy the woe-depicted ])hysiognomies of those un- fortunates to whom the examinations ]3roved a case of ultra z ' ires. With what ])rnf()und awe did we first peer beneath the dust-liegrimed covers of Coke and Blackstone, wherein was concentrated the majesty, the subtlety and the abstruse technicalities of the Common Law, that most strange " expression of the highest right, " that marvelous perfec- tion of wisdom. But we, like the fabled Necessity, knew no law. and in our ignorance we found that bliss which, alas ! has since departed from us under the ponderous weight of newly acquired knowledge, the fruitful source of much conflicting belief. Often have we learned to our sorrow tJie true import of the time-honored jM ' ecept : " A little learning is a dangerous thing. : Drink deep, or taste not the Pierian spring. " And yet, notwithstanding in extreino exainiiiitis even a minute portion of learning is better than none at all, whence the axiomatic and somewhat eclectic proposition, " There is a great deal to be said on both sides. " ( Brantly, vol. i. page 22 ,2.) The Class of 1903 likewise enjoys in its cor]iorate capacity the very enviable distinction of having been determined " obiter " from the desk by one of its learned expounders of judicial doc- trine (according to the discriminating principles of the lev incrcatoriiiin) to be a class much 191 superior to its ])rcdfcess()rs in lociks. and as a scciiin paradux tci the fact tiiat mr most typical Apollo Belvidcres arc hold-overs from last yiar, c ncvurthck-ss a])i)rcciati ' the importance of our jjosition, sans pair ct sans rcprochc. Indeed, not since the pristine days of yore, when my son John and his sister Jane were joint tenants of " Cherry drove, " barricaded by the rule in Shelley ' s case, has such a varie.i, ' ate(l assorlnient nf classic visa,L,U ' s ( dis ).t;raced the halls of onr Alma Mater and reveled amnUL st the pniniinent law reviews with which our nia.y;nilicent and hands(jmely equipped library is so bountifnllx supi lied. ( Price. S4.CH) per revel. l- ' i r further i)articulars, sec catalog ue. ) ThrdU. di llie narniw and harrdwiuii tiel ls nl real prn])rrt . lhr(iu.i;h the unavdidable enlansle- inenls lit dnnieslic relations and the inextricable and uundert ' ul dititicidties of I ' eter Plaintiff and Daniel Defendant, of Theodosia Trueheart and I ' rederick llytrack. the learned lawyer has wended his weary way. until be has at len,t:;th arrived at that felicilnus state or metaphysical condition, which was once the prime attribute nf my Li ird C( ike ' s crude and yet sclmlarly conce])tion of a cor- ])orate entity (not artificial hciii: ], to wit., when lie has neither a body tn be kicked nor a soul to be damned. So now from the ])innacle of his ])resent accomplishments this embryonic lejjal liglit is able to discern in the dim vista of the future, as throusb a .ylass darkly, the ajiproacb of that ilelectable jierind when he shall be free from exani ' . when the delishtful d(),L;-ina nf profert and iivir shall be ;i thiuL; nf tin- ])asl. and when he shall be licensed lu ))rey. diunape feasant, upon the nnsUs|)ectin,!L; public. " Then sweet tlu ' Imnr lli;U brinj s release l- " nim climber ;nid fmm tnil: We talk Ibe battle ..ver, .Nnd sli:n - the battle ' s si)nil. " This pleasing contem])laii(in distends the mind with an inuud.atinn of ]ieni-u]) pride. Iloro- scfi]iic visions of receiversbi]is .and fees i.;;d(irt ' bei in tn cruud the brain nf the Inlermediate : the falli-(l calf, bediked in the habiliments nf the 1 ' niled kailwa s and j- ' .leelric C ' nmp.any. awaits our advent as advocates in the halls of justice, l.nrd ( ' anii)bell. trnm out the dusty sjlooms of West- minster . bbey. rejjards w ith iihantasmasjorical a])])rnl)atinn these defenders of widows and orphans, whn. s]iurred nn by the nia.uic inlbienee nf cnntin enl fees. deni;ind redress fnr their suffering clients, down-trndden anil nppresse l .and nflimes ])ermanenlly injured by the i ross and wanton negligence of the snulless cnrixiration (sui)ra). tn which negligence, as of course, the ])laintiff did not in anywise contribute. I ' .ut let us nnt further cnntemplate this charming imagery, tiiis ])ic- ture frosted with all the delicac nf the winter king: it is a chimera, a fabrication nf Morpheus, the soninambulent deity, to whose baneful and soporific inlluences, we were ])articularly suscept- ible in endeavoring to follow the incongruous intricacies of the law of insurance, in our intermit- tent efforts to more concisely apprthend snnie f,iint a] i rn imatinn ' A the true import of its evasive terms, sti])idatinns and conditions. 192 The historian here feels himself ohli.c ed to apologize for the non-ap])earance of the class poem, which sad omission may be ascribed to the unaccountable diffidence of the demure youth, upon whom it was incumbent, virtuti officii, to concoct the aforesaid poetical ebullition, wherein to sing the praises of the redoubtable members of 1903. But, although duly served with a subpoena by the sergeant-at-arms, yet nevertheless, against the peace, government and dignity of the State, and con- trary to the statute in such cases made and provicled, he has wilfully, wickedly and of his malice aforethought {alias prepensed) wholly disregarded the potent mandate of this all-powerful and most puissant trilnmal, whereof he now stands in contempt. But what boots it to prate longer of this and other innumerable difficulties that beset the paths of our collegiate existence ? They have been oft repeated and are well known, and established even as universal usage. Suffice it to say that the Class of 1903, by their infallible prognostications of its present status, will most certainly sweep out a circle upon the paths of glory, and ringing down the glittering corridors of everlasting fame. Inirn undiminished in a halo of brilliancy. All of which is respectfully submitted l.)y your complainant. 193 ' y4 Class 1904 Officers K. k. McDOKMAN, - J. E. TYLER, Jr., - J. L. WINSLOW, - S. T. MASON. - - - J. C. McLANAHAN. - - President. Vice-President. Treasurer. - - Secretary- ■ - Historian. Members AuHAN, C. H Alarylaiul. Allen, N. D. R Marylaiul. Ad.wis, W. . New Hanipsliirc Arnold, .X. R Marylaiul. B. TES, C. H Ohio. Bennett, Asa Dolavvaro. Bayles, G. a Marylaiul. RoYER. Norman, Maryland. Brown. H. R Maryland. Brown, W. W Maryland. Brady, James H., Maryland. Byru, W, E., Maryland. Byrne. H. S., Maryland. Buckingham. J. R Maryland. Cadwalader, Thomas F Pennsylvania. Cameron, J., Maryland. Campbell, F. T Maryland. Clark, William F., Jr. Maryland. Clarke, VV. L Maryland. Coleman, George A. Maryland. Cruse, H. E., Maryland. Dawson, G. H Maryland. Derden, J.kmes Maryland. Ellerbrock, G. H. Maryland. Finnell, W. S Maryland. Foster, F Maryland. Fowler, J. C Maryland. Gavan, J. W., Maryland. Harris, W. H Maryland. Harvey ' , W. P.. . Maryland. Hamill, Gilmor, S., Jr Maryland. Hatch, A. C Maryland. Herman, A. W Maryland. Kearney, James L. D Maryland. Kessler, G. J Maryland. Kraft, E. A., Maryland. Earner. W. A Maryland. Le.moine, O. M Virginia. Levinson, Moses Maryland. Little, John M., Maryland. LoHMULLER, JoHN W Maryland. LuHN, John A Maryland. McDorman, E. R Maryland. McCenev, George P., Maryland. 195 McCuSKER. J. J Maryland. M(L. .v. n, N, J. C Maryiaiul. Mauden. 1 ' . J Maiylaiid. Macers, J. W Maryland. Mason, S. T Maryland. Mathison. J. 11 .Maryland. Mi-RR. v, H. V., .Maryland. Xeei ' EK. H. W .Maryland Xew. F. W .Maryland. Oi.MSTEAU, J .Maryland OnER. E. II .Maryland, Pl.. TZ, A. . .Maryland. Pkke, . . D Maryland. RiDCEi.v, Joii.N Maryland. Raffei.. II. I ' . .Maryland. Ross, R, M Maryland. Rasin. W. P .Marylan.l. Ri-TH. F. S .Maryland. K.vrii. I.. I Marylan.l. Ran-son-. . , K. 11 Maryland. Ri HARMS, W. J Maryland. Members— Continued Roberts. G. R .Maryland. ScHOEN. IIer.max Maryland. Scott, E. F. Virginia. Sherwooii. H. .M Pennsylvania. SiEBFR, Joii Maryland. SiRvi.NSKi. (Ieorc k Maryland. Si ' ARKS, F. E Maryland. Sta.mikfiikm. J. R Maryland. I ' ho.mas. p. V Maryland. TiiOM.xs. J. P. Marylan.l. ToLSo.N ' . A Maryland. Til kf.k. S. P Maryland. 1 r.KR, J. F... Jr Maryland. " (k;t. . mhriisf .Maryland. Walter, Joskimi K Maryland. Wai.i.. a. O Maryland. Wkii.ek. F. a Maryland. Whitman, 11. S Maryland. Wn.iiAMS, P. L Maryland. WiNsi.ciu. .1. 1 Maryland. Woi.F. M. W .Maryland. 196 |N the first clay of October, in the first year of the twentieth century, there assembled a mimLf notable gathering. This assembling occurred in an imposing edifice on the north side of W t Lombard street, between Greene and Paca ; and the gathering aforesaid, being the first of its kind, in point of time, in the new century, gave excellent promise of being the first of its kind in brilliancy, intellect and legal knowledge also. The imposing edifice before mentioned was the Law Building of the University of Maryland, and, needless to sa) ' , the gathering was the glorious Class of 1904. Never before — at least, " the memory of man runneth not to the contrary " — has such learned talent been collected in one class. There were two or three Ph. D. " s, while the number of A. L ' s, A. P. ' s and B. S. ' s, not to speak of A. S. S. ' s, would in itself fill a volume. In fact, we had gradu- ates of every grade of institution of learning in the country, from the Kindergarten to Princeton University. All this brilliancy began to scintillate most wondrously when, under the fatherly guidance of " Joe " France, our youthful intellects were started on their course thro ' the dark and devious windings of the law. Symptoms of our latent ability began to appear the first day. ( )ne of our honored Ph. D. " s gave to our instructor, to his evident astonishment and our admiration, the fine points of constitutional law, and even recited some of the United States Constitution. A little later in the course, another member of the class, being greatly aggrieved that he was not called on to recite as often as he could wish, and in order to bring himself more prominently before the Professor ' s notice, suggested that some mistake had been made in his name on the roll. But the 197 real climax was rcacla-d dik- aftcrnoDii when oiu- nl mir iiumluT made the ])i)sitivi ' and iiiilicsitai- ing assertion that a man could take to wife, without let or hindrance, his viilo v " s sister. This new discovery in the fiekl of legal knowledge was greeted with tremendous applause, and acted f r the edification no less of Mr. France than of the class. ( )ther occurrences of a like nature hap- l ened from time to time, hut none displaying such striking originality of thought. Meanwhile, the elements of legal training were rapidly heing instilled into our heads. Among other things, we found that every canine has the " natural, inherent and inalienahle " right to at least one chew from the calf of the innocent pedestrian. . more ])ractical point of law for each of us personally was discovered in the domain of domestic relations. There we found that, when contem])lating entering ujjon the estate of holy matrimony, we wouhl saw the license fee 1) having the hans published. At last Mr. l- ' rance, finding that we had learned all that could be learned of the law in general, and that all that remained, in order to make us prominent members of the bar, was a little speciali- zation in different directions, handed us over to Judge llarlan and Mr. ( ians. Just at this ])oint one of the marked incidents of our career ha])pened. ( )n the 2Jd of Xovem- I)er, when Mr. hrance was taking lea e of us. .Mr. .Mel )(irman, a justly noted member of our class, arose and addressed our retiring prece])tor in a How of burning orator) , which will long be remem- bered by those who heard it. Now, under Judge llarlan, in the realm of domestic relations, we began to get a true insight into the troubles of married life. How to get married, and how to stay after getting tliere, began to appear very difticult ])robIems to settle. What with the stumbling blocks of " strictly void " and " strictly voidable " marriages, and " those neither strictly void nor strictly voidable, " and divorces " a vinculo " and " a mensa " for causes " prevcnieiit " and " supervenient, " it seemed as if the course of married life, like that of true love, was i)retty rocky. At this time also, Mr. Gans began instructing us ])anicularly in crintinal law. We learned how, promoted entirely by our humanitarian motives, we could get all such harmless and inoflfen- sive characters, known generally as " criminals, ' from tlu ' harsh and cruel clutches of the law. Then came the class elections. I ' Kirne .iloft upon the wings of his own oratory, .Mr. .McDor- man finally alighted, with our unanimous consent, in the i)resident ' s chair. Mr. J. 1- Tyler. . . 1!., Johns lIo])kins, 1901, was elected vice-president; Mr. S. T. Mason was elected secretary, and .Mr. J. L. Winslow was elected treasurer. Then came the Christmas holidays, and when the class reunited after them, upon the 2(1 of January, we bi ' gan to ])erceive breakers ahead. The semi-annii;d set-to with the T ' actdtv loomed u i directly before us. liut with its distinguished array of officials at its head, the Class of it t)4 einers this struggle confident of victory without any serious casualties. 1 ' . S. — Mere the historian ' s gas supply was cut oflf, so a continuation of this " calorificated atmos])here " will have to he post])one l until the next issue of Pio.nks, Moi,. rs . ni) IJkiki ' s. 198 Hancock : Sl ' ENCEU : " Behold the cliild. by nature ' s kindly law Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw. " " Nor shall my vcrsi.- that elder l)ar(l for.nvi. The preat Spenser, fancies pleasinj sun. " —Pope. -Thoiitpson. I ' .IKll " Sweet scrapes do not ijrow on thistles, nor j -reat thou,t;hts sprinj: from a shallow hrain " M. Ul IIAX ' ] ' Df.f.n: " l ' ' arfully wise he shakes his empt head, . nil deals oni empires as he deals out tln-ead. " -Churchill. " If a head is well balanced, it dncvn ' t take a hi,L;h collar to sup])ori it. " Hf.nky: " Xeat and timely dressed. I ' Vesh as a bridej room. and his chin new-reaped Showed like a stnl)l)le land at harvest home. " — -Shitkc. ;f ' carc. Mii.i.iKF.x : " ' Tis a pity wine slinuld be so deleterious. For lea and cotTee leave us much more serious. " -Bvroii. DiCKERSON : Joyce : Medders: Piei-ert: Dudley : ECKER : Melvin : MoTZ : Boyd : Emuekt: " He is a fool who thinks by force or skill To turn the current of woman ' s will. " " Hark ! hark ! I hear The strain of strutting chanticleer Cry ' Cock-a-doodle-doo. ' " " A wise physician, skill ' d our wounds to heal. Is more than armies to the i)ul)lic weal. " " licautv ' s akin to death. " The devil hath power To assume a pleasing- shape. " -Tiikc. -Shakespeare. -Pope. —Baillev. -Shalce.fpeare. " Grac ' d as thou art with all the pow ' r of words, So known, so honor ' d, at the House of Lords. " " How Ijeautiful is youth! how bright it gleams With its illusions, aspirations, dreams! " A youth denuire, tall and slim, A voice that ' s weak antl a skinny limb. A fuzzy head of rust-colored bail A jovial face and nonchalant air. A ward politician, who knows the ropes. -Pope -Longfcllozv BoYCE : " It is not my crimes, but mv virtues that have destroyed me. -Cicero. nriZ IIV I NTICK-NA rid.NAI. LAW. Iiulije St " ckl)ri(li;i ' — " Mr. I ' iricl,t;vs, what is a rrrr cii masse. ' " I I(,-nr I ' tTcival I ' .rid. c-s — W ' liy, juclt v, thai is — aliciii — that is soim-thiii - to ilo with ' a ship. (JlIZ l) HIC.M. rkDI ' MIMA-. . ir. r.aiT — " . lr. .Mchin, what an.- thf necessary ck-niciits of dciwcrr " l i(l.i;i.-l r. .McKiii I after namiii ' ; tlicm all I — " ( Hi, cs. the ili-ath nt the hiishaiKl. " 1111 n. . ii:kcan rii.i-; i.. w. Judge Ritchie — " . lr. ' rimnias, must or nut the sacrifice he xdliimary In ccinstitute i eii average ? " Harry T. Thoinas — ( Disturhed in his slnniher. i;i es a grnan. ) Judge Ritchie — ' cry gnnd, indeeil. Mr. Tlionias. I ' m glad ymi reiiieinhered it. " (ir: ii. liui.Miix TAUv l. w. Mr. France — " Mr. II.. are dogs property? " Mr. H.— " No. sir. " Mr. I ' Yance — " Well. siii)])ose our dog strayed away and somehody took care of him for years, could yt)U reclaim him ? " Mr. H.— " No, sir. " Mr. I ' raiice — " Would that he the ease with your i)ahy ? " Mr. H. — " No, sir. " Mr. I- " rance — " Why not? " Mr. 11. — " The hahy would he your offspring, and the clog might not lie. " iHi o. i) . i c,i-:s. Mr. I ' oe — " Mr. I ' .ird, what are the various kinds of damages? " Piird — " Com])eiisatory damages and punitive damages. " Mr. I ' oc — ' ' ' hat is another name for |)unitive damages? " liird — " Let me see, alieni — ahem " — Mr. Poc — " Suppose you take a Ixiy over your knee, and apply the switdi " — Mr. Piird — " ( )li, ves : that is smart monev. " Cherry Grove (By a Student of Title.) When from my toils I fain wmild rest And weariness forget. When thoughts of sorrow 1 woukl shun And feehngs of regret. I hie me to the lecture room. And carelessly I rove With Mr. Baer amidst the shades Of charming Cherry Grove. And when we ' ve wandered there awhile, I sit me down and sleep A sound and peaceful slumber. Most refreshing and most deep ; And when he hurls his questions. Like the thunderbolts of Jove, 1 stir me in my slumlier. And answer " Cherry (irove. " Oh ! often have I roamed with him Within that blest ' domain, Oft have I found there balm for woe And solace for my pain ; And when I die " The News " shall say : " At his request they drove Mis last remains to rest in peace In pleasant Cherry Grove. Lindsay C. Si ' encer. 205 The Craven (A FragiiK ' in. Dedicated to John P. Poe.) Once upon a midnight dreary, while I iiondered, weak and weary. Over many a weirdly curious vohime of forgotten law — While I nodded, nearly sleeping, suddenly there came a creeping As of icy river leaping down my hack-hone tb excess. " If. " thought I. " upon the exam. I cannot this mess express. Poe will soak me. nothing less. ' . nd that exam, never fading ; that there ' s no chance of evading. Like some grim Plutonian Raven, racks my heart with many a guess. . nd Poe ' s eyes have all the seeming of an evil genius dreaming. How to make, with ghastly scheming, that exam, more pitiless ; And when he shall see my paper, compassed in such dire distress, Poe will soak me. nothing less. 206 J The (Poe ' s) Pose of a Maryland Law Student 207 Mr. Casey on ' The University of Maryland ' With Apologies to Mr. Dunne i firr t ill liis class at th ' L ' nivarsitv •my 1 IS. . hir|ili . iiK ' Mill Mike i a t r-rati- law m. ■ 111 ' Marvlaiicl, iiarriii ' sivin or cij;lu. " fe-- l ■■An ' wlial (1(1 they sloody al thai s.-lmnl. (. a (_■ ■ . ' " Muriiliy. it ' s a lonij tak ' . Can yi ' fullnw nu-? ■ lirrsl tir stdiidriit is initiated in IHyiiu-iilary Iai; ' . Tliis is a axle ' s c-yc view, si.) slmw him all th ' thnilililc that is tn i-mnf. an ' then sa , ' CaniKdate. will e contimi Ml ri.-ht. then. Well. )al e. Tliey Well, if he ' s fool eiiiutt;h tn ka])e mi. then cniiies Criiiiinal Law. What is that? That, as th ' iiaiiie indicates, is th ' law of criiiiiiials. It tachcs _ e Imw to stale an ' chate an ' lie without hein ' caught. Mike scz tir pennytetisharees wud he eiii])ty if th ' imor coiniehts had milv had a chanst to stoody Criminal Law. Well, next conies Domestic Relations " — " (io slow, Casey: it sounds dan.Ljerus. " ■■( )li. ve niaiie tluit hlack eye .Mrs. .Mitriiliy .1., ' ave ye th ' day after l ' at ' wake! Well, that ain ' t a circiinistaiist to th ' hlack e e Jedm- Harlan i ives the sloodeiits dtirin ' exam, wake! Wily, Miirphx. the say that this Diuiiestic Relations is worse than a flight. It ' s a slatii:;liter. . fter that if lie is ahle, th ' sloodent has prop ' rly, rale, personal an ' mixt — i)riiicii).ill mixt. Rale ] rop ' rty con- sists of a iii.tjht mare of uses, thrusts an ' devises, followed liy a niornin ' of dades an ' liead-akes. It ' s a gr-rale day for tli ' stomleiit when ' me snii Jawn ' is huried dee]) in ' Cherry drove " an " ' I ' ro.sj;- I ' lOttoni " sinks into th ' liowels of th ' earth. iKiilltraets is another stoody. aii l th ' stoodent lams that sich an ' sicli wtid he th ' law if Jedije Smith of Idylio hadn ' t dit ' fered frmn ledi e Jones of C ' alyfor- nia, who had heeii over fooled hy th " Su])reme Coort. live tn fniir. in th ' lirrst round, an ' four to five in th " second. Then cimies Plcadiii ' an ' Practis. I ' leadin ' ,i;ets them that survive rale proji ' rty. Jest when th ' stoodent has learned what a speclial demurrer is, lon.i:: coincs some act of Oueeii Klyzabeth or th " .Maryland I.e.irislatur " . or both, an ' sez that there ain " t no spechal demurrer. .An " 208 when exams come, Mr. Poe wants to know that if A sold a mule to B, an ' if P c ets near th ' bizness end of that mule, an ' if th ' spechal demurrer is abolyshed, an " if there are sivin kinds of travers, then is B ' s funeral a departure or a varyance? An ' if ye say that it ' s a departure, liegolj, it ' s a vary- ance, an ' if ye say a varyance it ' s a departure, an ' if e say l)oth, it ain ' t naither. What is Practis? dl. it ' s asier tiian I ' leadin ' , and ' as me frind Julius Cresar wud say, ' Let that he its epitaf ! ' r ut, as tempus is fuggitting, j furphy, we must hither. ' Fcstyiuciitary Li a ' , Conz ' cyancin ' (stealin ' ). Insurance (swindlin ' ), and Jnryspnidcucc. if any jury is prudent, we must pass over, or flunk. Corpxmsluin Laiv comes next, an ' taches them that helieve in thrusts, ' coz they are in ' em, an ' them that don ' t helieve in thrusts, ' coz they ain ' t in ' em, that human natur ' is th ' same, whether in a billion-air or a wud-bc billion-air. Then comes Bills and Xotcs. an ' th ' stoc)dent that know.s all th ' subject, but hain ' t stoodied puzzles, flunks, an ' th ' stoodent that don ' t know th ' subject, but has stoodied puzzles, passes. Sich is fate. Patents and Mcrcantccl Law wind u]) intermediate year — th ' year when th ' stoodent is between th ' divil an ' th ' deep bloo sea. Th ' noble Seenyer starts with Iz ' idcncc. not realizin ' what he ' s got hold of. What is ividence? Well, if () ' Flynn hits O ' Harrity over th ' head with a ax, th ' law says that that is ividence that O ' Harrity didn ' t die of th ' small- pox. The rccs iH csti pint to that result. Well, after ])ayin ' Damages ye come to International Laic an ' Confliets. an ' th ' man that imderstands conflicts is at wanst presoomed to be insane, an ' like Hooligan ' s goat, th ' ]jresoomption is irrebuttable, .idniiralty is th ' stoody which taught me fri ' nd George Dooley how to lick th ' Spanyards while fil in ' brekfust ofif Alanilla. Me fri ' nd George ' s admiralty must be different from th ' admirall some of the gr-rate admirals now stoody. He wasn ' t taught to fight battles over th ' horizon, nor how to interpret two opposite despatches sent by th ' gr-r-r-ate Nav_ - Department at th ' same time, an ' that time about two months late. Consti- tutional Lazv, as Jedge Harlan larnedly proves, is th ' law of th ' Constitution, which th ' .Su])reme Coourt sez has wan foot in th ' grave an ' th ' other cavoortin ' from Guby to th ' Pbilliijeens an ' from th ' Phillipeens to Porty Rico, tryin ' to follow th ' flag, while it is becomin ' cross-ied watchin ' the agle turnin ' flip-flops in two contynents. After this. Let;!? Ethies comes, an ' th ' wud-be lawyer is taught that it is better to let th ' undertaker be th ' ambulance chaser, as it is more in his line. " " Spakin ' of ambylances, Case •, ain ' t the stoodent near th ' end of his stoodies? " " Yis, but that ' s th ' thrubble. You see, Aliu-pb}-, th ' diplomy is tied to th ' to]) of a ladder. Why, I don ' t know, but all th ' gr-rate writers an ' potes say that th ' stoodent must climb that ladder to get fh ' diplomy. Mebbe they want to tache him to be a good hod-carryer, at any rate. Well, jest as he is near th ' top an ' is ready to grab th ' dip!om -. Jedge Phelps hangs out th ' sivinteentb .stoory and ketches him by th ' foot, and sez. Wot yit ; as me fri ' nd P.ill Shakespere sez. " There ' ;, some Equity stirrin ' ! " ' An ' begob. Min-phy, that equity is wor-rse than stirrin ' ! It is th ' livelyest corpse ye ever saw. It not only stirs, but it kicks an ' does tight-rope walkin ' up there on th ' sivin- teentb story, an ' ather it or th ' stoodent must tumble. But if th ' stoodent is a better tight-rope walker than equity, at last he gits wan hand on that diplomy — providin ' he hez prevyusly written a thesus on " The I ' Jights an ' ' Asements of an ' Hones ' Man in th ' Streets of Bahimore. ' " " Well, Casey, what does the stoodent do when he gits his diplomy? " " Faith, Murphv, he hires an offis, an ' bein ' undi.sturbed by fackulty an ' clyents, he begins to stoody law. " 209 Love ' s Kiss W ' liat is L()Vf " s kiss. ' I will spoil it in telling: The ne.Nt life in this: What is Love ' s kiss? A fountain of hliss From Paradise welling; What is Love ' s kiss? I will spoil it in lolling. What is Love ' s tear? Ah, the lovers who ask it I . jeni liright and clear: What is Love ' s tear? A pearl wafted here, Dropped from out Cnpiir What is Love ' s tear? All ! the lovers who ask it. Appleg:artli from the Eastern Sho ' came. Where his papa is known to fame ; And he says : " Y-y-you bet I-I-I ' ll equal him yet, The ' my voice h-h-hangs fire, I ' m game. " Though Smith is a common name. One Smith is all we can claim, The Smith of red socks And shattered crocks And spilt water that brought him to shame. Demarco has harbored a grudge ' Gainst exclusion, and says, with a nudge : " I will give-a, you bet-a Full justice, peanut-a To the man with the monk when I ' m Judge. " I. Alec. Pogorelskin, Thought that with such a name, ' twas no sin To turn anarchist. Give the Bear ' s tail a twist. So here in the U. S. ich bin. There ' s Alex. ' Van Rensselaer Schermerhorn, Tlie longest man that ever was born. With the longest name Of Netherland fame. With a pointed chin and face unshorn. Wingert ' s a young politician. Who has the highest ambition. Of Gorman he rqnts Till his listener pants. And changes at once his position. Bispham ' s the man with the beard, By all who see him ' tis feared. That though he ' s a liar. The beard will catch fii " e. And leave him all scarred and seared. Bridges is a modest young man, Who from the country-side ran ; To the city he went In pursuit of his bent. Which is to do whonie ' er he can. A pri-cocious youngster is " Dick, " Of Lexington street beaux the pick, For the salesladies cry. As they catch his bright eye. Oh, isn ' t dear Dickie a brick ? O ' Neill is a man from (jlengarry. Who married a wife named Mary, He ' s as green as his name. For from Ireland he came, In America a while to tarry. Del ' alle ' s a knight of old Spain, Who has shaken off tyranny ' s chain. Caramba ! cries he. Just hasten and sec Dim Quixote in me, come again. Of course, we can ' t forget Ing, He ' d never forgive such a thing. His waistband is wide. And his hatband beside. But a jolly good fellow is Ing. If your memory you will rake For a man who ' ll take the cake. As a man that ' s short But of a jolly sort. You ' ll surely think of Drake. ' A. ' Poe ' s Alphabet A is for Andrew Appellant, who goes to the Court of Appeals, B is for Benjamin Breakvow, about whom poor Jane squeals. C is for Charles Consignor, who ships via B. and O., D is for Daniel Defendant, who constitutes most of the show. E is for Edward Executor — his testator ' s gone to heaven, F is for Frederick Father, whose children number eleven. G is for George Guarantor, who oft gets it right in the neck, H is for Henry Husband, his wife is Harriet Hcnpeck. I is for Isaac Infant, who is called the youthful phenom. J is for poor Jane Jilted, to whom Benjamin nuist pay a big sum. K is for Kathryn Kindred, whose relatives live over the seas, L is for Learned Lawyer, who gathereth in the fees. M is for Mabel Mandamus, great fear she doth inspire, N is for Nathan Non-resident, whom attachments greatly tire. O is for Oliver Owner, whose farm is called " Growing Gupra, " P is for Peter Plaintiff, who ' s the enemy of Daniel-supra. Q is for Quintus Question, who ' s after Albert Answer, R is for Richard Replevin, who says " Keep it, you can ' t Sir. " S is for Samuel Seller, they record his deeds every day. T is for Thomas Tenant, who sometimes can not pay. LI is for L ' lrich L ncle. ne.xt of kin to Nellie Niece. V is for Victor Vendor, whom Isaac can seldom fleece. W is for William Witness, whom the sulipoena maketh to go. X is for Xer.xes Xamiiicr — well that beats John P. Poe. 213 A Summer Idyl Slimmer, lovi-ly, scrciic. Breathing of incense sweet, Tuncliing tlie trees with green, Making a fairy scene: Hcaiity and joy complete. O. for the green-wond screen, O, for some cool retreat. Far from the torrid street, Smnmer ! There, from thy lireasl I ' d glean, Flowers to crown my Qnecn, (iarlands to lay at her feet; ' Ihere. I would love, unseen. Hid in thy shade iliscreet. Smnmer ! - ' 14 The Baflad of the Shyster There are roses in June, There are snowdrops in May ; And the birds sing in tune, While the donkey doth bray. But I think you will say, ' Tis a fact evident, That, of every queer jay. The Shyster ' s the Gent. If the Man in the Moon E ' er should happen to stray On a moonbeam, rough hewn. And slip down by the way. Oh. the Shyster would pray, ' Till he gained his consent. Damage suits to essay ; Oh, the Shyster ' s the Gent. Oh. he prowls late and soon. Both by night and by day, And from midnight ' till noon On the search for his prey. Are you knocked by a dray? From a car get a dent ? To make every one pay. Oh, the Shvster ' s the Gent. Envoy. Judge, ah. do not say nay If I follow my bent. And my clients waylay ; For the Shyster ' s the Gent. The ' Student ' s Toast Drink — the balm for all our sorrow Is this dancing, sparkling wine. Made for pleasure, vours and mine. Banish Earth ' s fantastic horror, Joyous wine knows no tomorrow ; Bacchus kissed this soothing vine — Drink. Drink the maiden ' s eyes that borrow Diamonds from this cup divine ; Drink the song that knows no morrow- Beauty. Song and Wine — Drink. 215 9 X a rccfiit arj unK-nt before llic ])c-tit jury of tin- ( ' onnty of Aiiik- Ariiudcl, State of Marv- land. one of the " stars " of the l)ar. wluj hail receiuly been achnitted. and who was a grad- uate of the I ' niversity of Maryland, Law 1 )e])arlnieiit, made the atmosphere a solid mass with elo(|uenee and the following; : Mav it ])lease the Conrt — Gentlemen of the Jury — ' oii sit in that box as the great reservoir of human liberty. Spartan fame and (irecian iiolytheism. ' ou are to swing the great flail of jus- tice and electricity over this immense comnniiiity. in h (hanlic majest . and conjugal superfluity. Von are the great triiim])hal arch on wliieh evaporates the even scales of justice and luimerical com])Utaiion. ' ou are to ascend the great and deep arena of nature and dispose of my client with equiponderating concatenation, in reference to his future velocity and reveriierating momentum. Such is your sedative and stimulating character. My client is only a man of domestic eccen- tricity and matrimonial configuration, not ])ermitted. as are you gentlemen, to walk in the primeval and lowest vales of society; but he has to endure the red hot sini of the univer.se. on the heights of nobility and feudal eminence. He has a beaiuiful wife with horticultm-al |)ropensities, that hen- pecks the remainder of his days with soothing and bewitching verbosity, that makes his ]iande- nionium as cool as ' I ' art. ' ii ' us. He has a family of domestic children that gather around the lirei)lace of his peaceful homicide in tmnultitudinous consangmnity. and cry with screaming and rebounding i)ertinacity for bread, bnller and molasses, . ' -iuch is the glowing and o erw lielniing character and defeasance of my client who stands convicted liefore this court of oyer and terminer, and lex noil scril ta. by the persecut- ing ])ettifogger of this court, who is as much exterior to me as 1 am to the Judge, and you, gentle- nuMi of the jury. This borax of the law here has brought witnesses into this court who swear that my client stole a firkin of butter. . ow. I say, every one of them swore to a lie. and the truth is concentrated within them. Utit if it is so. I justify the act on the ground that the butter was necessary for a ])ublic good, to tune his family into hannonious discord. I ' .ut I take other mountainous and abs(|uatnlated grounds on this trial, .md mo (.- a quash be laid u]»on this indictment. . ow, I will ])rove this by a Uanied ixpectoration of the princii)le of the law. Now, butter is made of grass, and it is laid down by St. I ' eter Pindar, in his jirinciple of subterraneous law, that grass is coucliniit ami Icvuiil. which in our obicular tongue means that grass is of a mild and free nature; conse(|uemly, my clieiu h.id a right to grass and butter both. To prove my .se cond great ])rinciple, " let facts be submitted to a candid worbl. " Now. butter is grease, and (jfcece is a foreign country, situated in the emaciated regions of Liberia and Cali- fornia; consequently, my client cannot be trieil in this horizon. ;n)d is out of the beneiliction of this 2i6 court. I will now bring forward the iiltiiiiatiiiii respondentia, and cap the great climax of logic by ciuoting an inconceivable principle of law, as laid down in Latin Iiy Pothier, Hudibras, Black- stone, Hannibal and Sangrado. It is thus: Hocc hoc inonis iniilficaulis, a iiiciisa ct flwro, ruta baga centum — which means in English that ninety-nine men are guilty where one is innocent. Now, it is your duty to convict ninety-nine men first ; then you come to my client, who is innocent, and acquitted according to law. If the great principles of law shall be duly depreciated in this court, then the great north pole of liberty, that has stood so many years in pneumatic tallness, shad- ing the republican regions of commerce and agriculture, will stand the wreck of the Spanish inqui- sition, the pirates of the hyperborean seas, and the marauders of the Aurora Uolivar! But, gen- tlemen of the jury, if you convict my client, his children will be doomed to pine away in a state of hopeless matrimony, and his beautiful wife will stand alone and delighted, like a dried up muUen- stalk in a sheep pasture. Lamkin, 1901. When Johnson ' s Judge When Johnson ' s Judge, a change we ' ll see No more shall Poe, so wittingly. In courts of Law and Equity; Speak of those things that should nut he; Lawyers will then do as they ought. Millennium will come to court. And swear no swears in (|nick retort, When Johnson ' s Judge. But answer kindly, pleasantly. No more the Lawyers, woe is me, Will clasp the gay seductive see — gar ; ne ' er uncork the festive quart. But eke to Sunday School consort — Ah, life a goodly thing will he. When Johnson ' s Judge. When Dick Sets Out When I3ick sqts out ye maids to kill. Stand hack, ye heaux, I say ; His eye it hath much fearful skill That none may say him nay. ' Tis not his form, but eke his " way, " That makes ye maidens thrill. When Dick sets out ye maids to kill. Stand back, ye beaux, I say. Ye fairest maids smile at his will. From Greene street unto Gay ; He smiles, they smile, both smile, until He passes on his way. When Dick sets out ye maids to kill. Stand back, ye beaux. I say. 217 Remind inc not of liappy lionrs spent. Of days tliat all too qnickly came and went. Of perfect nights, when ' neath the moonlight ' s gleam, The world seemed brighter than ' twill ever seem To me again, with cheerless mem ' ries rent. Of glances quickening behind lashes bent, Of words expressing but half wliat w as meant, And hearts that llnttered in young love ' s sweet dream. Remind me not. There was a time when each fond mem ' ry lent Its jewel to my store of sweet content — But now, alas, of luckless bills that teem. Of " tickets " without the wherewith to redeem, (The signs that speak of smumer sentiment.) Remind me not. 218 Betty A flash of a silken ankle, A trinkle of tiny feet, A quick little rush In the mud and the slush, That ' s Betty crossing the street. A staid little tailor-made figure, Brows puckered into a frown. Purse out of shape With samples agape, That ' s Betty shopping downtown. Coat to her heels and a mannish hat Cocked jauntily over her face. Talking of stakes. Conditions and fakes, That ' s Betty watching a race. Hands in meek suppliance folded. Golden head fervidly bent. Blue eyes cast down — Sombre black gown. That ' s Betty during Lent. Shoulders of Parian marble. Laces and jewels and all. Tireless and gay — Light as a fay, That ' s Betty doing a ball. Gasping for breath on the sofa. Hair from its pins flying free, A pile of crushed lace And a dainty flushed face. That ' s Betty along with me. 219 An Interruption 220 Campus Vitae O, thou. Senior, wise and learned. That full three years hast spent in toi ' Parting from thine Alma Mater, Think not to find a verdant soil, Awaiting hut they magic touch To bring forth her increase fourfold. That whilst thou dost bask in the sun, Will yield you rich retiu-ns of gold. But. rather, think to find this life A field by toilers worked of yore. A field that of her yield hath given. Alas, an unproductive store ! Without intense, untiring zeal. With eye uplifted to the goal. Think not to gain thy meed of joy. And with work ended, rest of soul. So falls the curtain on our learned gfaiety. We now go forth to prey upon the laiety. Compiler oi this Book JOHN T. STONE, President, AUBRKV PEARRE, ist Vice-President. SEYMOUR MANDELBAUM, 2nd Vice-President. ;A.MES H. PATTON, Treasurer. VM. EDWARD THOMSEN, Secretary. J. G. CLOUD, Supt. of Agents. THE W r ldnd C sualtp Cowpcin OF BALTIMORE. HOME office: equitable building. SURPLUS AND RESERVE, - - $2,250,000.00 The largest, most progressive and most conservative Casualty Company in the World. Liability, Elevator, Steam Roilcr, Sprinkler Leakage, Plate Glass and Personal Accident Insurance. We invite special attention to our Special Accident Policy for Professional Men. T. T. TONGUE, Local Manager, Chamber of Commerce. C. P. 3779 M Monitor Steam Generator Manufacturing Co ESTIMATES FURNISHED ON STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING Positively the Greatest Fuel Economist of the Age BREWERS ' EXCHANGE BUILDING Fayette Street and Park Avenue U. J. BOSSLER, Manager BALTIMORE, MD. Painting Wall Papers Upholstery Lace Curtains Screens Frescoing Window Shades Draperies Awnings Grilles HERRMANN YEAGER CO. INTERIOR DECORATORS Park Avenue and Saratoga Street After July Ist, 1902, located at Academy of Music BALTIMORE Tailor Draper BALTIMORE Garments of Every Description Made in the Latest Style Newest Patterns and Swellest Stuffs Made to Order from $20 and $25 Upwards We have a large Out of Town Mail Order Trade which re- ceives our special attention, and all garments ordered by mail are guaranteed to give satisfaction. Write now for measuring Blank and Line of Samples. LEMMERT 14 E. FAYETTE ST. BALTIMORE. MARYLAND VACUUM ICE COMPANY. 28 to 40 S. Front Street. ,1 :ni " i, : NoChemical Taints No Bad Taste £f No Foul Odors £ £f Always Clean £f £f VACUUM TKe Purest Ice in tKe world. Always uniform in quality and quality always tHe best £r £ Manufacturers of. • . HYGIENIC ALLY PURE ICE Vacuum Ich, or ice made in Vacuum, is unquestionably the purest of ice products, because tiie water from which it is made does not and cannot become contaminated durinij the process of freezins ' . We especially invite the attention ot the medical fraternity to our Vacuum system of ice production, beini - assured that intelhijent and careful investii ation must result in an unqualified indorsement of Vacuum Ice as a superior and healthful product. . . - Do not sign Contract tor Ice until you have first consulted the Maryland Vacuum Ice Company. l-or rates call at mir otiice, or send postal to MARYLAND VACUUM ICE COMPANY, 28 to 40 S. Front Street, BALTIMORE, MD. LEONARD H. NEUDF.CKER. Pn FRANK L. LECOMPTE, Vicc-Pn EDWARD FULLFR, Sec. and Tr Neudecker Tobacco Company 101-103-105 Centre Market Space 70 1-703-705 East Lombard St. BALTIMORE, MD. 630 Pennsylvania Ave., N. W., Washington, D. C. Largest Liiie of Gipfs in me soutti ai Rock-Boltoin Prices Sole Agents for thk Followini; Clear Havana Cigars Magniflca de Key West El Symphonie Solace A Complete Line ok EL BELMONT Clear Havana Cigars 5. B. SEXTON SON, ESTAnLISHED 1839. OriKinal I ' utpiitees, Inventors and Mann fact nieiM of the Baltimore Fire Place Healers, Also Mannfa ' turei ' s of the liest Sfooes, flanges and Turnaces. The Origfinal and Most Perfect Fireplace Heater ever 3Iacle; so Acknowl- edffed by the Trade and Public. Send tor Testimonial ISook and be Ctinvinred. S. B. SEXTON (Si SON, ;. . j 7 3 " ' ' South Gay Street, aiores . 23 East Lombard Street. Foundry, 511 to 527 W. Conway Street, BALTIMORE, MD. Large Radiating: Sur- face, Perfect Couibustioii ; Kcononiical in use of Fuel; Portable and Brick Set. Also a Full Line of STEEL PLATE RANGES Suitable for Hotels, Restaurants, Institutions and Private Families. Merchants and Miners Transportation Co. STEAMSHIR UIINES QUEEN OF SEA ROUTES BETWEEN 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 Baggajje Checked Through to all Points. W. P». TURINtiW, Oen. Pass. A ienl. A. I . S TEBBIINS, Asst. Traffic Manager .1. O. ' MI ' rrN ' li " N ' , Traffic Manager OENERAl. OKI-ltiI£«, HAI PIMORn. .MO. the Uniocrsity School for Boys, 1205 (Cathed ral street. The most fully equipped, best heated and best ven- tilated private School for Boys in the South. San- itary arrangements en= dorsed by the Baltimore Medical Journal. Dining Room, Reading Room, Gymnasium and Play= ground. A running track of 16 laps to the mile. SEND FOR CATALOGUE. W. S. MARSTON, A. B. St C. E., Principal. jlRTHUB Johnson Got any OUTFITTERS TO Student Htbletes PWWWW ' WW ' iSi ' WW 55 WEST 42d ST. NEW YORK. Base Ball, foot Ball, tennis, Golf Crack Jitbletic Supplies « « COMPLETE CATALOGUE SENT ON REQUEST Union Trust Company OF MARYLAND UNION TRUST " BUILDING Capital and Surplus, $1,250,000 Transacts a general Banking and Trust Business, and also has a Savings Department. Three per cent, interest allowed on balances subject to check. Time deposits accepted at special rates. Savings Department accounts, subject to ordinary savings bank rules, solicited. This Company is a Legal Depository for funds in the hands of Trustees or Administrators and all State and Court Officers. BurgIar=Proof Vaults. Boxes $2.50 to $30.00- per year. DESIRABLE OFFICES FOR RENT OEORCJE BLAKISTONE. President. JOHN S. GinnS, Vice-President. HENRV K. NEW, 3d Vice-President. KK ' HAKD B. SBLLMAN, Sec. and Treas. MILES WHITE, .Ib. NELSON PERIN, Executive Committee WESLEF M. OLER, SEYMOUR MANDELBAI ' M, E. B. HUNTING. ERNEST J. KNAIiE, .Tk. W. J, CHAPMAN Coal and Coke OFFICE: SHARP and LOMBARD STS. BOTH PHONES CliniGIFUGIIUIIETBBLETS I oo Tablets sent postpaid EACH 5 GRAINS r-or RHEUHATlSn ;ipt of 5 1 DEFERVECINES ' " fNEunoMA, - -- PLEURISY, LAURIPPE TABLETS 5 Or. peritonitis and aii — Acute Inflammations $1.00 fur Two Ounces. Milled to Pbyiicianeon receipt of Pri ST. LOUIS ALKALOIDAL CO. ST. LOUIS. MO. Tj G Wjiamonci ROBINSON McGRAW Proprietors tlfines, jCitjuors dt Ct ' yars owl n£f IIgj s J 519 NORTH HOWARD STREET -Ji FISKE Confectioner We submit the follo1x ing as the best of their kind in the •world: " WASHBURN " Guitars Mandolins " ANQELUS " Piano Players " REOINA • ' Music Bo.ves " VICTOR " Talking Machines BUSH OERTS Pianos EISENBRANDT SONS XtHrBALTiMORE 21 W. LEXINGTON ST. 701 W. NORTH AVE. CLINICAL LAORATORY OF . . . DR. CHARLES E. SIMON COURSES OF PRIVATE INSTRUCTION IN CLINICAL MICROSCOPY AND CHEMISTRY EXAMINATION OF BLOOD. STOMACH CON- TENTS. FECES. URINE. MORBID TISSUES ETC. ANALYSIS OF DRINKING WATER. MILK. ETC. 1302 Madison Ave. c. p. TeUpho BALTIMORE, MD. PATENTS Machinery, Motor Vehicles, Power Appa- ratus, Gasoline, Electrical Motor Designing, Mechanical Development of Crude Ideas a Specialty. PATENTS Bought and Sold, PARTNERS Secured, CAPITAL EN- LISTED. F. D. STEVENSON 3 35 EQUITABLE BLDG. Baltimore, Md. F. TIERNEY ' S ACADEMY HOTEL, N. W. Corner HOWARD and FRANKLIN STS PALACE BOWLING ALLEYS 529 W. Baltimore Street NEAR. GREENE STREET J Buffet StocKed witH Finest Wines, Licfuors and Cig ' ars FOUR FINE ALLEYS VIBNNA STEAM BAKERY p. SCHMIDT STOR.E 1601 West Saratog(a Street S. -W. COR. GILMOR. STREET BA.KER.Y 238 NortH Gilmor Street BALTIMORE, MD. All Orders Promptly Attended to C. (St. P. Telephone No. 2359 WE SUPPLY THE UNIVERSITY OF MAR.YLAND HOSPITAI Independent of all Trusts - ' ; " fiE5E r r n i if V. r ' •:;; ' ' . ; W m ' - ' i,:-- ' ' Patronize Home Industry Maryland Biscuit Coinpan Mar ufacturers oT Fancy Cakes AND Crackers OFFICE AND FACTORY 510 to 532 S. CHarles Street BALTIMORE, MARYLAND WE ARE SEVENTEEN The G. B. S. Brewing Company All our plants are under careful supervision. Our product is superb. WKen tHe late Senator Sherman pronounced lager beer a PLEAS- ANT AND VHOLESOME BEVERAGE, He, no doubt. Had tHat brewed by us in mind. You can get it bottled from any of our branches Gottlieb-Bauernschmidt-Straus Brewing Company Baltimore j j j Maryland Seaboard ir jCine S y, SERVICE MOST MODERN. SCHEDULES THE QUICKEST. Soutbetn Ipines Camben, Savannahs Hll flonba [points, 1Hla68au 1f3avana anb the South- Htlanta anb tbc Southwest, Pullman Drawing Room Sleeping Cars. Compartment, Library, Smoking, Observation and Dining Cars. STOP-OVER PRIVILEGES ON WINTER TOURIST ' S TICKETS THE MOST LIBERAL = = phones: Maryland, Courtland 3140. C. . P. St. Paul 2341. JOHN R. DUVAL, Passenger Agent, 201 East Baltimore Street, BALTinORE, MD. W. H. DOLL, Gen ' l Agt. Pass. Dept., R. E. L. BUNCH, Qen ' l Pass. Agt., 1421 Penn. Ave., Washington, D. C. Portsmouth, Va. J. n. BARR, 1st Vice-Pres. and Oen ' l Hgr., W. H. PLEASANTS, Traffic Hanager, PORTSMOUTH, VA. milliam €. (Uood Company C STEAM I WATER HEATING FURNACE I VENTILATION. PLUMBING. COOKING APPARATUS. Remodeling Defective HEATING APPARATUS a Specialty. No. 18 N. Howard Street. We refer to ttie following, wtio are using our Apparatus, viz : .Miiliiit Hup.- ■(.■tiviil St-. I ' llilip iUl .lani.s- rliiin-h. .h. Ilaltiinol ' i ' . rli. W i-hin-lcm. .. Nm. i;1i, r:irk Ave. riiMi-l Air : W.Cial lamos. North Hcml. Hlv. J. P.lloldiii. Nc Till W. IlamliurpSt. 71:; Catlii ' dral . ' t. .Metropolilaii l.ilr li i:; w. .Ma.lisdn St. i)r. Kirliy 1 ' . Sinitli, Ni). iHi Hark Ave Norman James, t ' atonsvilli . ,1.1. .ill. N.I. lliKlN.CliarlesSt. Fiamis !■;. Waters. Nn. 1114 N. Culvert St. Dr. ll.nvaril A. Kelly. lii-siilcniM- at Hclair. Md. William A. Mar liall, Walt.ruok, il.l. Loyola College, N Cahert St. James D. Mason. No. lUK N. Charles St. Cciluiiiliia . i-. ami Creene St. Publie .Schiidl No. .-,, IlitrhlaniltoH-n.City. St. John ' s (lunch, Ka -cr an.l Valley Sl.f. Kev. I " . I ' . Iiu(. ' t. ' an, I ' ius .Memorial C ' hureh. KdiiiDiiilson . venue and Sehroeder Street. And many others. ESTABLISHED 1856. Snowaen Cowman Denial Company DENTHL. DEPOT, No. 9 FAYETTE STREET, WEST, Beiween Cliaiies m LiDeriy Sis.. BflLTipiORE, BEHJiUniH F, BEHHETT AND Students ' Patronage Solicited. S. F. BENNETT sr BUILDERS 123 S. Howard Street, BALTIMORE. MD. C. p. Phoiie-St. Paul VJ»i. YOU ARE INVITED TO OPEN AN ACCOUNT WITH " " armers - Merchants National . janlv . . . SOUTH AND LOMBARD STREETS. Special Discount to Students. Artistic Photographs Ilgenfritz Studio Successor to Cummins 20 West Lexington Street. SAWYER Clothes for Gentlemen. l ' We Carry a very Large Line of Handsome English and American Woolens.. ! We assure our Patrons STYLE, SERVICE and FINISH. S. G. SAWYER 417 N. Eutaw Street, BALTIMORE, MD. HIGH GRADE FLYSCREENS WlND0WV " D00liS " weather stripping: ' Baltimore, Md. PHONE, ST. PAUL 263 Y. G. E. SIVIITH, " TraveleFs ' Heqaisites, East of Eulaw St., 326 LeKinoion streoi BALTIMORE, riD. SPECIAL DISCOUNTS to NURSES and STUDENTS. S6c GEO. GUNTHER Jr. BREWING CO. 3rd AND TOONE STREETS CANTON, BALTIMORE COUNTY, MD. (C. p., ST. PAUL 3457. PHONES. - (MD., WINDSOR 374. PHIIvIvIPS BROS 50LE BOTTLERS 609 and 611 SOUTH CAROLINE STREET BALTIMORE, MD, ( C. p.. 32u0 ST. PAUL. PHONE.S.- ( MD., 127 WINDSOK. j0 FINE j£ p URNITUR E Pay a Visit To FLOOR COVERINGS EUTAW rUR-NITUR-E CO. OPEN ACCOUNTS SOLICITED Iv.eigns v upreme 316-318-320 N. EUTAW ST. OFFICE FURNITURE A SPECIALTY C. p. PHONE, ST. P. 2462 MD.. COURTLAND 1238 Open All Night WILLIAMSON WATTS jz JEWELRY u . U harmaci . ' DruffS, J ' anci Soocis anci iPer ' umcry Ciffars and Ciyarottos . . BALTIMORE „.., „, w»r AND EUTAW sTs. BALTIMORE, MD. Sell, Clean, and Repair Watches Sell Clocks Sell Silverware Sell Rings for Men Sell Ladies ' Rings Sell Wedding Presents Sell Fountain Pens Sell Silver Novelties Sell Fine Jewelry of all kinds III lail lIuTiMsii.illiiinf in ilirlino nf .l. «.-liv I il i nol sfll .My piiics liiivc the ii-puuitiun nl licintf tlii lH ' H|M ' !il. I niriv II liii ' K ' ' ii8. uirtinenl tif KlNCiKK l(l (iS tliiiii any otluT Itiiltiinnn ' .Ii ' wolcr. nll■ siircint iittcntioM is fiillcii to oiir assort nu nt of College Pins (El Medals We also have a new SOUVENIR COLLEGE SPOON in Sterling Silver. WM. J. MILLER 28 E. BALTIMORE ST BALTIMORE, MD. Derbyshire Bottling Works CHARLES B. BERRY, Proprietor jt jt COMPOUNDERS AND SMANUFAC7URERS OF jijt Soddf Seitzetf Vichy and Kissengen Waters Carbonated Waters, cMineral Spring Waters Jt SIPHONS A SPECIALTY Md. Telephone Connections OFFICE AND FACTORY: 221 NORTH FREDERICK ST. BALTIMORE, MD. THE H IGH EST QUALITY For Purity ' s Sake! The dki.ight of the epicirk and a sol ' kce of continued sat- isfaction in every home into which thev have cone — Wagner ' s Dog ' s H ead Brand Baked Beans. WAGNER ' S DOG ' S HEAD BRAND CANNED GOODS. Wherever pure, cleanly packed CANNED goods ARE DEMANDED THERE IS —Dog ' s Head Brand— WITH ITS UNSULLIED REPUTATION OF TWENTY-FIVE YEARS GUARAN- TEEING QUALITY. Dog ' s Head Brand Baked Beans the best in the world, and the CHEAPEST OF ALL HIGH GRADE PACKINGS. If YOUR GROCER doesn ' t handle THEM, OR ANY OTHER OF OUR PACKINGS, A POSTAL TO US WILL LOCATE THEM FOR YOU. MARTIN WAGNER COMPANY PACKERS OF OYSTERS, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Pure Linen Handkerchiefs = FOR= Ladies and Qentlemen. CLARK STEVENS, The Linen Store, 212 NO RTH CHARLES STREET, BALTIHORE, MD. vv our Beer k k k " ONE CRAPE ONLY " It is PURE and HEALTHFUL, and 4resh as morning dew distilled on flowers (3corgc Brebni Si Son, BREWERS, Bclatr avenue, Baltimore, nl . «. .V I ' ., iiiKl Miir liiiiil T.-li-l.l • lion-. Trade witti tine ESTABLISHED 1842. UP-TO-DATE, READY-TO- WEAR, {? {» 5pIANOs f « Ceiiten Paris . . Catalog Pia c FACT Washii Hariisl Chariot Norfnl r.vni ' hl I ' lttsl.l lic.stoi STRICTLY HIOH GR.ADB. €lotl)icr$ $( f urnl$l)er$, NEW YORK CLOTHING HOUSE, ' PRIZE MEDALS. ....1881. .1884-85. given, cal. ten and .. X. w. Strci ' t. Street. Street. Street. 4. venue. t Street. 1878. New Orleans... World ' s Fair, Chicago. . . .1893. CONVENIENT TERMS. ue and Book of Suggestions cheerfully nos of other makes to suit the most economi : HARLES M. STIEFF WAREROOMS : 9 N. Liberty Street. ORY : Block of E. Lafayette Avenue, Ail Lanvale Streets, BALTIMORE, MD. 102 and 104- E Baltimore Street. BRANCH WAREROOMS. gton, D. r 321 llfh St SURGICAL GOWNS COLLEGE CAPS GOWNS ra-, Pa 618 Penn i Southern trust and Deposit Companp Cor. Gay and HigK Streets. B ANKIN G DEPARTMENT, j J. 3 Per Cent. Interest Allowed on Daily Balances Subject to Check. Special Rates for Deposits Made for Definite Periods. TRUST D EPARTME NT. Acts as Fiscal Agent for payment of Bonds, Coupons, Dividends, c., of State, Munici- palities, Railroads and other Corporations; as Trustee under Mortgages, for Deeds of Trust; securing issues of Bonds, and as Register and Transfer Agent of Stocks and Bonds; as Trustee of Estates and individuals; as Administrator, Executor, Guardian and Receiver; also as Guarantor of Incomes from Ground Rents, Mortgages, Bonds and other investments. Legal Depositories for Court and Trust Funds. Savings Department, a per cent, interest allowed on Savings accounts. Safe Deposit Department. Safe Deposit Boxes for rent and general storage for valuables. EDWARD J. BOND, President. JOHN SHERMAN, Vice-President. JOHN S. TAYLOR, Treasurer pro tern. With Thanks for the substantial eiicoi.inii, ' ' eniv2iit lieietolorL ' .ijiven us, we ask a continualinn and the further recoj niition of those who have not, as yet, been amoni our large clientele. TKe Most Comprehensive StocK of Medical, Surgical and Invalid J2? ' Supplies j SOUTH OF NEW YORK. ID nson. Mcstcott S. Company CHARLES AND FRANKLIN STREETS. Try Ordering By TelepHone. Four Lines: fcil iCllI HIMEER Mx ' f if PERPETUAL Borne Triendly Socieiy, INDUSTRIAL INSURANCE lOO and 102 V. Fayette Street. All the Best Features of Life, Accident and Health Insurance on the J- Industrial Plan. «. M.I. I ' ll.. 1..-. iln.i.llll. SEND FOR AN AGENT. « . A r. |-l...i,. . s,. |-„,ii ,■. lo. INCORPORATED IN 1867. N. E. Corner Lexington and Calvert Sts. ASSETS, S3, 260,000. Open From 9 A. M. to 2 P. M. Saturdays, 9 A. M. to 1 P. M. C. C. SHRIVER, President. JAMES J. RYAN, Treasurer. INTEREST 3 ' , Per Cent. PER ANNUM. WELSH ' S Hotel, Restaurant and Dining Room. STEAMED OYSTERS A SPECIALTY. N. E. Cor. Baltimore and Greene Streets. BALTIMORE, MD. MEALS AT ALL HOURS. Baltimore Steam Packet Company (OLD BAY IvINC) The iiuisiiiHtent Steamers, " ALABAMA, " " GEORGIA " ami " TENNESSEE " leave " Hay l.iiit " IMirs, N..s. 10, II, 13 and 13 Ligrht Street, daily (except Sundays), at 6.30 P. M., direct for Old Point Comfort, Norfolk and Portsmouth RAILROAD CONNECTIONS TO ALL POINTS SOUTH. Saturday-Sunday Excursion $6 Saturday-Mojiday Excursion $8 Saturday-Tuesday Excursion $11 THESE EXCIKSION TKKETS INCHTDE IJOAKD AT THE " Hygeia ' " Chamberlin, " " Ocean View, " " Princess Anne, " " Monticello " or " New Atlantic. " Full par tic-uhus at " BAY LINE " Ollkos. THOMAS E. BARRET, Ticket Agent, 103 E. Baltimore Street. Also at ALBAUGH ' S, 15 N. Charles Street. JOHN R. SHERWOOD W.RANDALL Vice-Pres. and Gen ' l Mgr General Passenger Agent. EMMETT BROWN, General Ticket Agent. JDIIN T. STONE, President, ArBREV I ' EARRE. ist Vice-1 ' resideiil. SEV.MOrR MANDKLBAIM, jiid Vicc-Presidciu. JAMKS H. PATTDX, Treasurer. W.M. EDWARD THOMSEN, Secrelarj-. J. G. CLOl ' D, Supl. of Agents. THE Wdr ldtid C su Ity Company OF BALTIMORE. HOME office: equitable building. SURPLUS AND RESERVE, - - $2,250,000.00 Tlie lar-jcst, most progressive and most conservative Casnalty Lonipany in the World. Liability. Elevator. Steam Boiler, Sprinkler Leakage. Plate (ilass and Personal Accident Insurance. We invite siiecial attention to onr Special . ccident Policy for I ' rofessional Men. T. T. TONGUE, Local Manager, Chamber of Commerce. H. H. BABCOCK CO. CARRIAGE . JUr BUILDERS E. W. HALL, Mgr. Kj V ' - F r tte St. BROUGHAMS, COUPE ROCKAWAYS Germantowns, Station Wagons and every . ;tyle of Carriag-e for city and country use. Harness, Wfiips and Lap Robes. Special attention given to Doctors ' Turnouts. TELEPHONES: C. P., 580 St. Paul. Alaryland. 19(1 Courtland. John W. Healy, Son Co. JEWELERS 9 SOUTH CHARLES STREET. Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry Silver and Art Goods [Z.XPERT KNOWLEDGE IN ALL BRANCHES Half iMinutc from Baltimore St. BALTIMORE CI.A5S AND I RATI.RNn V PINS A PICIAMV WHEN YOU DEAL WITH US at jt . " You take no chances, for we handle Pianos that have stood the test of time We have a fine assortment of CHICKERING £ BRADBURY MEHLIN I Ii N[ )vS WEBSTER To select from Remember that the purchase of any of these Pianos is not an experiment. There are THOUSANDS of them in use to bear witness to their good qualities. We also have a number of good slightly used Pianos of standard makes, which we can offer at greatly reduced prices. You are welcome at our warerooms, as we are always glad of an opportunity to exhibit our stock. . i?t Cbe Kranz-Smltl) Piano Co. iqmh n. iw n % . Sold for Cash or on the Monthly Payment plan. Pianos for R.ent. C. P. St. Paul 2322-M Maryland, Courtland 288 wn. J. TicKNER ESTABLISHED 1874 ' " s. n. tickner WM. E. TICKNER GEORGE TICKNER Wm. J. Tickner Sons " Funeral Directors Coach Owners ■ff fS Telephone Connections s 42 J W. Camden St. 521 to 17 W. Lee St. Gilmor St. and Edmondson Ave. 638 W. Barre St. Brmetronci Stove mb Hbanufacturina Io. 24 South ChnrlcC ' Street js j S3nltimore, fll . ESTABLISHED 1866 Wlm. 3 acob6 d Son, Fish, Oysters, Clams, Terrapin, HARD, SOFT AND DEVILED CRABS. Crab Meat and Flakes. 4n-4B N, Paca Street, - - - 117 S. Chapel Street, BALTIMORE, MD. We Handle Nothing but the Best, and at the Lowest Market Price. 1840. 1902. Tlie Bailiiqoie Hews Gopny 38 W. BALTIMORE STREET BALTIMORE, MD. BOOKSELLERS STATIONERS AND NEWS DEALERS. Subscriptions Received for all Publications at Publishers ' Prices, Delivered by our own Carriers or Sent by Mail. D. ABERCROMBIE, Manager. QFF ICES FOR RBNT IN THE —= EQOITflBIiE and GflltVERT BUILDINGS. EQUIPMENT UNEQUALED IN BALTIMORE SAME CAN BE SAID OF LOCATION. BUILDINGS OPEN DAY AND NIGHT EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR. . . LARGE SUITES SUITED FOR CORPORATIONS SMALLER ONES ESPECIALLY ARRANGED FOR FIRMS, SINGLE OFFICES-LARGE AND SMALL. For further P irticulars ipply at Manager ' s Office, 844 EQUITABLE BUILDING. CAFE CALVERT, GROUND FLOOR, EQUITABLE BUILDING; GOOD FOOD, GOOD COOKING. CHOICE LIQUORS. THE KNABE 21 1902 Is a better Piano than the Knabe of 1837, embodying, as it does, every practical im = provement taught by more than sixty=five years of uninterrupted, successful expe= rience in the art of piano manufacture. The KNABE of sixty»five years ago was the best Piano made in America. The KNABE of to day occupies the same position. Wm. Knabe Co. NEW YORK 22 and 24 E. Baltimore St. BALTIMORE WASHINGTON j utzler S roa. if, An attractive line of Men ' s Furnishings Handkerchiefs and Well . Wearing Gloves SHEETING AND TOWELING AT RIGHT PRICES. islP_ 210 to 218 N. HOWARD ST. jit ASK FOR The New College Song Success iUe ' re ] Good Tellows ' ' From the Musical Comedy " THE CHAPERONS " REFRAIN : We ' re all good fellows, boys, and ev ' ry mother ' s son of OS Would share his fortune, heart and soul ; We ' re all good fellows, boys, and ev ' ry brother ' s one of us, Just loves his little pipe and bowl. Also arranged for Male gu Zither and other instruments. e, Mandolin Club, Banjo, Your dealer has it, or send direct to the Publishers M. WITHARK SONS CHICAGO LONDON $AN FRANCISCO 8 West 29th St., NEW YORK MARYLAND PHONE 442 I -W y " X MARYL AND PH( Charles . Odber r ' T Qixclusive iJesi no from the u orid ' s 7? ost ' )foteci Manufacturers No. 101 West Fayette Street - BALTIMORE, MD- IMPERIAL ' 5P TEA COFFEE CO. w 513 ' . N. GAY ST. .v Our J m is Quai ty . . , 9fot Quantttj t Jt Yo i Know It EMERSON ' S BROMO-SELTZER GRANUtAR EFFERVESCEHT (TRADC MARK) Ht Cures " EfiVOUs HEADACHE NEUWHS " |R«IN FATIGUE SLEEPLESSNESS J ENTAL EXHAUSTION ' lCOHOLIC EXCESSES emeS ' drug IvA VYERS Bromo vSeltzer Youn, ones use it after an exhaustive period of study. Old ones endorse it as an eftlcient harmless remedy. recommend it as a relief for headache, nervousness and the severe strain of the dental chair. take it after a hard fought leg-al battle in the courts. It quiets the nerves and soothes the brain. And others take BROMO SELTZER because they know be- yond the shadow of a doubt, that it cures Headaches, Brain- fag and " the Blues. " Accept no substitute. j lOc. EyeryMrKere. j h e L loyd L, J ackson Co., Liberty and Lombard Streets, . (Temporary Location, 23-25 Hanover Street.) BALTIMORE. DRY GOODS. NOTIONS. Dress Goods, Silks, Linens, Wash Goods, White Goods, Percales, Draperies, Linings. ■ ■rj M OFFICERS. LLOYD L, JACKSON, President. 1, MANNING PARSONS, Vice-President, J. HURST PURNELL, 2nd Vice-President. JOSEPH W. CROOK, Treasurer, ALBERT DIGGS, Secretary. ' ■ ' ■.■ ' ■■■ ' ■■ Laces, Embroideries, Hosiery, Underwear, Neckwear, Shirts, Ladies ' Skirts, Suspenders, and... Small Wares. Cbe €barU$ m m% Si ry ca instrument Co, 300 . Iljowavb Street. Physicians ' , Surgeons ' , Hospital and Invalid ' s Supplies. PocKet Cases, Buggy Cases, Obstetrical Bags, Neal ' s Obstetrical Forceps, Tooth Forceps, Trusses, Abdominal Supporters. GUSHING GOMPANY, Booksellers and vStationers 34 W. Baltimore Street, opposite Hanover street. LAW, MEDICAL AND DENTAL BOOKS. =For= High-Grade Materials Exclusive Patterns • - " s and • ? V» WorKmansHip whicH is Perfection CALL ON ' RALEIGH THe Tailor. 16 N. Liberty Street. BALTIMORE, MD. J. WM. MIUUUNUORK A. J. ROBINS A. H. RITHERKOORD F. LENTZ J. WM. MIDDENDORF CO BANKERS AND BROKERS Members Baltimore Stock Exchange CONTINKNIAL BUILDING, Baltimori; and Calvert Sts. BALTIMORE, - MD. Stocks and Bonds bought and sold on Commission. Special attention given to Municipal and other Investment Securities. Dealers in Foreign Exchange. Drafts on Europe and Letters of Credit furnished. THE AETNA LITE INSURANCE CO. OF HARTFORD, CONN. Issues policies (Participating and Non-Participating) Containing: the following features: Incontestable after one yearj Cash values the fifth year and annually thereafter; Automatic Extended Insurance after the third year) Loans the third year and annually, thereafter; No restrictions, after one year, as to residence, travel or occupation except for military and naval service, a permit is granted at 2. per cent. Grace of 30 days in payment of premiums; all life and limited premiums life policies mature as endowments at age 85 years. It issues Guaranteed 3 and 4 per cent- Gold Bond Policies at liberal rates. MEIGS HEISSE, Managers :rai_d Bldg. - BALT-IIVIORI rs iD. MARYLAND TRUST CO. N. W. COR. CALVERT AND GERMAN STREETS BALTIMORE. CARITAL, SURRLUS, 2,125,000.00 2, 43 " 7, 500.00 A LEGAL DEPOSITORY FOR COURT AND TRUST FUNDS. SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT. Acts as Financial Agent for States, Cities, Towns, Railroads and other Corporations. Transacts a General Trust Business. Lends money on approved security. Allows interest on special deposits. Acts as Trustee under Mortgages, Assignments and Deeds of Trust; as Agent for the Transfer or Registration of Stocks and Bonds and for the payment of coupons, interest and dividends. J. WILLGOX BROWN, President. HENRY J. BOWDOIN, First Vice-President. LLOYD L. JACKSON, Second Vice-President. J. BERNARD SCOTT, Secretary and Treasurer. CARROLL VAN NESS, Assistant Secretary and Treasurer. =— DIRECTORS. " J. WILLCOX BROWN, WM. A. MARBURG. LLOYD L. JACKSON, GEO. A. VON LINGEN, H. J. BOWDOIN, JOSHUA LEVERING, W. B. BROOKS, Jr., JOHN S. WILSON, FRED ' K W. WOOD, SEYMOUR MANDELBAUM, LEOPOLD STROUSE, J. SOUTHGATE LEMMON, HENRY WALTERS, H. A. PARR, B. N. BAKER, ANDREW D. JONES, JAMES BOND, JOHN A. TOMPKINS, CLAYTON C. HALL, J. D. BAKER, JOSIAH L. BLACKWELL, GEORGE C. JENKINS, JOHN PLEASANTS, L. F. LOREE. WASHBURN-CROSBY COMPANY, COLD MEDAL FLOUR. ALWAYS GOOD AND GOOD ALL WAYS. DAILY CAPACITY 25,000 BARRELS. TPi p-pwniMPC: ' f - P- " St. Paul 3109. " I ULtKHUlM tS , Maryland " Henrietta 36 I . " R. LEE JONES, WIIDI.KSAI.K AND liKTAIl. DICAI.IiH I.N IIKST (.ilAI.I TII ' .S OK : : : : Anthracite and Bituminous Coals, CONNELLSVILLE COKE, PINE, OAK AND HICKORY WOOD, Office and Railroad Yard, S. W. Cor. Pratt and Greene Streets, BALTIMORE, MD. B. O. FRIZZELL COMPANY WHOLESALE DEALER IN BUTTER, EGGS POULTRY N. E. Cor. HANOVER and CAMDEN STREETS, BALTIMORE, MD. LONG DISTANCE PHONE, 2692. Maryland Engraving Co. (Incorporated) 3 Color Work Duographs HaIf=Tones Zinc Etchings Color Work Sketches and Designs 216 Water Street = Baltimore, IWd, THE NINETY-SIXTH ANNUAL SESSION School of medicine of the University of IHaryland W ILL P.E(;iX ox WF.DXICSDAV. OCTOIIKR i. U)OJ AXD ' ri ' .UMlXA ' l-K ( )X . L V i, 1903. During- tlio session tliere is a vacation from December 23d. 1902. to January y . 1903, and tlK-re are no lectures on Thanksjjivin.yf Day and Washintjton ' s liirthdav. I ' linical Lectures, introductory tn the reticular session, are iven dailv ihrou.t liout September. FEES I ' OR ' IIIE FOUR YEARS ' (;RADFD COURSE. Matriculation (paid each year), - - $ 5.00 Practical Anatomy (paid two years 1, - lO.OO Full Course of Lectures (First Year), - 1 OO.OO Full Course of Lectures (Second Year), - 1 OO.OO Full Course of Lectures (Third Year), - 100.00 Full Course of Lectures (Fourth Year), - I OO.OO Laboratory Fee ipaid each year), - - 5.00 Graduation Fee, _ - _ _ 30.00 Tickets for any tjf tlie Departments may l)e taken out separati-ly. The fee for these brandies is $25.00 eacli. ' i ' he Lal)oratc)ry courses ma - l)e taken by inalricuhites nut foildwino- tlie rci uiar cnurses. The fee for these is $20.00 each. NOTICE TO STUDENTS. ' 1 The personal expenses df students are at least as low in Raltimnre as in any larfje cit in the United States, board Ijeinj, obtainable at from $3.00 to $0.00 per week, inclusive of fuel and light. Students will save time and expense upon their arrival in the city by going direct to the School of .Medicine, on the University grounds, northeast corner Lotnbard and (Ireene streets, where the Janitor, who may be found at his office on tlie premises, will furnish them with a list of comfortalile and convenient hoarding houses suitable to their means and wishes. l- " our years ' graded course. l ' ' re(|iirnt recil.itions are held throus.;liout the sessions, and final e.xamiiiations at the end of each yi ' ar. I ' .xcellent laboratory e(|iiipmeni. t ' linical ;id antages unsurpassed. I ' lir catalogues and other infortnation. address R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D.. Dean. THE RAWSON MFG. CO, MANUFACTURERS OF HOSPITAL, INSTITUTION HOTEL BEDS AND SPRINGS. ALL KINDS OF BEDS AND SPRINGS REPAIRED. PHILADELPHIA, PA. 1 BALTIMORE, MD. 21st Street and Glen wood Avenue. U 754 West Pratt Street. A QUERY TO SAVE YOU A QUEST: Why are our PIANOS AND ORGANS like the Graduates of the University of Maryland ? Answer— Because they are THE BEST EVER! — which is also the reason why THE PEOPLE WANT THEM! And the People Pay us for their instruments as they Pay their Doctors, their Lawyers or their Dentists, CASH OR ON TIME. THE HOLLINGSHEAD COMPANY, 213 W. FAYETTE STREET. Ti ' l. ' i.lioiK ' (III! IMiiliti-lii ' il IXII). CHarles G. Rriel, III: i.i ' :ic IN i it M iMONs AM) ( rUKK or KINK . . Sugar = Cured Meats. MANUFACTURER OF FINE SAUSAOE. ALL KINDS OF FRESH MEATS. ; • All r Fiom 5 10 23 W. Henileiia siieei, and [[om i lo 23 w. Williamson sireei. Ml i:iMii i:i . oi 11 iti: i.i:. i ' i.aick a M ' i: i a i.tv. 1. -iiil ..n III. 1. in. Tils iiii.l aliMliiiiL ' v.iu «;iiit in lln- M. ' iil 1. 1 HUGH SISSON SONS, UJdrbk lJ]onuments, ombs, fjjdnkls, ik AND IHTERIOH IVIARBliE WORK OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Salesrcxjm: 210 E. Baltimore St. Steam Marble Works: 23rd St. and Mt. Vernon Ave. BALTIMORE, MD. . .V r. riioNi:, vr. i-ai i. jos:!. (HAMBERLIN M£X. , ' Weatherstrip (a ' EquirABLE Building. Birch d ' Huomes, Managers. made of zinc. i i . llKis I.. II. ■;x!ii. INVISIBLE, INDESTRUCTIBLE, NO WOO D NO Rubber. NO FEL T All METAL X Keeps out COLD, DUST and DIRT. Prevents RAT- TLING and EASES Window Sliding ' . The Alpha Photo=En§:ravin§: Co. JTalf uones Juinc Otc iin s AJesiffna ami Color u or c 217 E. German St. BALTIMORE, MD. m sfe UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, DENTAL DEPARTMENT, . E. Cor. Lombard and Greene Sts., Baltimore, Md. BERNARD CARTER, Esq., Provost. Ferdinand J. S. Gorgas, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of Charles W. Mitchell, M. D., Professor of Therapeu- Principles of Dental Science and Dental Surgery and tics. Mechanism. David M. R. Culdreth, M. D., Ph. G., Professor of James H. Harris, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of Oper- , Materia Medica , , , ,. . , „ . John C. Uhler, M. D., D. D, S., Associate Professor ative and CImical Dentistry. of Prostheic Denistry. Francis T. Miles, M. D., Professor of Physiology. Isaac H. Davis, M. D., D. D. S., Associate Professor L. McLane Tiffany, M. D., Clinical Professor of Oral of Prosthetic Dentistry. Surgery. Clarence J. Grieves, D. D. S.. Associate Professor of D . „„ iTr 1 r T Ti r r . Crown and Bridge Work. Randolph Winslow, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. j „. Smith, M. D. Demonstrator of Anatomy. R. DoRSEY Coale, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry and H. D. Fitzhugh, JNI. D.. Assistant Demonstrator of Metallurgy, 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 com- mand. The past session was the most successful one ever held, and visiting dentists from all parts of the coun- try have expressed themselves as being astonished and gratified at the ability shown by the students when oper- ating upon patients in the Infirmary. Forming one of the departments of one of the oldest Universities in this country, its diploma is everywhere recognized and honored. The instruction in both operating 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 affords, cannot be overesti- mated. The many thousands of patients annually treated in the University Hospital, and other sources, afford an abundance of material for the dental infirmary and laboratory practice, and the oral surgery clinics. The Dental Infirmary and Laboratory building is one of the largest and most complete structures of the kind in the world. The Infirmary is lighted by sixty-five large windows, and is furnished with the latest improved operating chairs. The Dental Infirmary and Laboratory are open daily (except Sundays) during the entire year, for the reception of patients, and the practice for dental students has increased to such an extent that all the students during the past sessions have had an abundance of practical work, in both operative and prosthetic dentistry. " Fhese 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 Infirm- ary nearly one hundred feet in length, and a Laboratory eighty feet long by forty-three wide. The qualifications for admission and graduation are those adopted by the National Association of Dental Facilities and State Boards of Dental Examiners. Qualifications for Qraduation. — The candidate must have attended three full courses of lectures of seven months each, in different years, at the REGUL. R or Winter sessions in this institution. .Vs equiva- lent to one of these, one course in any reputable Dental College will be accepted. Graduates of medicine can enter the Junior Class. The matriculant must have a good English education : a diploma from a reputable literary institution, or other evidence of literary qualifications, will be received instead of a preliminary examination. .- 11 students have great advantages in operative and mechanical dentistry in this institution throughout every session. " ' - Graduation in Medicine. — Students of the Dental Department of the University of Maryland can grad- uate in medicine in five years from the beginning of their studies in this Dental School. The Regular or Winter Session will begin on the first day of October of each year, and will termi- nate May 1st. Tiie Summer Session, for practical instruction, will commence in April and continue until the regular session begins. Students in attendance on the Summer Session will have the advantage of all the daily Sur- gical and Medical clinics of the L ' niversity. After the Session of 1902-0.-!, four (instead of three) sessions will be required before graduation. The fees for the Regular Session are $100. Demonstrators ' fees included; Matriculation fee, $5; Diploma fee, for candidates for graduation. $,30; Dissecting ticket, $T0. For Summer Session no charge to those who attend the following Winter Session. Board can be obtained at from $3.50 to $5.00 per week, according to quality. The University prize and a number of other prizes will be specified in the annual catalogue. Students desiring information, and the annual catalogue, will be careful to give full address and direct their letters to F. J. S. QORQAS, M. D., D. D. S. 845 N. EuTAw Street. Md. Dean of the Dental Def artnicnt of the Unhersity of Maryhmd. Isaac M Shcppard Compan , j Manufacturers of £ STOVES, . , RANGES , , AND . . . FURNACES, Contractors for Heating by Hot Air, Steam (Si Hot Water. w U RANGES COOKING i HEATING STOVES OF EVERY VARIETY. Office and SHow Rooms: 21 N. Liberty St. BAUTIMORE, MD. University of Maryland BERNARD CARTJ R., Esq.. Provost LAW DEPARTMENT The Faculty JOHN PRENTISS POE, Esq., Dean. THOS. W. HALL. RICHARD AI. VENABLE, Esq. Hon. HENRY D. HARLAN. Hon. CHARLES E. PHELPS. WILLIAAI T. BRANTLV, Esq. EDGAR H. CANS, Esq. HENRY D. HARLAN, Secretary Law Faculty. P. E. KENT, Acting Secretary. Thie Board of Instruction W. CALVIN CHESTNU ' I ' , EDGAR ALLEN POE, Director of the North Court. Quasi Contracts and Sales. JOHN PRENTISS POE, Esq., WILLIAM T. BRANTLY, Esq., Pleading, Practice, Evidence and the Law of Torts. " ' ' " Contracts and Sales. THOMAS S. BAER, Esq., RICHARD M. VENABLE, Esq., -me Law of Real and Leasehold Estates, Patents General Jurisprudence. Trademarks and Copyrights. Judge CHARLES E. PHELPS, JOSEPH C. FRANCE, Esq., Equity. Jurisprudence and Procedure. ' ' " ; Law of Corporations and Elementary Law. „ _.„ „ r-AXTc 17 Judge ALBERT RITCHIE, EDGAR H. GANS, Esq., „- ... _, . . ' „ ,,,■■ , .,T Commercial Law and Shipping. Executors and Administrators, and Criininal Law. Judge HENRY STOCKBRIDGE, Judge HENRY D. HARLAN. International Law, Admiralty, Conflict of Laws, r.iu ' Constitutional Law and Domestic Relations. Bills and Notes. MetHod of Instruction Instruction will he given by Lectures, Re. ding and Catechising. Tlie Lectures are intended to present all of the leading principles of the common law applicable to the subject, and the modification of the common law by statutes, and to give illustrations of the applications of the common and the statute law. Special atten- tion is given to the statutes in force in Maryland and to peculiarities of law in that State, where there are such : but the reasons for these 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. Reading 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 L ' niversity 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, LInited States and Maryland Reports, Digests, Stat- utes, etc., as well as many of the modern and best works on American and Englisli History and Politics. The tables are supplied with the prominent Law Reviews, and the library is annually growing in size and value by the addition of new volumes. University of Wdryland. BERNARD CARTER, LL. D., Pkovost. F ' A.dJLTY OF JRMVSIO. GEORGE W. MILTEXBERGEK, M. U. FuiuTilii Professor of Obstetrics an l 1 limcirary Pres- ident of Faculty. SAMUEL C. CHEW. M. 1). Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine. V1LL1. . 1 r. HOWARD. M. D. Emeritus Professor of Diseases of Women and Children and Clinical Medicine. JULI.KN 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 Nervous System. LOUIS McLANE TIFFANY. . 1. D. Professor of Surgery. ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON. M. D. Emeritus Professor of Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. R. DORSEY COALE. Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. RANDOLPH WINSLOW. . I. D. Professor of . natomy and Clinical Surgery. L. E. NEALE. M. D. Professor of Obstetrics. CHARLES V. MITCHELL. . 1. D. Professor of Diseases of Children, riierapeutics and Clinical Medicine. THOMAS A. ASHBY. M. D.. Professor of Diseases of Women. D. M. CULBRETH. M. D.. Professor of Materia Medica and Pharmacognosy. HIRAM WOODS. Jr.. .M. D. Clinical Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. J. HOLMES SMITH. . 1. D. •Associate Professor and Demonstrator of .Xnatomy and Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. J. MASON HUNDLEY, M. D. Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women. THOMAS C. GILCHRIST. M. D. Clinical Professor of Dermatology. JOHN C. HEM METER, M. D., Ph. D. Clinical Professor of Diseases of Stomach and Director of Clinical Laboratory. JOSEPH T. SMITH. M. D. Associate Professor of- Medical Jurisprudence an l Hygiene and Clinical Medicine. JOSEPH L HIRSH. M. D. . ssociate Professor of Histology and Pathology. JOHN S. FULTON. M. D. Clinical Professor of .Medicine. FRANK MARTIN. M. D. . ssociate Professor of Clinical Surgery. B. B. LANIER, M. D. . ssociale Professor of Principles of Surgery. L. M. ALLEN, M. D. Associate Professor of Obstetrics. ST. CLAIR SPRUILL. M. D Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery. MORRIS C. ROBINS. M. D. Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. JOS. E. GICHNER. M. D. Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. J. M. CRAIGHILL. M. D. .• ssociate Professor of Clinical Medicine. A. D. ATKINSON. M. D. Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. R. TUNSTALL TAYLOR. M. D. .Associate Professor of Orlhopcvdic Surgery. JOHN G. JAY. M. D. .Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery. H. H. ARTHUR. M. D. .Associate Professor of Diseases of Women. S. B. BOND. M. D. Associate Professor of Genilo- Urinary Diseases. HARRY ADLER. M. D Associate Professor of Diseases of the Stomach. UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL SOUTHWEST COR. LOMBARD AND GREENE STS. BALTIMORE, MD. T HIS Institution, a cut of which appears on Page 2i, most pleasantly located, the comforts and capacity of which have undergone great development to meet the increasing demands of patients, is fitted with all modern conveniences for the successful treatment of Medicine and Surgical Dis- eases. A pleasant feature of the new University Hospital is its " Sun Parlor. " Its Medical Staff comprises the Faculty of the University, and the entire management of the Institution heing under the direct supervision of that body, the sick may rely upon enjoying the benefits of a hospital as well as the comforts and privacy of a home while seeking treatment for medical diseases and undergoing surgical operations. Especial attention is called to the Lying-in Department of the Hospital, and the thorough privacy given during confinements. When persons are compelled to leave their country residences to seek professional assistance in Baltimore, no Institution offers greater facilities than the University Hospital, which presents among other advantages that of having Twelve Resident Physicians, appointed by the Medical Faculty, all of whom are usually — half are always — in the building to carry out the instructions of the Professors. Board in wards, $5.00 per week ; board in private rooms $10.00 to $25.00 per week. MEDICAL STAFF OF THE HOSPITAL. SURGEONS. Prof. L. McLANE TIFFANY, M. D. Prof. RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D. Prof. T. A. ASHBY, M. D. Prof. J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D. Prof. J. M. HUNDLEY, M. D. Prof. HIRAM WOODS, Jr., .M. D. PHYSICIANS. Prof. S. C. CHEW, M. D. Prof. F. T. MILES, M. D. Prof. C. W. MITCHELL, M. D. Prof. JOHN S. FULTON, M. D. Prof. J. C. HEMMETER, M. D. For further particulars apply to GEO. H. STEUART, Superintendent. UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES. LTnder the guidance of the Superintendent the pupils of this school are instructed in all that pertains to Scientific Nursing. Lectures are delivered to them by the Faculty of Physics. For circulars and information about the Training School, address Mrs. Katherine A. Taylor, Superin- tendent of Nurses, Maryland University Hospital, Baltimore, Md. GEO. H. STEUART, Superintendent. CHEvSAPEARE vSTEAMvSHIP CO. CHESAPEAKE: LINE Elegant passenger steamers, " Augusta " and " Atlanta, " leave daily ( exiept Sunday) as follows : 6.30 P. M., leave Baltimore, arrive 7.00 A. M. 6.00 A. M., arrive Old Point Comfort, leave 6.45 P. M. 7.15 A. M., arrive Norfolk, leave 5.41; P. M. YORK R.IVEB. LINE United States mail and passenger steamers, " Charlotte, " " Baltimore " and " Danville, " leave as follows: ;.oo P. M., leave Baltimore, arrive 8.00 A. M. 7.30 A. M., arrive West Point, leave 5 50 P. M. g. I 5 A. M., arrive Richmond, leave 4.30 P. M. Steamers leave Baltimore on Tuesdavs, Thursda s and Saturda s, and leave Richmond and West Point, Va., on Mondavs, Wednesdavs and Fridays, LEAVE BALTIMORE FROM PIERS 18 AND 19, LIGHT STREET WHARF. LEAVE NORFOLK FROM FOOT OF FAYETTE AND JACKSON STS. AND LEAVE RICHMOND FROM SOUTHERN RAILWAY DEPOT. For futhcr information apply to General Offices, 530 Light St., Baltimore, Md. REUBEN FOSTER, T. H. McDANNEL, E. J. CHISM, (iirur.il M.inager. rr.iv. Pass. . gcnt. General Ticket Agent. CITY TRUST AND BANKING CO 5 I 7-5 I 9-52 1-523-525 West Baltimore Street CHAS. O ' DONNELL LEE, President FRANK J. KOHLER, Secretary -Treasurer If you will call at our office wc will tr - to interest you in the matter of Savings Deposits. I ' he jilan is new, ami will help vou to save money not otherwise saved. A IM. A N ! • OK A S A ' I X G S FUN D ! ' " O K 1-, V I " . R - B () D ' i ' Our Motto: Safety, Courtesy, Promptness, Liberality W K WANT " ' I ' R S A V I N (i S AC C () U N T fl ig -fc JE»s. AN INVESTMENT NOT A SPECULATION THE BALTIMORE BEAUnONT OIL CO. UINIOIN TRUST CO. OP iVlD. Registrar and Depository Capital stock, = = = = = Par Value of Shares, = $600,000 $1.00 DIRECTORS AND OPPICERS U. 5. Senator JOHN P. JONES, . Washington, D. C. Col. A. K. TINGLE, Attorney, . . Washington, D. C. Ju dge R. C. DUFF, Attorney, . . . Beaumont, Texas Hon. J. S. HACNAHARA, . . . San Antonio, Texas I. n. PARR, Jr. . Baltimore, Md. R. E. LEE WILLIAMSON Baltimore, Md. Dr. THOMAS OPIE Baltimore, Md. J. N. POPHAM, President UNION TRUST CO. OF HD., Registrar and Depository Offices, 605, 606 Union Trust Building A Gushing Oil Well The Company ' s holdings consist of 5,000 acres, selected by the best experts in the country, covering the choice sections in the Texas oil fields, including a tract on Spindle Top Heights, situated within 200 feet of the great Haywood and Beatty gushers. The policy of the Company will be to own its tankage, tank cars and oil vessels, and to erect its own refinery. The Union Trust Company of Maryland is the Depository for the purchasers of stock in this Company, and all sub= scriptions for stock are payable to that Company, which will issue temporary receipts, covering the Oil Company ' s guarantee that it will bring a six-inch gusher by May 30th, 1902, or the money returned. Subscriptions for the first allotment of stock will be received at 50 cents per share full paid and non-assessa= ble. Jeffres Studio Largest SKy-lig ' Ht in tKe City A.1I Styles of up-to-date Photograpliy Special Prices to Students Jeffres Studio 106 N. Charles St. Baltimore DROVERS AND MECHANICS ' NATIONAL BANK N. W. Cor. Eutaw and Fayette Streets JAMES CLARK, President CHAS. S. MILLER, Cashier LEOPOLD STRAUS, Vice-President EDWIN P. HAYDEN, Asst. Cashier Capital, 300,000 Surplus and Profits, ....... 375,000 A General Banking Business Transacted RENT A SAFE DEPOSIT BOX, S3 A YEAR The Baltimore Costumers A. T. JONES son 413 East Baltimore Street COSTUMES FOR THEATRICALS, FULL DRESS SUITS OPERAS AND TABLEAUX FOR HIRE MANUFACTURERS OF BANNERS AND FLAGS Baltimore Medical College BALTIMORE, MARYLAND This College is a mcniher of the " Assocition of American Medical Colleges. " Four regular courses are required prior to graduation. The Preliminary Fall Course liegins September 1st; the regular Winter Course begins Sei)tember Jjtii. Thorough Laboratory work is ri(|uiriil in Hiology. Cnniparalive .Viiatmiiy. Human . natnmy, Cheuiistry. Histology. Physiology. Kmbryology. Bacteriology, Patlmlogy. Clinical Pathology, and Operative Surgery. Practical Hospital and Dispensary work is recpiired during the third and fourth years. The wards of the Maryland General Hospital are filled with patients suffering from nearly every form of disease and injury, furnishing a large Clinic for Medical and Surgical cases. Our Maryland Lying-in Hospital, immediately adjacent, presents excellent advantages for the study of practical Obstetrics. There is abundant clinical work in Obstetrics, Gynxcology, Medicine, Surgery, Eye and Ear. Nose. Throat and Chest. Diseases of Children. Nervous and Mental Diseases, etc. The Baltimore Medical College Dispen- sary furnishes an out-door Clinic of 25.000 patients annually. Our College Buildings are spacious, comfortable, and among the most completely e(|uipi)e l in the L ' nited States, and are located on Madison street, corner of Linden avenue, on Linden avenue, and on Howard street. They contain a large Lecture Hall, a Clinical Amphitheatre, an Anatomical .AniphillKalre. and Laboratories of Anatomy, Biology, Histology, Physiology, Chem- istry. Pathology. Bactcriolog ' . etc.. .ill nf which are thoroughly equipped. Terms reasonable. For lurthrr |i;innular-. -cml i v ( ' ,ilalnf»uc. and adchi -- DAVID STREETT, M. D., Dean BALTIMORE MEDICAL COLLEGE N. E. Cor. Linden Ave. and Madison St. Baltimore, Md. Skwdrt Company iFormcrlv Po.sner liros.i A new niinio, niiit prncticiilly, a new Store. A S mridelod alonu ' the lines of the most Hucce. 8fnl i York estiililisTiiiii ' nIs a stoic tliiil is iiindcrii hi ( " siMi9 — llial will liilllll your every e.vpeitation 1 Hvslcni. -ir ire miii. iiiosi iiiiportJinl of all. me andisi-. -l-li. ' Ms .irl rilsc.f MEN ' S CLOTHING, SHOES and MEN ' S FURNISHING GOODS arc parMciilarly . ' troiiK. -Mtrartive, SIvlisli aril .Moderately I ' rleed. Iii! | eclioii and ( ' oin|iai ' isoii 1.4 invited. STEWART COMPANY rOrnierU I ' o.sner IJro.s. J E. KEENAN. W. T. KELLEY. C. Y. Davidson Go. SUCCESSORS. No. 5 N. Liberty Street, BALTIMORE, MD. Gas, Electric and Combination Chandeliers, Latest Improved Gas Heating Stoves and Radiators, Brass and Wrought Iron and Irons and Fenders, Fire Seti and Gas Logs. Sole Agents for Hern Incandescent 6a$ CigM Competent Plumbers and Gasfitter.s for Proni|il Repairs. Plumbing. Gas Fitting, Kleetrical Work of all kinds. Chandeliers Refinished to any Color. KSTIMATKS FlRNI.SHEn CHKERFULLY. LOW I ' RICKS AND WORK GlARANTKEn. «««««« Tio Limit to Jlccommodation. Chas. W: Winter, Dllor and Designer. Constantly on Jyand a Clyoice Selection of • « « Toreign and Domestic Woolens at Wodern Prices. Stylish Cut. 732 north 6ay Street. CHARLES R. DE E LEY, DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF DENTAL SUPRLIES. 111 NORTH LIBERTY STREET. BALTIMORE, IVIARYLAND. THE WESTERN NATIONAL BANK OK HA I ri MORE 1 4 North Eutaw Street Capital, $500,000 Surplus and V M)l I 1)1 I) PkOI- 1 IS, 400,000 j. G. HARVl ' .V President 1). KAHNKSrOCK Vice-President DiRKcroRs : WIMJAM MARRIOTl Cashier JOSHUA G. HARVRY WM. S. YOUNC; CHAS. F. MAYl ' .R DF.RICK FAHNKSroCK FRANCIS BURNS JOHN BLACK C;USTAV GIESKK KDWARD L. BAR ri.Krr HOWARD RIEMAN JAMES PRESTON W. BURNS TRUNDLE ROBERT M. WYLIE THIS BANK Wll.l. BE I ' LliASKD PO RKCEIVH ACfUUNTS. PATUXKN ' l KIN VM. l " l i;i )i;i k ' KSIiURC; AND I,AN1)1N(;S ON RAIM ' AIIANNOLK RIXKR N()RF()IJ , ' A., AND l.ANDINCiS ON RAIM ' A- IIANNOC ' K RIN ' ICR ALEXANDRIA, VA., W ASI II N(; TON, D. C, AND LANDINGS ON THE TOTC MAC Ri ER THEWEEMS STEAMBOAT COMPANY Ol ' H ALTIMORI-; CIIV Office, I ' icr 2, l-igHt Street Vliar Ts, Piers 2, S and 9, Light Street MARYLAND ELECTRICAL SUPPLY CO. Headquarters for ELECTRO-MEDICAL APPARATUS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION THE MOST COMPLETE LINE OF PHYSICIANS ' BATTERIES EVER CARRIED IN THE SOUTH Call and See Them. No Trouble to Show Goods CATALOGUES UPON APPLICATION MARYLAND ELECTRICAL SUPPLY CO. 324 N. EUTAW STREET =. BALTIMORE, MD. The desire to be WELL DRESSED is both natural and commendable. Another point : It is also a good intro- duction to be Well Attired. This result can only be attained through artistic cutting and skilled, careful and capable tailoring. AMBROSE PERRY Merchant Tailors 224 WEST FAYETTE STREET Near Howard POPULAR PRICES Just as Accotnmociatine as He LooKs. GEORGE GITH, DCJC-e TAILOR 1330 Pennsylvania Avenue, BALTIMORE. MD. CENTRAL a_vi_n_gs R ank OF BALTIMORE S. E. Cor. Charles and Lexington Streets. KOKKirr K. V. l{IN(i. I r ' «i(l -iil. I.K(li: iK W. )I!NKI£. i ■■loiilviit. I ll I (,, l ' »IT . Tr.iisiir.i-. VI. I III i; .i:(iK ;i: liiiow . .Hins.ii.ir. Directors : Teo. V. Corner. .U ' sse Tyson, (irrnian H. Mum. llalii.-l .1. Kolrv. I-MM. II. Di.voli. Ill as k. fHr. ' v. Will,,]. Siio«-.k-ii. WllliaiM I,. KUioIt. Iia iil . niliac-h. HohiTl K. « ' ai-in|f. i;.lHar,l n.-Uwons. ■rh,,s. C. I ' ,, Its. riiarles E. Dolimo. Tunstall Smith. .Milt-s Whiu-. Jr. Hi ' nry Willian ' S. Kihvin Warfield. Win. Winchester. Wni. II. (;i-att1in. Krai kliii P. Cator. .lolin S. (iihl,s. C. .Morton Stiwart. .Ir. riuirli-s T. (ram-. Save 50 Cents a UPgcH. I ' m it ill the t " EN- TKAI. S.- V1NGS BANK; Ml llie end of mie year you will have cie- positcd 26 I)iillars. and it will In- uarninj; three per ceiit. interest. .Special Prices to Students. BANK HOURS, SATURDAY, 10 A. M. TO 3 P. M. - 10 A. M. TO 1 P. M. Bacbracb Bro, Pbotograpbers studios, S. E. Cor. Eutaw and Lexington Sts. BALTIMORE, MD. LARGE PORTRAITS, LARGE QROUPS AND CHILDREN ' S PICTURES OUR SPECIALTIES pbotograpMc Studio ELEVATORS TO STUDIOS Washington Studio, 1331 F Street, N. W. _y|ril$ilc Phoios. J| $hiiian $ tuaio 17 m. Eextnflton St. CLASS GROUPS OUR SPECIALTY SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS MD. PHONE— COURTLAND 171 JOSEPH B. COOK funeral Director 1003 W. Baltimore St. BALTIMORE, MD. COACHES FOR ALL PURPOSES C. P. TELEPHONE ST. PAUL 1027 21 Baltimore Street, East BALTIMORE, MD. RIINE- Boimons, ciOGoiates, GoiHeciioos FRESH EVER ' HOUR Sent by Mail or Express. 14 E. BALTIMORE ST. James Baily Son WHOLESALE AND IMPORTING DRUGGIST J 6 and 18 W. German St. BALTIMORE, - - MARYLAND. J. F. ZELLERS, Groceries and Provisions. Manufacturer of Ice Cream. Tel. C. p. Midison 315 A. No. 800 Reservotf Street. We Supply University of Maryland. GEORGE C. 5UCRO Wholesale Dealer and Bottler of the Celebrated Bartbolomav ' s l ocbcstcr Beers Also ' Chester cAles, Porter and Imported Beers. Proprietor and Sole Bottler of the Famous Kden Uthiated and Apollo Seltzer Waters. OFFICE AND DEPOT 227 to 229 S. Central Ave. BALTIMORE, MD. I KI,i:iMln. i;s Brooks Brothers HRO.iDll ' .ir NEir )()RK Suits 111 all weights, shapes and colors — correct in style — fair in price. Separate Norfolk and Chester Jackets tor lounging purposes. Rain-proot I-ong Coats made troni specially prefiared Tweeds and Coverts. Fine Imported Furnishings, Leather and Wicker (ioods and all accessories for (Jolfing, Tennis, Riding, Shooting, Yachting, Skating, Polo and rhe 1 I unt. SEPARATE BOOKLETS FOR CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS, LIVERY AND GOLF. National Howard Bank COR. HOWARD AND FAYETTE STS. Baltimore, Md. Capital, ;!!2:jo,ooo Surplus and Undivided Profits, 40,600 The Accounts of Mercantile Firms, Corporations, Individuals, Trustees and Administrators are solicited and will receive careful attention. Collections made on all points promptly. : ; ; : : ; HENRY CLARK, President JAMES GETTY, Vice-President WM. H. ROBERTS, Jr., Cashier Directors James Getty Henry Clark Jos. A. Bolgiano Henry Burgunder Henry F. New Wm. H. Bayless John Waters Thomas O ' Neill Wm. C. Carroll Phones : St. Paul 4124 F ; Courtland 2628 Jos. M. Zamoiski KLKCIRICAL CONTRACTOR AND SUPPLIES Hanover Street Near Baltimore BALTIMORE We Carrv in Stock Electric Motors and Novelties. Telephone Systems Installed. Our Specialty: Transmission of Electric Power and Lighting. A Full Line of Medical Batteries for Farradic Currents, also Experimental Apparatus. GEORGE B. BOUTELLE JAMES HART WITH GEORGE B. BOUTELLE DENTISTS ' SPECIALTIES 7 West Saratoga Street BALTIMORE, MD. CHENOWETH BUTTER CO. J. PRED ' K KRIEU Fine Creamery, Roll and Print Wholesale and Retail BUTTER riutton and Lamb FRESH COUNTRY EGGS AND POULTRY BE2S ' r ORA.DKS RECEIVED DAILY S. E. Oimer Patterson Ave. and Strieker St. 73 Lexington Market, BALTIMORE, MD. TRY OUR C. B. C. BUTTER C. P. Phont 427-Y. Madison DAIUV ATTKrSDAINOE ' Wholesale md. phone, courtland 45B Retail H.J KAUFMAN W.C.KAUFMAN S. SCHROEDER H.J. KAUFMAN BRO. Manufacturer of Ice Cream and Water Ices Baltimore Dressed Beef Dealer in CONFECTIONERY. TOYS. ETC. Stall, 71 Lexington Market 1501 " W. Baltimore St. DAILY IN ATTENDANCE CORNER STRICKER. MD. TELEPHONE, COURTLAND 2327 £stni, ,s icii S69 Isaac Hamburger Sons Je. d 9 . Schaub CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS Sen to ' J urnishinffa Btiltimort; tii-iU Ho- v«rtl St«i. Tfeffliffco and Whito 6 iirts a Specia tj BALTIMORE 315 VJ. ratt Street ! ialtimore, 9?fd, Pre-eminently at the Head— Viewed from an Impartial Standpoint That i. our Rating QUEEN ANNE ' S R R. CO. I SHORTEST LINE TO I CAPE MAY AND REHOBOTH BEACH I Every Tuesday, Thursday and Sunday. CAPE MAY, $1.75. REHOBOTH BEACH, $1.50. Steamers Leave Pier 10, Light Street. AFTERNOON EXCURSIONS TO QUEENSTOWN, 50 CENTS. Special Inducements to Sunday-Schools, Societies and Organizations. For special rates and other information, call on or address, C. P., St. Paul 3J02. Maryland, Henrietta 9J. WM, D. UHLERJ General Passenger Agent. ' Isadore H. Hirshberg. Henry Weiss, Jr nd. Telephone, Courtland 2S79. Hirshberg Art Conipany, SUCCES.SORS TO Hirshhers , Hollander Co, ' s Art DepayUucni. Artists ' Supplies and Drawing Material, Pyrography (Burnt- Wood) Material, Novelties, Etc. 334 N. Howard Street, Baltimore, Md. NEAR MULBERRY STREET. Eyes Examined Free! Glasses Made to Correct all Defects of Vision. SAYRE OPTICAL CO., 22 Charles St. Masonic Temple. 12 Years Ex:perience. KSTAHilSHEI) 1877 TESTIMONIAL. Oxford, N. C, June 26, 1893. MessRs. CANBV. (ilLPIN CO. Bv way of giving you an idea ot the efficacy ot Howe ' s Black Flag Insect Powder, one dozen of which I bought of you some time since, I would say that I used a half-bottle of the medium size on Saturday evening, as I closed for the week, and upon opening the Store on Monday there was not a fly living, save those few which happened to get shut up in the show cases. I think, without the slightest exaggeration, 1 brushed together fiiUy three quarts Dead Flies. Yours truly, JOHN G. HALL, Druggist. DYNAMOS, MOTORS, FANS, ELECTRICAL MEDICAL APPARATUS ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS ELECTRIC LIGHTING PLANTS INSTALLED J. D. LUCAS, Electrical Engineers and Contractors 22 Light Street, - - - - BALTIMORE ESTABLISH ED 1864. D. KATENKAMP SON . . . M ki;ks (II- . . J. J. LANDRAQAN students ' Note Books Fountain Pens and a Full Line of Stationery. 426 VV. BALTinORE STREET. Corner Paca Street BALTIA ()KE, AU). ISAAC DAVIDSON WM B FALLON URIAH A. POLLACK " Baltimore ' s Best Furniture Store. " Furniture, Upholstery, Mattresses, Rugs, Etc. 315 N. HOWARD STREET. C. p. Telephone 1872. MRS. CHARLES HELD FLORIST Choice Cut Flowers Artistic Designs, Etc. 32 S. EUTAW STREET BALTIMORE. MD. THEO. W Rvrr Mmi ' ; R. Pai; WARNER CO. High-Grade Umbrellas " ■- ' " ' " HATTERS canes,Etc Also Parasols, Whips and Ganes Bet. Howard and Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. Umbrellas Recovered and Repaired. Agents for Lincoln Bennett and W.ilter Barnard ' s London Hats. 324 W. BALTIMORE ST. BALTIMORE, MD. Manufacturers of Silk and Cassimere Hats OCEAN CITY, MD. THe Is Fast Becoming Famotxs Because it Delights the People, and it ■•I ' ( Bears Evidence of Soon Becoming Greatest Summer R esort in Ame r ica. The whispering pines of the Carolina mountains and the rugged hills of New Hampshire have no more healing power than the ozone-laden air of this delightful seaside resort— so greatly favored among the spots of nature. TKe BatKing ' — Ttie Surf— The Beach are equalled h ' no other resort on the Atlantic Coast. Send for Handsomely Illustrated .Summer Resort Book, fully descrihing Ocean City, giving a list of the hotels, cotta,i;es and hoarding houses, and also many half-tone reproductions from photographs taken at this Seaside Resort. Baltimore, Chesapeake and Atlantic Railway, X. MURDOCH, Passenger Agent. 341 South Street, BAUXIlVfORE, iVlD. A. H. Petting MANUFACTURER OF Greek Ccmr Traternlty 3ewelry 14 and 16 St. Paul Street, BALTIMORE, MD. Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member through the Secretary of his Chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on Class Pins, Medals, Rings, etc. C. 4. P. Telephone 3S66. Wm. A. Gault. Home Telephone 205. Herbert Matthew Gault. Wm. Jf. 6auU Son, No. 9 East Lexington Street. Doctors Know a Good Thing. We have VITREOUS TILES harder than Stone, which v e bed in Patent Cement right on Wood Floors. For Fireplaces we have a line of beautiful . . . Wantels, tiles and Grates . . . We do ALL kinds of STONE and SLATE WORK. Think of unmarked graves and call us for . . monuments and tomb Stones . . from the humblest Marker to the magnificent Mausoleum. sooTHEim - m .M WasHington, RicHtnond and Florida Limited Leaving UalliiiKjrc 9.34 A. M.. Wasliinytuii 10.51 A. M.. ilaily (via Riclinioiul ami Danville. Va. ) Throiigli sleepers and coaches lo Colnnil)ia. Savannah and Jacksonville. Connection for Aiken. S. C. Connection al Jesn|). Ga., for Brunswick and Jekyl Island, and at Jack- •.oMville for Si. I ' eler littrt; Mini riiiita ( ' mrda. Kla. Dining car service. United States Fast Mail Leavniij; lialtinKire ij.,i4 . . .M., Washingliin 11.15 . . .M.. daily, ' rhrough sleepers ami coaches rn . tlaiu.i. .Miiiiltii.MKrv. .MuliiU- and N ' ew Orleans. Dijiing car service. WasHington and CKattanooga Limited Leaving I ' .allinu.re S.jy I ' . . 1.. Washington y.50 1 ' . M., daily. Through sleepers and coaches I via Lynchburg and Bristol ) lo Knoxville. Chattanooga, Memphis, Birmingham and New ( )rl ;Mi ' . Dinini; cir -i-rvice New York and Atlanta Express Leaving lialtiniore 8.jy P. M.. Washington 9.50 1 ' . . 1.. daily. Throngh sleepers and coacher lo .Vilanla. .Mso tri-weekly tourist sleeper lo San Francisco, Cal.. leaving Wash- . Ml ton rnrh Mon.lav. We-lnesday ami Kri.lriy. New York and Florida Express Leaving Balliniore 8.jy P. . 1., Wash ingion 9.50 P. . l.. daily. Through sleepers to Snmmer- ville and Charleston. Columbia. .Xugusta. Savannah. Jacksonville and Port Tampa : through coaches to Columbia. Savannah and Jacksonville. Conncclion for , iken. S. C. Connections at Jesup. Ga., for Brunswick and Jekyl Island, .iml al Jacksonville for Si. Petersburg and Piinta Gorda. Fla. Dining car service. Va Kington and SoutHwestern Limited Leaving lialnmore 0.10 1 ' . . l.. W aslniigion 10.45 ' ' • M. dailv. Solid Pullman train, carry- ing through sleepers, to . sheville. Knoxville. Chattanooga. Na.shville. . llanla. Macon. Bir- mingham. Memphis. Montgomery. .Mobile and Xew Orleans; also tri-weekly. each Mon- day. Wednesday and Friday, lo Pinehnrsl. X. C. Leaving Washington each Tues- day. Thursday and Saturday. Connection is made at Xew Orleans with the Sunset Limited for California points. Club and observation cars. Dining car ervice. OUR DINING CAR SERVICE IS UNEXCELLED l " or informalion as lo rates, tickets, schedules and sleeping car reservations, appiv to anv rep- rrsriii;iiiv ' of P.is rnu ' .T l). ' i ;irtnieiii. S. ' iilbrrn R;iiKvay. ..r S. E. BURGESS, Traveling Pass. Agent 120 E.. Baltimore Street Baltimore. Md. FRANK S. GANNON S. H. HARDWICK 1 bii-.l ' !• .111.1 l.riirr.il Manager. ( „ 11, i.il I ' .i.Miin.r . ficiil L. S. BRO VN, C.iiural Agent -WainKiniiton. D. C. What ' s the Use Of knowledge, either practical or theoretical, in any branch, especially Dentistry, it the facilities to carry such knowledge into effect are not the best? " No Use " All Will Answer Now, doctor, it is a necessary duty, in order 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. D. M. Co. " are a guarantee that by using our products your skill and knowledge can be demonstrated in their best form. Endeavor to disprove our claim through our materials, and you will become convinced we do not make an idle boast. CONSOLIDATED DENTAL MFG. CO. BALTIMORE BRANCH 212 Charles Street, North C. M, FREEMAN. Manager BALTIMORE, MD. MTe Supply the University of Maryland Hospital S. SAUABES «St CO. Andrew C. Snyder West Baltimore Loan Co. PORK BUTCHER Stalls, lO Richmond MarKet and 206, 208 Belair MarKet 675 W. BALTinORE ST. Between Arch and Pine Sts. FACTORY (a OFFICE, McMechen and Brunt Sts. Liberal Advances on Merchandise of Every Description WATCHES AND DIAMONDS A SPECIALTY C. 4. P Phone, Factory MADISON 62 Maryland Phone courtland 1216 USE MarketTelephone Until 12 noon AND 10 p. M. SATURDAYS Open from 7 A. M. to 6 P. M. Saturdays Until 10 P. M. SIDE ENTRANCE, WITH PRIVATE WAITING ROOH BEINJAMIIN «St CO. Bankers and Brokers 42(). 422 AND 424 KAVETTE ST. Near (iay Street BAUTIMORE, MD. I.oan.s Hade on (iovernment and 3tate Bonds, Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Silverware, and the same Uou ht and Sold. :: :: :: :: :: :: :: iNO CjOOOS siir fi- ki. o. u. B.D. Williams HO. COFFEE ROASTERS Dealers in High Grade COFFEES, TEAS, SUGARS CHOCOLATES AND OLIVK OIL Drink " SIBERIAPsi " The Finest 50c. Tea Sold N. W. COR. LEXINGTON AND PEARL STS. C. P lelephone. St. Paul .iHI8-A no. Telephone, Courtland 1684 5pecial Attention Given to Supplylnic HOSPITALS, COLLE(iES, UNIVERSITIES AND HOTELS Samples furnished if desired. PROnPT DELIVERY IN CITN AND Sl ' Bl ' RB5 4 PER CENT. INTEREST ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS rionumental Savings Association ASSKTS, S4(M) -K3 YOU CAN HAKE DEPOSITS 01- $1 AND UP Open Daily, ? A. M. to .S l . M. Saturday, 9 A. AL lo ' » l . M. 115 North Eutaw Street DO NOT CIRCULATE


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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1

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