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

 - Class of 1903

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1903 volume:

Vf AUYLANU RA!IE BOOK ROOM NlV RSn V OK MARYLAND LIBKARX PiLLEOE PARK, MD- t jjjS C! 55-0o ■%s,Tv -r -.K - ' ' Preface IN presenting to ynn, fellow sUulenls and alumni, the i(,K)3 edition of " Bones. Mol. ks and Briefs. " we ask no favors, we expect none, hnt we do ask a jnst consideration of our efforts. After a traveller has nuule his first tour through an unfamiliar land, it not infre(|uently happens that many points of interest, and perhaps some of the most important, escaped ohservalion. or were hut casually noticed. Shall he he cimdcnnied ? You may say " genius is glorious, " InU that will uul prevent you from pardoning a weak tkivcn- of genius in " new horn bahes. " We ap])reciate the fact that we suhjecl ourselves to your criticism in following so clovely the former editions of our annual, and ask your indulgence, for " he must he a poor creature that does not often repeat himself. " Although the mistakes are many and the goyd ciualities rare, if in after years, when the memories of the good old days spent at our Alma Mater fade, this book should recall some cherished frien 1. some pleasant inci- dent, or revive some recollection of the past, we shall be fully repaid and shall consider the profit well worth the labor. In a far. wild, western town, when war was the rule, peace the exception, when no criticism was made and offenders were shot down without a word, there stood an old church, in which the inhabitants of the town, old and young, assembled every Sunday morning. Over the organ, this inscription was placed — " Notice!! Don ' t shoot the organist, he doth the best he can. " Your sympathy is desired, not your criticism, so please take the hint. We take advantage here of the chance to express our most sincere thanks to tlmse so kindly contributing to the work of THE F.DrrORS. 86325 c o " 5 D Dr. Miles To Francis Turquand Miles Out iif till- infinite tlioii hast come From Ilim who is lliy liome. We feel thy presence, yet hardly compreheml The full of that life LKeel so nohly Amid all the strife (): science ' s conflicting claims. I ' y tin- Divine Physician wast thon anoiiue.l. And hy Him was thon appointed L ' nto the least of them to minister. L ' nio the least of them thy brethrin. A ' ove onward, upward life so grand. I ill thon liast reached the strand. Where tlion with Charcot. Ihinter and .Silvins Will rc el in the dejiths nf the sciences. Dedication TO OUR DISTINGUISHED PROFESSOR AND ESTEEMED FRIEND, FRANCIS TURQUAND MILES. ONE. WHO HAS SPENT OVER A HALF CENTURY IN THAT PROFESSION WHICH HE HOLDS MOST DEAR: ONE, WHO HAS MOVED AMONG HIS FELLOWMEN. ADMIRED FOR HIS STERLING WORTH AS A PHYSICIAN AND GENTLEMAN; ONE. WHO HAS STRIVEN TO INSPIRE HIS STUDENTS TO DELVE DEEP FOR THE TRUTHS OF SCIENCE : ONE. FOR WHOM THOSE CONNECTED WITH OUR UNIVERSITY. BOTH FACULTY AND STUDENTS. HAVE THE HIGHEST REGARD AND AFFECTION— IS THIS VOLUME RESPECTIVELY INSCRIBED BY THE EDITORS. •T3 w o •n o 12 Board of Editors Law A. JULIAN BAGBY, Editor ix Chief. THOMAS B. MARSHALL, Jk.. FRANK E. WELSIL Jr.. JOHN R. BUCK[NGHA L Medical THO. L S J. O ' DONNELL. VILLL M J. STEWARD. Trcas.ircr. BENJA HN F. TEFT. Jr.. Srcirtary. Dental IRA C. IDE, Business Muiiniicr, U. V. JENKINS. H. LL sarc;ent, Page. Preface 5 To Francis ' riiriiu.uid Miks lo Dedication 1 1 Board of Editors 13 Contents 14, 15 Illustrations 16 Tranci-. I ' lininand Mile-. . 1. 1) 17. tS. nj Hoard of Kegcnts of tin- L iiivt-r-ily of .Maryland. .M . IH1IHM.. Facnity of Physic. " - ' .1 Associate Professors 25 Clinical Assistants, 1932-1903 . ' 7 Medical Department, Class O. ' ficers 2 ) Class Members. !go. 31, ,%,%. .15 Class History, 1903 39 to 43 PropluTv. Class 1903 44 to 53 Chop- . 54 to ()4 Class of [904. Officers 67 Class .Memlier-. i ' ;04 68 Class 1 1 istory, iix)4 69, 70 in .Minioriani. (John arinj;. Jr ) 71 Page. Class of 1905. Officers ■■■73 Class Members. 1905 74 Class History. 1905 75 • " 77 Class of 1907, Officers and Mendi.r- 79. 80 Class History. 1906 Concert for EndownK-nt Fun!. Y. .M. C. A " When I ' ctc Put on a Skate " ... r. of .M. . thletic . ssocialion. . . lhlelics Yells and Songs ( )iir i ' ratcrnities Kappa Psi Fraternity, Delta Chailer Phi SiKnia Kappa Fraternity. Fla Chapl.T Xi Phi Psi Fraternity. Fla Chapter. Psi Omega Fralerihly. Phi Chapter. Kap| a Sigma Fraternity. . lpha-.Mpha Chapter. . . 10;, Phi Kappa Sigma I ' raternity, .Mpha Zcta Chapter 107 r)rth Carolina Chih .111 Penn-ylvania Dental Chih ii.l .Soiiih Carolina ClnU .115 Si. 82 ■ 3. S4 S5 St, 88 So. ' ,0 01 ' ' .s 7 w o.i ' t Contents Page. West irginia Clul) 117 Virginia Cluli 118 House Men ng tu 121 Hugicide i - ' j Toa-l uf lyo.i 1(1 llie Xurses ... li.? " Naini Calran " i- ' 4 " Class of ii;03 " 1J5 " Tlie Proper Spirit " 12O " A Bit of Advice to Freshmen " 120 " I ' .riscoe " 126 Knights of Rest 127 " In Memoriani " 127 Mr. Dooley on Prof. Lorenz at University of Maryland 128 to 130 DENT.M,. Faculty 133 A Brief History of the University of Mary- land 134 to 13.S Class of 1903. Officers 141 Senior Class Members 145 Class History. 1903 ' 47 to 150 Grinds 151 to 157 " A Night Off " 158. 150 Prof. Janus H. Harris 160 to 162 Class Prophecy. 19C3 163 to 166 " Freshmen " 167 " Juniors " ' . 167 " Seniors " 167 Class of 1904 169 History of Class 1904 170 to 172 Freshman Class. 1902-03. Officers 175 -Continued Page. I ' Veslinian Class Members 176 History of Class 1905 1 7 to 179 " A Molar Farewell " 180 i.. vv. l ' " aculty 183 Class of 1903. Officers 185 Class Meniliers. 1903 i8q Class History. 1903 190 to 192 Class Prophecy. 1903 r(;3 to 196 Want " Ad " Column 198 to 201 " Her Smile " 202 Roasts 2C3 to 210 " Our Beloved Faculty " 211 Twentieth Century Cicero 212 to 214 " Cherry Grove " 215 Quizzes 217. 218 " . Perfect Girl " 220 " His Grandma " 222 Our Class Alphaliet. KX 3 -2-3 Sense and Cents 224 " Allen Allwise " 224 " Lines to tlie Little Duchess " 225 N. C. W. Club 227 In Memoriam— Our I ' n.-t ( V)rot(e) 228 Intermediate Class 229. 2, 0 Class History. 1904 231. 2},i Class of 1905 ■235. 2i( Class History, 1905 237. 238 " A Poet ' s Posy " 239 A Seer ' s " Secrecy " 240. 241 Bubble and Truhbles of a Junior 242 to 245 15 J ir tf C Bones, Millars aiirl I ' .riefs 3 Seal of University i.f Maryland 7 University of Maryland ( I ' lmui ) 8 Dr. Miles ( FlidtD) y Board of Editors ( Photo ) 13 University Girl, ( color plale) MF.IIK Al.. University I inspital, ( I ' lioto ) 20 Faculty of Physic. { Photo ) 22 . ssociate Professors. ( Photo ) J4 Clinical .Assistants, igoi- KJ03, ( Photo ) 2( ' p Class Officers, igo. . ( Photo ) 28 Medical Departmein 29 Class Menihers. i ;o. (PliolnsI ,!o. .U ' . ,U. .V ' Class Ode ,17 E.xeculive Committee, lyo.V (Photo) 3.S Chops 54 A Sweet Zephyr 05 Class Members. 1904, ( Photo ) 6 ' i Class Members, ujo-,. (Photo) 7_ Class Members. igo6, ( I ' hutu ) 7.S Athletics t y Football Team. ( Photo ) 02 Fraternities t) I ' he Skeleton Pegasns ()4 Kappa Psi Fraternity. (Photo) g6 Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity. (Photo) r Xi Phi Psi Fraternity. (Photo)... 100 Psi Omega Fraternity. (Photo). loj Kappa Sigma Fraternity. (Plioto) 104 Phi Kappa Sigma. { Photo) io() .Vdvt — Frederick Express Co 108 Clubs ... 10.) North Carolina CUib, (Photo).. . . . . 1 10 Page. IVniisylvania Dental (71nb. (Photo) 112 Smith Carolin.i Club. (Photo) 114 West irginia Chil). (Photo) 116 Bugicide 122 " Xaini Cairan " 124 (iirl With Feet 125 Knights of Rest 127 llE.NT.M.. Deiu.il 1 )ii)anini-iii. igo.? 131 Dental Facidty. ( Photo ) 132 .■ n Odontoid Congratulation 13Q Class Officers. 1903 140 Class Nfembers. iqo3 142 to 144 The Whisper of Cnpid 146 ••. Xight Oflf " 158 Prof James II. Harris 160 I ' Veshnian . rrival. Senior Departure 167 Jnnior Class .Members. ( Photo) 168 . Student ' s Business Methods 173 Freshman Class. ( Photo) 174 b ' ri ' sbni.in Apnllo .17.1 1 AW. Briefs ... 181 Law Faculty. ( Photo ) 182 Class Ofiicers. r(X)3. ( Photo) 184 Class .Metnbers. 1903. ( Photo) 186 to 18S Cians " .MonumeiU IQ7 Jones, nee Milk Can ..2ifi . ketches . .211) " I Do and I Don ' t " . .221 . ' . C. M. Club. ( Photo 226 Junior Class Officers 233 In Memory of F.dilor- nO Patroness, (color plate) 16 I Francis Turquand Miles M, D. Tr HERE is no noliler character in (iod ' s nniverse than the pliysician wlio lias Hved the life " withont fear and witauut reproach. " His experience is nnique and snch as to sound liuman nature to its ' ery depths. Tlie habitual [)ractice of self-denial, the fa- miliarity with all phases and degrees of suffering, the responsibility which rests upon him as the guardian of the secrets and the health and lives of his fellow-beings, develop in him the highest qualities of manhood. In the distinguished personage whose name heads this page we see an example of the model physician, the faithful teacher, the rehned and courteous gentleman, and one who bears with uKxlesty the honor of a long and ell-spent life. I et us seek to profit liy the lessons which the study of such a life affords. Francis Tnr(|uand Miles was born on a plantation near Charleston, S. C, about the year 1828. He receix ' cd his academic training and tlie degree of Bachelor of Arts at the Charles- ton College. His professional training and medical degree were ()btained,at the Medical Col- lege of the State of South Carolina. Shortly after graduation, in 1849, he went abroad and studied in Pans, under Charcot and Hirschfeld. Returning to Charlest(jn, he became con- nected with the teaching faculty of his Alma Mater, filling successively the role of prosec- tor, assistant demonstrator, demonstrator, assistant professor, and, in i860, full ])r;)fessor of physiological anatomv, as successor of Professor Holbrook. On the outbreak of the Civil War, he entered the Confederate service as a private in the infantry. He soon rose to be lieu- tenant and later, captain. For a short time he had charge of Fort Sumpter during the at- tack upon it bv the Federal fleet. At the Battle of Secessionville, S. C, in 1862, he was shot throULvh the thigh, and he -was also wounded at Fort Sumpter the following year. This led to his retirement from active service and d;iing the last year of the war he held rank as full surgeon in the medical department. The war having closed, he resumed his chair in the Medical School. .Vbout this time he paid a second visit to Europe, attending the lectures of Claude Bernard and Ih-own-Sequard, in Paris, and studying diseases of the nervous sys- tem, under (lowers and Hughlings Jackson, in London. In 1868 he removed to Baltimore, and was immediatelv appointed ])rofessor of anatomy in the Washington University Medi- cal School. In 1869 he was called to fill the chair of anatomy and clinical diseases of the nervous system at the University of Maryland. In 1880 he was transferred to the department of physiology, which he continues to fill at the jiresent time. Dr. Miles is a member of the ] Iedical rmd Chirurgical Faculty of Maryland and has twice filled in it the office of vice-president. He was president of the American Neurological Association from 1880 to 1882. He is also an honorary member of the American Associa- tion of Physicians. He has been a consulting physician of the Johns Hopkins Hospital since its foundation, in 1889. 17 Itcihi an early perioil of lii-; prnfessional career. Professor Miles devoted liimself to tlie study of diseases of tlie nervous system. It has already been mentioned tliat lie sought the in.struction of the great neurologists of London and I ' .iris. ( )ii his a|)])ointment as clinical l)rofessor of nervous di.seases at the University, in iX(i . he secureil oi)i)ortunities for observa- tion and study wJiicli lie had not prexinusly enjoyed. ;ind he entered U])on his work with en- thusiasm. His fre(|uent contributions of ])ai)ers and cases and exhil)ition of patients at the local societies show that he was utilizing his advantages to the fullest extent. The sub- ject was a new one. here or elsewhere, and Dr. Miles was the lirsi to teach it as a specialty in I ' .altiniore. and tiie tn t to briui;- l efore the Maryland profe - ion the niidern views and re- .searches regarding it. In .March. 1S71. at the re(|uest of ,1 number of ])ractitioners of this city, he delivered a course of lectures ujxin the " I ' hysiologv and I ' athologv of the Nervous System. " which continued three times a week for several weeks. Thev were intended cbielly fir ])hysicians. and were given at 5 P. .M. In 1 S74 he contributed a ])aper at the annu.-d nieeling of the .Medical ;nid C ' hirurgical h ' aculty of .Ajarvland. on the recent investi- g;itions into ibe " functions of the brain " by Ilughlings Jackson, l- ' errier. b ' ritsch. liitzig and .X ' othuagel. which atlracteil great attention. 1 le showed that the convolutions are not centres for ideas, as had been jjreviously thought, but for nioxements. and indicated the site of the arious centres of motion in the cerebral cortex, llis actixitv as a neurologist can be best judged by a perusal of his contributii ins. a list of which is a]ipended to this sketch. For a long time he has been one of the most prominent figures in universitv circles. V.u- dowed with a handsome face :md figure, and with that ease and ;;race of manner and dignity which cb.aracteri es the -Sduthern gentleman: he would be a marked figure in anv circle. He has a good oice. of medium register, and re.idy cotnniand of language: he never uses notes. He is devoid of .all v.anity. ])reteuse and prejudice. ;i hater of shaius. and modest as to his own achievements. He has always been a clo.se reader an 1 deep thinker in the dei)artments o er which he ])resides at the university. . n enthusiastic student himself, he has the happy tacailty ot im]),aiaing to his classes some portion of his own ])irit. and ;it ibe same time pre- senting a subject with so much eloi|nence. force and cleaiMiess as to make :i deep imi)ression U|)on his hearers. These (|u,ditics ha e rendered him one of the most po])ular teachers the university has e er had. and ;i worthy successor of Cocke. Daxidge. (iodman. (ieddings. Roby. Hammond, [olnison and Donaldson. Dr. Miles has one son. I,. W ' ardlnw .Mijes. who, although ;i medical graduate of our uni- versity, lias ab.andon ' jd nicdicine fur liler.ature. He is now cunnecled with the teaching staff of Johns Hopkins I ' niver-iiy. having recently t.ikeu the Doctor.ile of Philosophy in that in- stitution. The following is a nvre or less ci m|)lete li t of Dr. .Miles ' conlributious to literature: " C ' ounter-irrit.atiiiii. " hn ' tiiihirr Medical Journal. 1S70. ] ]). fi -jj : " Notes of a Case of Cerebr.d Tumor. " Maryland Medical Journal. sj . pj). _ ; " Kindfleisch ' s Pathological . nat- 18 omy. " ( 7 ' m«j fl r( , with Dr. W. C. Kloman). 1872; " Valedictory Address to Graduating Class, " University of Maryland. 5(r !;norc .S ' ;r», March 7, 1871; " Peripheral Paralysis, " American Clinical Lcctnrcs, by Seguin. 1876. No. 12, Vol. 2, pp. 16; " A Contribution to Regional Diagnosis in Brain Lesion. " Translation, American Neurology Association, i%yy, pp. 7: " Case of Extreme Muscular Atro])liy of the Lower Extremities, Neuritis (?) Recov- ery, " Maryland Medical Journal. October, 1877, pp. 5; " Electricity in Medicine, " Mary- land Medical Journal. 8 S. pp. 17; " A Contribution to Cerebral Localization, " Arch, of Me Heine. Xew York. 1879, p]). 2 ; " Tumor of the Pons Varolii, " Arch, of Medicine, New York, 1881, pp. 3; " Case of Vaso-Motor Paralysis, " Trans.. Medical and Chirurgical Fac- ulty of Maryland. iSHi. ]) ). t,: " Two Case?, of Neuritis of the LHnar Nerves, " Maryland Medical Journal, 1881, pp. 3; " Nutritive Alterations and Deformity of Fingers from Pres- sure on Nerves in the . xilla, " Journal Nen ' ous and Mental Diseases. New York, 1883, viii., p. 2; " Nutritive Alteration in the Hand from Pressure of the Head of the Dislocated Hu- merus in the . xilla, " Journal Xeri ' ous and Mental Diseases. New ' ork, 1883. x., p. i ; " Diseases of Peripheral Nerves, " System of Practice of Medicine, by Win. Pepper, V., 1886, pp. 34; " A Case of Accidental Litravertebral Nerve-Stretching, Xck ' Orleans Medical and Surgical Journal, 1886-7, xiv., pp. 6; " Resuscitation in Threatened Death from Chloro- form, " Medical Record, New York. 1888, xxxiii., p. i ; " Effect of Spinal Concussion on the Reflexes, " Trans., Association American Physicians. 1888, ])p. 6; " Hydrocephalus; Dropsy of the Brain, Vater on the E5rain. Encyclopedia of Diseases of Children, by J. M. Keating, 1890, iv., pp. 23; " Facial Paralysis, Bell ' s Paralysis, " International Clinics. 1891. ii., pp. 9. " A Case Presenting the Symptoms of Landry ' s Paralysis, with Reco ery, " Trans.. Associa- tion American Physicians. 1892, vii., pp. 3: " Hemiplegia, witli Impaired Sensation from Lijury to the Rolandic Region, " International Clinics, 1894, iv., pp. 6; " Pseudo-Hypertro- phic Muscular Paralysis, " American Text Book Diseases of Children, 1)_ - Starr, second edi- tion, 1898, pp. 6; " Diseases of the Meninges of the Brain, Thrombosis of the Sinuses of the Dura Mater, System of Practice of Medicine, by Loomis Thompson, 1898, iv., pp. 26. 19 c JS u rj 30 Board of Regents of the University of Maryland BERNARD CARTER, LL.D., Provost. Samuel C. Chew, M.D. Hon. John P. Poe. Hon. Charles E. Phelps. Francis T. Miles, j I.D. F. J. S. GoRG. s, M.D., D.D.S. Jas. H. Harris, M.D, D.D.S. R. DORSEY COALE, Ph.D. Hon. Albert Ritchie. Richard M. Venable, Esq. Randolph Win slow, M.D. Thomas A. Ashby, M.D. W ' m. T. Brantlv, Esq. Hon. Henry D. Harlan. L. E. Neale, M.D. Charles W. Mitchell, M.D. J. Holm es Smith, M.D. D. V . R. Culbreth, M.D. 21 22 University of Maryland Faculty of Physics GEORGE V. MILTENBERGER, M. D, Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Honorary President of Faculty. (I)— 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., Emeritus Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. (2)— FRANCIS T. MILES, M. D., Professor of Physiology and Clinical Professor of Diseases of Nervous System. (3)— ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Therapeutics and Clinical iVIedicine. (4)— R. DORSEV COALE, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. (5)— RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., Professor of Surgery. (6)— L. E. NEALE, .M. D., Professor of Obstetrics. (7)— CHAS. W. MITCHELL, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Children, Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. (8)— THOS. A. ASHBY, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Women. (9)— J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. (io)— D. M. R. CULBRETH, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Pharmocognosy. (II)— JOS. L. HIRSH, M. D.. Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. Visiting Pathologist to the LIniversity Hospital. (12)— HIRAM WOODS, M. D., Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. (13)— J- MASON HUNDLEY, M. D., Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women. (14)— THOMAS C. GILCHRIST, M. R. C. S., Clinical Professor of Dermatology. (15)— JOHN C. HEMMETER, M. D.. Ph. D., Clinical Professor of Medicine and Director of the Clinical Laboratory. (16)— JOSEPH T. SMITH, Associate Professor of Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene, and Clinical Medicine. (17)— FRANK MARTIN, M. D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. (18)— B. B. LANIER, M. D., Associate Professor of Principles of Surgery. 23 Associate Professors 24 Associate Professors (I9)--ST. CLAIR SPRUILL. M. D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. (20)— JOHN S. FULTON. M. D., Clinical Professor of Medicine. (21)— L. M. ALLEN. M. D.. Associate Professor of Obstetrics. (22)— MORRIS C. ROBINS, M. D., Associate Professor of Clinical i tcdicine. ■ (23)_JOS. E. GICHNER, M. D., Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. (24)— J. M. CRAIGHILL, J I. D., Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. (25)— A. D. ATKINSON, M. D., Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. (26)— R. TUNSTALL TAYLOR, M. D., Associate Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. (27)— JOHN G. JAY. M. D., Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery. (28)— H. Hi ARTHUR. M. D., Associate Professor of Diseases of Women. . (29)— S. B. BOND, M. D., Associate Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases. (30)_HARRY ADLER, M. D., Associate Professor of Diseases of the Stomach. (3,)_j. w. HOLLAND, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy and Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. (32)— HUGHLETT HARDCASTLE. M. 1).. Lecturer on Diseases of Throat and Nose. ■ (33)— PAGE EDMUNDS. M. D.. Dispensary Physician. (34)— A. A. MATTHEWS, M. D., Superintendent of the University Hospital. (35)— CLARENCE F. MOORE, Secretary to the Dean and Superintendent of College Buildings 25 O o c ■4- .a U ' 5 26 Willis Alston. Jr., . h0w. rd e. ashburv, Guy Phillip Asper, . Augustus A. Badione, Hugh Warren Brent. Beverly W. Briscoe. J. Walter BuRrH. Henry P. Carter, . Naim S. Cotran, . RoiiERT O. Crist, . R. W. Fisher, . Willis B. Fitch, . Charles W. Gentry, Howard S. Halloway, A. R. Hunter. . RoLLiN Jefferson. Jr.. Nortli Carolina. Maryland. Pennsylvania. Ohio. Maryland. Maryjand. Maryland. Virginia. Syria. Pennsylvania. Maryland. New York. South Carolina. Maryland. South Carolina. Georgia. Calvin Tood Y AN, SlL DIll KlU ' Z. MI. . William E. Kurtz. -Arthur F. Lindlev, G. Carroll Lockard, Fred Clifton I Ioor. Eugene Hagan Mull Charles A. Overman, . Clifford ' I " . W. Sai ' pington LoAMi J. Smith, . Nathaniel L. Spengler. C. E. Terry D. Aldev Watkins, . F. Watkins M ' eed. . Carson Allen Willis, . M. S. Wilson,.. . Fairfax G. Wright. . ouNG. . . . Florida. Syria. Virginia. New York. Maryland. Florida. Maryland. Maryland. Maryland. South Carolina. Georgia. Conneclicnt. Maryland. Maryland. West Virginia. West Virginia. Virginia. 27 Class Officers, J 903 Medical Department Of all the beautiful pictin-es That will hang on mcni ' ry ' s wall — Yea, hang ni the hnghtest corner, Where the high light of fame will fall (. h, the years will swiftly onward. And adorn their dim vista — I see) Circled with " Maroon and Black " The Class of " 1503. " CLASS OFFICERS A. L. WILKINSON, . President. R. W FISHER ' i:c-Prcsidcnt. L. J. EFIRD, Secretory. R. H. V. D. NN Treasurer. H. W. BRENT ■-Ustorian. W. B. FITCH, . . ' Prol het. C. W. T. SAFPINGTON Clniiniutn li.Yeeulive Committee. J. W. BURCH • 4rtist. S. J. KING, Sergeaiit at-Jrms. T J. O ' DONNELL Hditor -Bones. Molars and Briefs. " 29 Class Members, J 903 30 Members 1. Alston, Willis, Jr Littleton, N, C. University of Xnitli rnniliiia, 2. AsHBURV, Howard E., Ph. G,, Baltimore, I Id. BnltiiiHire Cit.v Collcgt ' — Mar.vland College of riiiU ' -iiiac.v. 3. AspER, Guy Phillip, K.t., . Cliambersbiirg, Pa. ClKinilierslMii ' ;; Ili Ii Seliool. ) 4. Armf.ntrout. J. F., A. B., . Staiiiiton, Va. T ' iii i ' rsit.v of ' irgiiiia— Metliral College of A ' irgiiiia. 5. Babione. Augustus A.. B. S., ' WoodvilIe. O. Oliio Xonnal I ' liiversit.v— Tr ' asui ' er, ' Utt- ' OO. 6. Barrow, A. L., K. i " ., . . . .Miiiigdon, Va. Abilisiiion Ae.iileiii.v .Mi ili -al I ' lilligi. of X ' irgiiu.i. 7. BovER, H. R .Acciilent, .Md. ;arirll C.iiiiLl.v .Norinal Siliool. 8. Bell, M. R.,K. ' 1 ' ., .... Key.ser, W. Va. Harrisoriville High Sehool-rniveisit.v of West Vii-- ginia -.letTiTsoll .Mcilie.il College. g. Benson, C.xkroll P.. . . Cnckeysville, Md. Milton Aenileni.v. 10. BoHANNAN, A. P Urliaiiiia, Va. Crhanna - -aileni.v. 11. BowEN, J. S., Iv.-t., . . Baltimore, Md. Marston Univei-sit.v School— Sergiant-.it-Arms, ' (ii(- ' (il— Eudownient Conunitlee, ' Ii2- ' ti:{. 12. Brent, H. Warren, . S. K., Baltimore, Md. Haltiniore I ' ol.vteelinie Institute— Sergeant-nt-Arnis, ' !H»- ' nn. •!»!I- ' U(»— Historian, ■ni ' iiu ' - ' iB— SiipU. Kootball Team. 13. Briscoe, Beverly W., . , Powhatan, Md. iliir.vland State iN ' ornnil Seliool. 14. Buppert, W. i. J Powliatan. Md. Koekilali- High School. 15. BuRCH, J. W ' .m.ter, . . . Milestown, Md. Calvert Hall College— Class Artist, ' ()2- ' IW. 16. Cahoon, Jos. H., M. D.,K. t., New York, N. V. Wilmington C.infcrcnc-c Acailemv. . larvlanil -Mc.lii-.il College. 17. Collier, L. D.. Jr.. Ph. G.. . Salisiniry, .Md. Salislnny High Sch. ol, Marylaml College of IMiar niacy. 18. Carroll, J. W., B. S., , . Wilmington. N. C. Meilieal loMege of irginia— North Carolina A. iV M. t ' oliego. 19. Carter, Henry P Cliatliam, Va. Virginia I ' olytiM-hjiie Institnte. 20. Clopton, W. G New York, N. Y. Sergeant-at-Arms, ' Ol- ' trJ. 21. Coffey, Daniel D., K. +., . .Spencer. Mass, llniversit.v of ■X ' irginia. 22. Co(n ' ?:R, Frank Scott, . . Red Star. W. Va. Meclical Collegi ' of Virginia — University of West Vir- ginia. 2S. CoTRAN, Naim Sulei.m.vn. . Acre. Palestine, Syria. Syrian rrotcs;ant Cnllcge. 24. Craven, W. W Charlotte, N. C. I ' niversily of .N ' ortli Carolina. 25. Crist, Robert Orr, , . . Union Deposit, Pa. .Millersville Collegi — lo.vecniive Conunittee, •|)2- ' 03. 26. Cross, Ai.iucrt M Philadelphia, Pa. Meilico Chi Killciihonsc Acailcm.v— St. .John ' s Mili- t. ' iry Acailcmy. 27. Dann, R. II. v.. Elmira. N. Y. T ' ni ' crsity of ' ernnint- Soph, anil ' arsily i- ' ootliall Teams. Elmira Acaileni. — Tre.asnrcr. " irj ' iri. 28. DeCormis, J. L., K.t. Shawl.iini, N. C. T ' nhersitv of Xorlh Cai-olina — T ni er-it v Colh-ge of .Meilicine. 29. DoNAHoo, Harry C, . . Aldina, Md. Tinne InstiMiti ' . 30. Eaken, B. W Blacksliurg, Va. Uaniloliih .Mai-nn Meili.al College of Virginia. 31. EnwARDS, A. D., . 2. K., . Winston. N. C. t ' niversit.v of North Carolina. ; 2. Efiri), Lester J., K. t , . . . lanasses, Va. Hoaiiokc College Secretary, ' n;;- ' !!:!. iS- Ev. NS, Jos. G., Marion, S. C. T ' niversit.v of Sonth Carolina— Tresident Sonth Caro- lina Clnb— Executive Committee, ' i)2- ' iK , 34. Everiiart, W. H.. . . B., . . rnol(l, N. C. Catawha Collegi — I ' niversily of Xorlh Carolina. 35. Fitch, Willis B., Ph. G., . . loores, N. Y. ' I ' ro.v Conference Aeadeni.v- Class I ' rophet, ' OL ' - ' iKi, University of I ' .ntTalo. 36. Fisher, R. W., . i:. K. , . Baltimore, Md. Vice-I ' resideiit. ' irj- ' ll ' !— Exeian ive Committee. ' (I1- ' U2. 37. Fossas, AL nl ' el, . . B., , San Juan, Porto Rico, ] ' ro " inIial Instilnte. 38. French, B. S., M. D.,K.t., . Whitefield. . H. Whitefiehl High School— Tilton Seminary— Marylaml .Medical College. ,39. Gentry. Chas. W., B. S., . Spartanburg. S. C. Clemsoii College. Varsity Football Team. ' Ml- ' 0 ' 2. 40. Haves, W. A., Ph. G., . . Hillsboro. N. C. 31 Class Members, J 903 3- Members —Continu 41. Hartley, Harold H., . . Tyro Shops, N. C. Yailkin Cnl ' .ege— Eton t ' olli ' Kc— Univci ' sity f North CaroHu.T. 42. Henkel, L. B., Jr., Ph. G., . Annapolis, Md. St. John ' s Collpge— Mar.vl.TUd Colli ' nc of rharmac.r. 43. Hodgson, H. M., Ph. B., . Cumlx-rland, Md. Lafayette College, Soph, ami Varsit.v Kootliall Teams. 44. HoLLowAY, Howard S.. . . Ferryman, Md. Tome Institute ' . 45. Hunter, A. R., K. +., . . S ' inipsonville, S. C. FiuMnan T ' niversity, 46. Hurley, J. mes E Worcester, Mass. Worcestei- High Sehool. 47. Iglehart, J. Howard, . . Baltimore, Md. Roek Hill CoKege-Secretary, ' IW- ' OD- ' Ol. Haltimore City College— Kndcpwment Cunimittee, ' U2- ' 03. 48. Jackson, R. W., D. D. S., . Bainbridge, Ga. 49. Jamison, J. H Philadelphia, Pa. Geneva College— Medieo Chi— Jefferson Meilieal College. 50. Jefferson, Roi.lin, jR.jK.t., CoUunbus, Ga. Colnmlnis City College, President, ' dO- ' Ol, Viee-Presi- den I, ' IID-OO, Exeeutive Committee, ' 01- ' 02. 61. LiNViLLE, V. C, . . . . Kernersville, N. C. Oalcridge Aeadeiny. 62. LiTTLEjOHN, R. M Charlotte, N. C. Trinity College— Uuiyersity of North Carolina. 63. LocKARD, G. Carroll, K. -t., Baltimore, Md. Haltimore City ' oKege. 64. Lyon, Euel H Heston, N. C. Trinity College— I ' niversity of North Carolina. 65. ; Ialdeis, Howard J.. . . Baltimore, Md. Haltimore City 1 oKege. 66. Mann, Thos. Allen, ' f ' .i:.K., North Carolina. Trinity t. ' ollege— Vice-President. ' IIO- ' OI- Captain Soph. Team— Varsity Ti ' am. 67. Minor, J. H Philadelphia, Pa. Bordentftwn Institnte— Medieo Chi. 68. Meyers, H. P., : . . . Somerset, Pa. Western University of Pennsylvania—Califoi-nia Normal School. 69. Moor, Fred Clifton, A. B., . Tallahassee, Fla. Emory College— Historian, IW- ' OO— Exeeutive Com- mitte, ' (il- ' ((2. 70. MuLLAN, Eugene H., B. S.,. Annapolis, Md. St. John ' s College. 51. Johnson, H. O Machias, Mo. Yale College— Skull and Sceptre Society. 52. Jones, Wm. M., Jr., . . . .Ashville, N. C. Kavenscroft College — University College of Medicine. 53. Jones, Howard W Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. , 54. Khuzami, Siiadid, . . . Syria. S.vrian Pi-otestant College. 55. Kieffer, Geo. S. M., Ph. G., Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College— Maryland CoLege of Phar- ma -,v. 56. King, Samuel J., Ph. G., . Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College— Ser.geant-at-Arms. ' ()2- ' 03. Maryland College of Pharmacy. 57. Kurtz, Wm. E Newport News, Va. Norfolk Academy— President Virginia Club. Uui ' ersi1v College of Medicine — Sergeant-at-Arms, ' 01- 58. Lakin, H. A., A, B., . . Frederick, Md. Western Mar.v,Iand College — New York University — lieilevue Hospital. 59. Levy, Albert M., . . . Monroe, N. C. Uoanoke College. 60. Lindley, Arthur F., . . New York City, N.Y. Yale College— Skull and Sceptre Soeiet.» ' . 71. AIcPherson. S. Dace. . . Liberty. N. C. Liberty High School- I ' niversity of North Carolina. 72. Nice, J. Albert, K. i ' ., . . Baltimore, Md. I altimore Cit.v CoJege. 73. Norton, J. A Conway, S. C. Medical College of South Candina— Wofford College. 74. O ' DoNNELL. T. J., A. B., K.t. Baltimore, Md. Loyola Collegt Vlcc-President, •01- ' 02. Editor. Bones, Molars and x riefs, •02- ' 03. 75. O ' Mara, John T., . . . Halethorpe, Md. Mount St. Joseph ' s College— Exeeutive Committee, ' 03. 76. Overman, C. A., K. ■¥., . . Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College— Secretary. ' 0;i- ' tni. 77. Pabst, Wm. J., Fren Philadelphia, Pa. Central College — Medieo Chi — Jefferson Medical College. Patterson, Ector C, . . Liberty, N. C. I ' niversity of North Carolina. 79. Petrie, R. a.. Reepsville, N. C. Lenoir _ ' ollege. 80. Phillips, J. B., . . . . Battleboro, N. C. 81. RiGGS, J. P Milton, N. J. Jeffer.son Medical College. 33 Class Members, 1903 , 4 Ode To Our Alma Mater Executive Committee Cl.ll ' l ' l ikli r W S l ' l ' l (, I ox. Cliainn.-iii. CAl.VIX roDI) VOI ' NG. ROHHUTU I ' ISlll-.K CIIAKLKS V. (JF.NIRY. JOHN ' I " . OMAKA. JOSFPII n KVANS. Koi ' .i-k I () cKisr. 3« History of 1903 ON Ocli)1)er ist. 189c), we came stalking into town with all the air 5 and graces of conquering he- roes. Surely nothing they could " hand out " would make us even hesitate in our triumphal march to M. D. Medicine was " easy " for us, there were only a couple of things we didn ' t know ahout it. anyhow. Such :ouths. It the way we would glide thrnugh with ake Santos-Danidiit Imik like a " two wings and monev. lul was to Hap our " giac omain of the " Subtreasurer. " He gave us the ■oke away and c?ctended the " palmar " surface We palpated the palmar arch with a " five .spot " and received our " coupons. " T uning our " accommoda- tion " down to ahout twenty inches, the " fovea centralis " register- ed — " you can paddle around in the scientific sun shine for one year. " Incidentally it will be the pr(i])er thing to drop about 115 more of the 1 6 to I " s in the contribution box. j ll the regulations having been complied with we were ready to take in long, deep draughts from the font of learning. Just about this time we had a l.iurning thirst for knowledge (one lecture put the fires out.) Soon after we had inter ' iewed the " Chief Executive, " the Ijcll had a few words to sav, and we had to chase up stairs to pick up a few points in Chemistry. From within, the dulcet strains of " Hang John Brown to a Sour Apple Tree, " were wafted to our expectant ears. Having heard a great deal about the prowess of certain bi]:)eds known as " Sophs, " and we being of modest and retiring dispositions, naturalh ' felt a delicacv in intruding. But knowing- well the old saving that " he who hesitates is lost. " we decided to make a rush for the front rows of the orchestra — these had for some unknown reason been left vacant, liut — It was not to reason vh) ' , " Front .seats " was the cry. Downward we thundered. 39 Well. vc liad tlv. ' front seats — for a few minutes — tlie rest of the hour we sat uj) in the tall trees in tho rear, borne aloft ( ?) to our exalted ( ?) position by the Insty contractions of many biceps cubiti, assisted en route by (lastrocneniei and Solei (ialore. We had been lured, like the unsuspecting little lambs we were, into the from row and liien it w.as a case of " go back to the three rear sits and sit — a nd back we went. in a few minutes amid bursts of applause our stout and joxial chemist, tripped lightly into the " pit. " One wave of the hand and the u])roar was transformed into the stillness of night. In a few well chosen words all were bid a hearty welcome, and then, indeed, did the light of science burst forth. reHected in dazzling imcertaintx ' from c; involution to convolution of our poor, little unso])liisticated brains tre ii from the country. We sat there and " sizzled " for an hour and then filed out sadder but wiser men. Chem- istrv, after all, was not m be mastered in an - wild whirlwind of ease and pleasure. Jt was enjoyable to watch the festixe " K " and " a " cliase themselves over the water in a path of fiery magnificence, we ajjpreciated the brilliant glow oi the rapidly oxidizing Xg. ' ' hese were only a few points and many were the long hours to be spent in study before we could ho])e to walk into examination ;md ])ull down at ' e.a t the almighty .j , from its lofty perch. We had Osteology and Materia Medica to struggle with as freshmen, you know the say- ing, " dry as a bone " — well, never was truer word ])oken, if there ' s anything dryer in this whole glad universe than bones, its not mentioned in . i,ih Webster ' s unabriilgetl dictionary of the b ' .nglish language, ' ou can imagine that we were not u]) .■ig.ainst the easiest thing mor- tal man e er t.ackled. Then. toci. there were th? amusements ot a big town to ilistract out at- tention. Look on the two siiles of the ])icture — " Bones Hook and liad Light " in our rooms with herbs and roots as a side dish. L ' ]) the street, " Tommy ' s " with the little round tables and the long thin glasses, filled with the representative from .Milwaukee. Farther p town, thea- tres galore, the comedian, who at times, got off a real joke, the leading huly who used to do Shakespeare, but is m ' w willing to liont " coon songs " at fabidous wage per shout, last but not least, the ])etite little chorus girl w ith the n lughty wink, in fact, it was only too easy for some of us to choose between the two " ril lia e time to read up that last lecture latei " started it — then many were the lectures we consigned to the dim future. It was great s])ort but what ha])i ened a few months later? .M.iny an honr, long after the town was .asleep diil we, with bie.ned .and reddened eves. " vl in " in a wild endeaxor to catch up. r.ut how about the Ixiys who had said " gel thee behind me Satan. " . s regards ])eace » f mind, they were no better off than the others, for one of ' he particular delights( ?) about med- icine is that you can never know the subject well enough. No matter how much you delve there is plenty more in the field of " .Medical knowledge " to jilongh up and depo ii in nature ' s great store house — the br.ain ' ou might study, read .and discuss until the " Crack of Doom " and there would still be suflicient left to m.ake life strenuous for all who cared to join in. 40 Happily, most of us imbided sufficient to conquer the " Exams, " many covering their brows with honors, others getting through by the proverbial " skin of their teeth " and still others — well it was sad, but they looked it over in the fall and few indeed were there who didn ' t retrie -e the misfortunes of the past. Our trials and tribulations over for the time being at least, we betook ourselves to " home, sweet home, " there to wile awav th e well earned holiday in the pleasures of the " good old summer time. " Probably it would have been judi- cious to have looked at a text book once in a while, in fact, we had made just such good reso- lutions when we were fast in the grip of Aesculapius. Resolutions are, howe ' er, highly sus- ceptible to compound comminuted fractures, and in most cases at least, dri ing the little girl about in the dusk of the evening or by Luna ' s soft light, dancing, and other pastimes of the fortunate young were enjoyed until — well, it was time to go liack, and " we sure had clean forgotten the books. " October ist, 1900. saw us back in good old Baltimore, hajjjjy to see each other and the old university again. Some of our old comrades, unlike the cat — didn ' t come liack, but there was new material to fill up the gaps in our ranks. The Freshmen, not seeming to realize tha we were " Sophs " and per se, the real, real thing, began to take liberties with the " mighty " i. e., US. There central and peripheral nervous systems reached nich huge de ' elopment that it became necessary to reduce them, not gently, but forcibly to their proper station. After taking several rides on the " loop the loop " in the " Anatomical Thea " re " and various tri])s on the " aerial railway " to the " three rear seats, " they quieted down, and with few excejjtions were good little boys till the entl of the year. The exceptions had the unheard of audacity to produce with the aid of various inunctions of vas- eline, a hypertrophic condition of their facial lanugo. Well, we had a " shaving bee " one day and shaved the whole bunch, l)ig and little. One gay Lothario made a police justice charge us twenty-live of the " hard, heavy circulars " for the little amputation we had performed on him. Being good losers we " gave up cheerfully, " things began to get warm for him, he left and we think this last, repaid us fully for all losses incurred. Fate and the Faculty had destined that Anatomy, Physiology and Chemistry should be the next rungs for us to climb in the ladder of our lieloved science. Beside this we had our laboratory work to get oft ' and were supposed to bid farewell to dissection. Of course, most all of you have heard of or have some idea of the beauties .and delights of dissect- ing. It is practically the only way to learn the intricate internal mechanism of that complex animal — man. ' hen the icy blasts of winter were chasing themsehes o ' er the housetops and around the chimneys our work in practical anatom - was a ])leasure. But when the balmy zephyrs of spring came stealing softlv in at the open window and things began to " thaw out " — it was " good-by Dolly I must leave you " We hustled u]) and Dolly or Jimmy, as it happened to be, were left to the tender mercie of Lord Perry the celebrated bone merchant and master of that beautiful little ill;i " Oreni-atory Lodge. " 41 N ' liw , imk ' cd. ilid c va v tmnhles nf inir nwn. tlie t ' mals were ap])n)acliiiig. Anatomy and I ' liysiology loomed up like two l)ig Ijoniders in onr i)atli and all the open spaces seemed fillc l with the ommipresent Chemistry. This year most of us had realized that only hy ;;do(!, Jiard work could we hii])C to accom- plish our ends in anylhiui - like a satisfactory manner. 1 herefore. we felt a little more certain ahout tlu ' result than we had the year hefore. L ' nfortunateK ' the hrightest i)rospects oftimes only foreshadows more tousj ' h luck. When we got that little sheet of ])aper with the six little " cerchral puzzlers, each followed hy a formidahle ? mark, some at least realized that in a wild endeavor to learn the whole tliinji they had paid entirely too little attention to the essen- tials. C ' i inse(|uently, though it ' tory crowned the el ' forts of many, a few were presented with — " call again next fall, " we hegin to do husiness ahout . o emhcr i ih .and will he delighted to consume a few hours of your yaluahle time. " Trouhle o er we wandered once more to the old hearth stone, only to return in a few short months for a try at the third installment. 1 icing juniors, we, with the deference of our station, looked henignlv on while the freshmen that had heen, " lammed " the new hatch of children. In one short week we awoke to the fact that there must he " something doing " with the text hooks. Xeyer hefore in our history had we seen such " oodles " of hrain food. Can njxiti can of condensed Therajjy. all the latest arieties an l ]ireparations of ( )listelrics. Surgery. I ' ractice. Pathology. IJacterioiogy. .Medical juri ])rndencc and Hygiene, in like ] r( p]iortion. We had just sexeu months to ingest and digest the whole consignment. Sad to say no satisfactory method for the modification of medical food to the needs of the growing young medical student has yet heen devised. h ' ifteen stalwaii .Vorth Carolinans came from the L ' niversity of Xorth Carolina to be our comi)anions in misery. ThcN ' were all good fellows whom we welcomed with all the fervor and good feeling ])eculiar to suffering mortals when the - meet other unft)rtunates. Br.ains trained hy e.xperience which we might now he saitl to possess, though well aware of the raggedness of the i)ath, soon learned to take a subtle ])leasnre in fathoming to the bottom, nattnx ' s innermost secrets. W h.it was hard grinding wurk. now. when we could. with hope b nniding in our bosoms, look forward to the time when we would be learned and honored members of ,i noble profession. For surely this was the ambition of all. Some of US loubtless, have conjured up air castles which will never materialize, but if we do oiu " duty and are not crowned with the laurel wreath of success, we can at least look back on the past without suffering the (juams of neglected opportunit . We at least have done our best — angels can do more. It is the custom at the etui of the third year to a])point thirty lusty juniors, internes in the l niversily Hos])ital for the ensuing year, ail the comforts of home granteil. Moral surroundings, excellent — the su])erintendent cjf the hosjiital, assisted by the Baltimore police force and the M.ir land .Xational (inarils absolntily assure all anxious mothers th;U " little Willie " is s;ifer fron» Hinpta ' .ious in the " llou-e " th.ni be wmdd be .it home. few ilays 42 after commencement tlie announcement of tlie lucky ones was posted on the Inilletin 1)oarcI. For tlie modest sum of 120 " plunks " they were enabled to call the " House " home, sweet home f ' lr one year. It might lie appropriate liere to filiate on the beauties of " THE HOUSE. " A larg-e, imposing edifice, finished in old brick, three stories, low. fronting on Balti- more ' s most beautiful boulevard the " Bowery. " Cars to Electric Park and Riverview pass the door every five minutes.. In the rear it overlooks a large spacious park, vulgarly des- ignated the " back yard. " A beautiful lawn. 9 by 4 yards, adorned bv two pear trees, last year ' s cigarette boxes and a sparse growth of jimp.son weeds is fouurl in the park. The floors are of hard wood and uncarjieted — carpets are not hygienic, for the same reason fin-- niture and hangings are disjjensed with as far as possible. Two electric lights ( ?) are foiuul in each room — they burn e erv now and then. The spacious hall leading to the bachelor apartments is one of the beauties of the domicile, the n-alls are frescoed in delightful abandon with a mixture of wall paper and wall. Shortly after our installation the rules and regulations were propounded by the " chief. " c hesitate to mention them, but append a few of our own manufacture: Rule I., Sec. I. — Don ' t speak to tlie nurse.s — let them speak first. This is a rule of polite society. Rule I., Sec. II. — It is comniendahle to cheer said mirse with pleasant conversation, but it is a crime to let the powers nab you in the act. Rule II. — If bibulously inclined, look not upon the wine in the ward when it is red — this is the time for action, not contemplation. Rule III. — If the orderly gets gay — pacify him; then ring tlie accident bell. Rule IV. — If the superintendent should suddenly walk into the diet kitchen, under certain conditions it will be wise to be busy sterilizing instruments. Rule V. — Don ' t indulge in sulphurous language in the operating rooms — ether is intlanniialjle. Rule ' VI. — You will " probably " be iiivited to all the Hospital dances — forget it. Rule VII. — " Jo ' ly th residents. " Rule VIII. — Don ' t spill ink on the ward floor — history paper is supplied for that purpose. Rule IX. — If one of the D. T. ' s gets obstreperous — try " Force. " We started the summer with a bang-up little house warming, eats, drinks and music by the " House " string orchestra to charm the ear. What more could be desired to make an even- ing pass pleasantly. Many were those who patronized not wisely, but too well the flowing bowl. " and manv a silent form perambulated unsteadily down the stejis in the early hours of the morning in search of the old ice cooler. Never again do any of us expect to pass a pleasanter summer than we have as boys to- gether in the " Old House on the Bowery. " The good old days of college life, tiie happiest in a man ' s career are fa.st coming to an end. In a short time the Rubicon will have been crossed, examinations forever banished and then will come the test. To paddle our own canoe over tlie rough sea of life. Let us hope that there will be no wrecks, that all will find achorage in the harbor of success. Here ' s a full glass to ourselves. Histori.an. 43 Prophecy — Class 1 903 I T re |uirc(l the constructive ;il)ility nt Fultim to give to tlie world tlie I)enefit of tlie ■-teanihoat, tlie invcnti e genius of Morse to give the telegra])h. the fertile l)rain of Roentgen to gi e the X rays, Imt it required the conihined eft ' orts of more than a score of learned ])rofessors at the l " ni ersit ' of Maryland lo gi ' e to the world a class, such as the medical class of 1903. So diversified arc its talents, so wide spread its inHuences, tliat l)anner classes, medal classes, and prize classes, dwindle into insigniticance when com])ared with it. ' es. I know this is more liistorv than jiri i])lK ' c ' y. hut since conn ' ng ex ' ents casts their sliadow s hefoi-e thi ni, the remarkahle achic enient alreads ' gamed li the class, ni.akes tlu- task of fortelling the future of its indi iduals or e en ol the class CMllcctixely, iuileed ery hard. ( )h, in t the thing, mv long lost pipe. 1 ha e looked for it in ain for weeks, hut just now as 1 ;i looking out into space, and WDudering what to do. it seemed to move to- wards me. with .an ;i])])e;ding air. as much as to say. why don ' t you ti ' y me. 1 know all of tht I)oys of vour class? liiu the more I think ahout it the less confidence I h;i e in its ahility, just uhv I do not know. It seems to ha e engeance in its eyes, perhaps it is because I have sworn never again to warm its body. Xow. what shall 1 do. I can not have a vision or a dre.am. so my last re ort is to call on some one of the facult - .uid sie if he cannot hel|) me oul. Will it he I )r. (i ;di ' . . ii. his ])rices are too high this year, Mr. .Mitchell, he is too childi-sh in his remarks. Dr. I ' .ond is too specific in his. 1 )|-. WiusIdw h.as been known to cut his best friend. 1 )r. (hew to thumi or blcjd his. ( )f cotu ' -e 1 know 1 )r. Wood is otu " eye- deal, but there is Mr. .Miles, he is always r ady to stinnd.ate youi ' ner e . and ih.at is just what I need, so I .im off for his oftice. . s 1 entered it. 1 could feel his piercing eye.s watchirig every movrment of my body. " W ' h.it ' s the matter with you today? " he said. In .i very few words I unloaded my trouliles. lie looked ])erplexed. then in an encomaging way. invited me into his back office •here he aiijjlied the galvanic current to my head. Thinking that the current was not strong enough to imuhicc the desired effect I opi-ned up the switch to its full extent. My outward 44 coiiscidiisness left me and seemed tnlie wanderins ' m-er this 1)r( ad L ' nited States as tliiiiii ' h I was looking for some one. At first, I did not know which way to tnrn, hnl after some hesi- tation T landed in Xew ' ()rk City. The first man to greet me was Dr. Arthur F. Lindley. I was not a hit surprised when he inx ' ited me up to the Waldorf-Astoria to hreakfast, for I know he often orders two hreakfasts, e -cn when he is alone. Arthur is jjracticing medicine{ ?) in Liikewood in winter and on r.lackwell ' s Island in summer. He claims to ha -e a cinch, especially at his summer (|uarters. During our chats, Villis ' name was mentioned, and " Art " informed me that Gentry, Carter and Willis joined Primrose and ? ? ?? minstrels .soon after graduating. They made a great hit the first year out, singing " In Old Virginia, " hut Gentry ' s voice got to high for the company, so lie went hack to South Caro- lina to practice medicine. After ahout six months ' rehearsing. Carter and Willis learned a new song, so they are still traveling. Soon after leaving the city I landed in Elmira, and there I recognized Dr. Richard H. V. Dann, standing in front of the State Reform School. He told me a good many things ahout himself and a few of our classmates. " Dick is now plivsician and chaplain at the aI)o e institution, also lectures once a week to the hoys. " The subject of his last lecture was : " How I downed tem])tation when I was treasurer of the medical class of 1903, at U. of M. " He said that his old room-mate. Dr. H. R. Royer had made a great reputation for himself, in a .small town in West Virginia by ojjening a boil on a patient ' s neck without cutting the femoral artery, also that Benson lias been suffering with " Cephalitis " and his attending physician. Dr. L. Barrow has made a great rc])ntation as a brain specialist. Of course, I had to go up to the Doctor ' s office, and while there I happened to pick up " The Journal of the American Medical Association. " On the first page I noticed that on page 345 Dr. T. J O ' Donnell had written a paper on " Dermoid Cysts, " so I turned quickly to the page meiUioned and there I .saw aljout forty verses of poetry. Evidently it was easier for him to discuss the subject in poetry than in prose, but what surprised me most was that Tom should try t:i impress the public that it was a good deal easier for him to write : A rag and a tag. ami a hank of hair; A nail an.! a tail, and tooth so fair; The.se all in a ball, with some more combined. Alake lip something that surgeon ' s find. than to write " Dermoid Cysts " at the top of his paper. After wading through it, 1 glanced over the news from the different States, and noticed the following : " Dr. Coale, of the Lhiiversity of Maryland, has resigned his chair and office in favor of L. Bernard Hinkel, Ph. G., M. D., a young rising i)hysician of Annapolis. " Drs. King and KiefTer, of Baltimore, are now serving a term in tlie penitentiary for mal- practice. Being called upon to do an operation for skin grafting on a lady ' s chin, they malic- iously usee ' the skin of a man ' s face, and as result, the lady grew a full beard Doctors Evans, Ford and Petrie have been speculating in (silver) salts this month with gratifying results, 45 The celebrated DoctDr . (l(il])Ii Rosetl Ikk just sent to ])ress tlie foiirteentli (and we un- derstand the last 1 volinne of his exliaustixe iri-ati e euti.lcd " The I ' rincii)les and Practice of Obstetrics, as I un lerstand it. " Profe isor Howard W. |ones. W. I,.. M. 1... I!. S.. M. I)., is demonstrator in Otology at the veterinary colle.t c in Ziou Center, Arizona. Di. I. r . Sahers lias accepted tile i)osition as instru.-lor in . naloin - at the Woman ' s -Medii-al C ' olle!L,fe. of iialtiiin ire. 1 r. W . I). Riirdan lias been a])|)oiiit-d physician to the Old Ladies ' Honic of the same cily. Dr. Weid took first prizi ' as heiiii;- the liandsoniesl man in liie Maryland Medical Society. Ili oIVk-c sii.;ii reads: " Hours-i to 3 ! ' . .M. i ulies oulv ! " Dr. (i. Carroll l.ockard has hi-eu suti ' r- ins.;- with dilation of llie sloiinch whicli he con- tracted while a student of niedicine. Doctor Xice, I )oiialioo, C ' rist and h ' .dwards became m toiid ol bones dnrini;- their four -ears of col lege work, they are unable to do without them. Dr. ( lil ' foril T. W. .Sap|)ingtou has beuii appointed obstetrician of the Italian ward of the I ' , of . 1. Ilo-pital. I he Damn ' s ha e becinne .so found of " .S:i|), " tlic link- ones arc taught to call him father. Dr. W illis . Iston, jr., owiuy- to his imat inary ])ractice in the city, h.is had to resign his I)osition as assistruit to the nurses of the above hospital, I w;is sorry to read that Little (hiy . ,s])er and " l ' .-;by " P.rent hail to k- sent to the Chil- dren ' s .V.sylum as incurable. They were .so peaceful. (|uiel and manly while a " house student. " T do not believe they kicked down more than ten doors nor smashed more than lifty chairs dur- ing; that time. Dr. liiraiu Harold I hartley got two ])atients :, ' li ) f aid the first mouth he practiced, but he could not st.iinl ]irosperily, and is now suffering with .alcoholic ni ' uritis. his attending |)hv- sician is Dr, A. I. Le y. Latest news — ll.artley ciniiot po.ssibly live ! - fter leaving Dick ' s office I wandered towards .Maryland, and .is 1 looked the State over I saw a good many tamiliar n.anies and faces, especially in I ' l.altiuiore. ' i ' lie first thing that caught my eye was a sign painted on llie front of ;i l.arge brick building, just outsidL- of the city limits. It read: " .S])engler ' s 1 h .1 ir Sanatorium. " I entered the building and w.is informed at the ottice that the i)liy-ician in charge was Dr. .Xathaniel L. .Sjiengler. he was at the jireseut time in his o])erating room applving " his hot air cure " to losi.ah .Sheer I ' owen t ' or .Marasmus or Rickets, diagnosis li;id not been made sure. . ol having the lime to wait for Iniii. I left my card picked uji one of his circulars .and -t.irted towards the door. There were several testi- 46 nionials in the little booklet that interested me very much. Two of them read as follows: To wdiom this may concern: I took the " Hot Air " treatment for nearly four years and was cured of diseases too numerous too mention. Yours, Dr. C. W. Gentky. (Charlie is now chief physician to the Salvation Army of the South.) Anybody and Everybodv — I am known far and wide as an advocator of the beneficial results obtained by using Bi- chloride of Mercury solution i .2.000. but I also want the public to know that I use " Hot Air " on every case I treat. Dr. Eugene H. Mullan. While I was standing ' on the street Dr. Thomas A. Mann dro ' e by looking ' very sad. They sa_ - Tom performs a good many o])erations at his hospital these days. After walking around the city awhile 1 decided to go up to the U. of M. Hospital to see if any of our boys were there. Just as I turned the corner, I recognized Dr. Nairn Suliman Cotran coming towards 3ne, wearir,,;:- his old familiar smile. Naim was certainly dressed in the height of fashion, a regular " Beau Brummel, " high silk liat. " Prince Albert " coat light pair of trousers and patent leather shoes. He told me that he received a very good appointment from the city, . ' oon after graduating, as " Physician in charge of tlie hospital for heart diseases. " It is need- less o mention that tlie head nurse is Miss C — . He also told me that the people o f Sy:ia were still in reliellion. caused by the government " over taxing " them so that Dr. Shadid Khuzuiii nught finish his educatitJU here in . merica. When I reached the hosi ital I walked into the office and was suqiriscd to be greeted by Dr. Charles A. Overman, the present sui)erintendant. This was his reward for his good .ser- ices as ambulance surgeon during the last three years. As we were talking a person whose face seemed familiar went by the door; ujjon inipu ' r- ing, found it to be Henry Alann Hodgson. He is now head porter. . t first I was sur- prised, but on remembering that the hospital held an attiaction for him 1 could not help from admiring his nerve. There were many changes on the stafY, so Pll just mention a few: James E. Hurley is one of the visiting surgeons, James considers such o])erations as Cardi- acotomy and Pneumonectomy among the minor ones. The other .surgeons are, William I. Bu])pert, Howard J. Maldeis and William F. Tal- bot and Frederick J. Wilkins, . mong the tending physicians are, Walter Wesley Saw- yer, Wallace B. Eakin and . . P. Bohannan ' s names. Dr. Joshua Rosett is visiting nerve specialist. 47 Willi ' ' 1 was rcailiiij; ' liiesc names frum hv hnik ' tiii. (liarles excused liiniself. sn that he miji lu cliaiige a suit and tie. as t i .Id. he has a hniit Imur for cacli. At tliis moment Dr. Rollins Jf ' fFerson, jr., came in wearing a pair of blue goggles, lie informed me that he had to resign his i)ositi:in as Professor of the Clinical Laborat( ry because he could not distingui.sh colors, csf ccially when looking through a microscope. I was sorry t hear this because " Jeff " was devoted U his work. 1 he doctor and 1 went U]) stairs to ih- Ampliitlieatrc we entereil. e ])ecting to see some one ol the surgeons o|)erating. but instead found Dr. Ijoward . . llallouay delivering a " side talk " to the nurses. C_ " an this reallv be om " old joke 1 asked, if so. what a change, he used to be so b;islitul. We seemed to coiit ' use him a little, so we withdrew and went down stairs to the dispensary, wliicli we found to be in charge of Dr. Manuel b ' ossas. While I was wait- ing for the doctor to .answer some of niv (|uestions conccining the clinic. 1 heard .some one say in a high-|)itclied oice, " now do not trv to carrv all of those bottles, for I am going ]i .stairs soon, so will take them up for vou. " On looking ;iround 1 saw an old familiar sight, liriseoc standing in the drugroom window. Is Uriscoe still workiiij:; in the drugroom? I a.ske l. yes, said I- ' ossas. he received a very odd a])])ointment. we not understand just what it is. He is Winslow ' s, also Dr. . slibv ' s manikin, also acts as druggist, porter, elevator boy, sec- retary to the su]). of nurses, who bv the wav. i- now Miss 1 ' — . also has charge of their .iiiiui;d ■ l- ' ;iir . " It is needless to sav that I lid not get a chance to talk with him owing to hi s numerous duties. " Xext, " s.aid Dr. b ' ossas to the patients sitting on tlu ' bench. Wli.at is your n.ame? he asked, speaking to a young man that Km iked as though he li.ad seen better days. I thought 1 knew him. but bet ' ore I could fully convince mvself of the fact, he answered in a deep bass voice, my name is " .Moiisell Kay I ' .ell. " Where do you li e? I ' .ell seemed to hesit.ate. then he said: " I have no home. " ])oor fell: w, no home and sick. After a little pause, he told us " how it happened, " he said : . oon .after 1 graduated I g ive u]) the idea of practicing medicine and went on the stage: Riggs did the s.ame thing. We started out playing David 1 larum. I took the part of D;i id. Kiggs, of the cashier. Everything went .along in grand style for ten years. The first day of our engagement here in the city I contracted a lie;i - I ' old so we could not produce the play. Kiggs had be- come so use to playing the pai " t of the cashier he skipped with the inone ' ( following, you see. his idea of cashier). ;ind I am left without a cent of money. We could not hel]) from sym- pathizing with Kay. so we ga e him what cash we could spare and then 1 started in to rais-f a |)ursc for him. The " Doctors " gave him a " white ticket " and that is the last I have seen of the i)ooi fellow. I hope he has recovered and will meet with better success in the near future. 48 Dr. Fossas showed ine a picture ; also a full account of the marriage of Dr. Augusta A. Babione that he had cut out of a paper from Toledo, Ohio. We all expected this, so by his permission I ' ll insert the picture. On my way out of the dispensary, I bought a " News " and was surprised to find that it devoted the first page to the consideration of Dr. Albert Livingston Wilkinson ' s method of curing insanity at Bay View Asylum where he stationed. The " Doclor " clainos that by delivering one of " ' ' ' | ' 7; his orations every four hours which contains quotations " J from most of the noted writers, so puzzles the inmates that in their effort to grasp his meaning, their minds are rebalanced. This remarkable achievement does not surprise me in the least when I remember tlie stump speech he made on the eve of his election as president of our class. I could not find any more of the boys in Baltimore so started to slowly inspect the State. Just on the border of this State and Virginia I saw Wilson dr! ing along a country road at full speed. Mark was hurrying to the State convention of the Chicken Raisers ' Associa- tion where he is to deliver a lecture on the Prophylaxis of Pij) in chickens. As I longed to see Dan Watkins. I started for H.agerstown where I inquired for him, and was directed to the outskirts of the city where I would find the hospital of which he is sole owner. Imagine my surprise, on arriving at the place I was directed to, when I saw a magnificent building sur- rounded by a beautiful yard, in which there was a pond also a good many trees and statu- taries. I went to the office and found ni) ' old friend not much changed only a little stouter. He greeted me cordially and at once sent for his wife. Another surprise was in store for me, when Mrs Watkins entered, for she proved to be one of the nurses whom we all knew he was fond of once upon a time. Sh ' e was of a ery great assistance to him in his work . Dur- ing our chat, he told me about some of our class mates, where rhey are and what success they are meeting with. French went West soon after graduating, and is taking care of a large country practice, in North Dakota. Cahoun is in New York City, prospering also ; gives a great deal of his time to work in the slums. De Corniis has given up medicine, and is making a tour around the world, having mar- ried a wealthy widow. Craven has given up his large practice ( ?), and has now opened up the largest boot-black establishment in the South. I just received a letter from Windley. Dan said : " Gene is living in a little cabin along Albemarle Sound, spending all his time in fishing and Ininting. He has given up the prac- tice of medicine — not because he was not successful, but because he was too tired to look after it. " 49 0 After l)i(liliiu , 0 - ' ! ' also IcariK ' il nf I ' .lird. and really tell snny fur that i)c)i)r lellow. lieiiij disappointed ■nn lov he orsook his friends, and is laboring- as a medical missionary among the natives of i rnc ' ' V ' }P ' He also told nie ahont Collier — that ara was rapidly becoming rich, as he is run- fTmg the only ihwj; store in Salislitir - in connecnion with his ])raclice. 1 lis prescriptions all read as follows : Sjjirits h ' ernienti, .sx Sis: : Ad lihituni. the Doctor and his wife good-bye, 1 wandered down through X ' irginia. and ran a ' :ross Dr. ] ' ' airfax (jeorge Wright. T ' lr. Wright is ery popniar among the old ladies of his section. The} ' all swear h ' him. 1 tried my best to lind ont the charm, but could not. ( f course, it did not sur]irise me to find that his office was at the " Old l.ailies ' Home. " ! U ' asked in.- if I had heard wliat success Whittle .and Iglehart had met with since they started out to re olutioui e medicine? I heard of them lecturin; to a cry enthusiastic audience at I ' .g.g (center), and one or tv (j other jilaces, as .Sionv Creek and Hull Run hiU I have not heard of them since. Where is William V.. Kurtz? Is he ])ros]-)ering as usual? Wright ' s face became very sad. then he said: ] oor fellow, he became insane trviug to raise a mustache and is now in th.- State . syluni. which is inider the control of Dr. David D. Cotifee. I tried to discourage liim knowing as 1 did. that the attemi)t once before made him very sick. I think also that lie was (lisa])|)ointed in Io e. while a fiuirth vear student at college, . fter learning " the shortest route to Xorlh Carolina. 1 started out, wandering who would be the ne. t member of tiiat zvoiulcr- fiil class 1 wi luld meet. . s 1 was passing through one of the small towns. I noticed that there was a good deal of e.xcitemciU in from of the justice oftice. After talking with about tifty men. I found out that Dr. I ' . C. Patterson had brought suit against a man for sending after him. and upon making an examination he found that his services wer; ' not needed. lie. " the doctor. " claims thai the man had no right to send forhim unless he was i-eall_ - sick, and claims $i ,ooo damage to hi-, reputation because he could not liud anv disease. Dr. W. C ' . Linville testified that tlie people in his coinmunit}- understood his views so well on the alio e subject that he has not had a single case. ( )n looking o -er his records tliey found thai he had only treated two ])alieuls dmang his three years of pr.actice. One of the patients was his mother-indaw . She is dead, die other I ' ll nut mention for his sake. I was not a bit surjirised t " tlud Dr. S. Dace . lcl ' hersou. I ' rofessor of children ' s dis- eases at th: University of Xorlh Laroliua. lie certainly makes a bowling success as a teaclier at iiis clini. ' . the baby ' s join in tlie " howl. " but his assistant. Dr. ICmil 11. Lyon, lias gained a great reiuitation for pacifying children. Iiis faxiirile preseription is: Tr. ( )])ii. one teaspodnful. Syr. .Sini] le i|. s,. oiied);df ounce. I ig teaspoonful every hour until child is ijuiet 50 Some one oi the linys told me tliat Dr. Loami Josiah Si ' iith was practicing in a small town in South Carolina, So I started to find him. As I was walking along a country road I noticed a man out in the tield digging potatoes, thinking, perhn]:)s, he i;ould tell me where Smith li td, ] stopped and in(|uired, but hefore I had asked I ' m 1 recognized the slightly bent form to be . rther K. Hunter — goodness, what a change. He now wears a full beard, his hair long, his clothes are not ])ressed, as of old, in fact, he is a " typical farmer. " T asked " Simp " !f he hiid stopped ])racticing medicine. Gosh — no — he said — I practice when I feel like it, but the people down this way seem to think that the only time the}- need a doctor is in the mid- dle of the night and I had rather lead a sort of a farmer ' s life than be away from my dear wife as much as a real doctor has to be. . fter I had met Mrs Hunter. 1 could not blame him a bit for feclinv that way. He told me that Smitli lived in tb.e next town and if 1 WDuld rather ride than walk why he would just about hitch up his new bay team and take me there in less time tliau it takes to tell about it He seemed m earnest, so 1 accepted with i)leasure. ( I ' ll just mention that there were no ruliljer tires on the wheels). y-i met Smith on the road in a funeral procession. He sto])ped his team and talked with us quite awhile, just as though it was a common occurrence for him to be in one. At times he seemed depressed, so on in()uiriug of him the r ason, found, that by this death he had lost bis last patient. I had a good jiractice when I first started out, but there are only a few left to hel]) me " blow my born. " The procession moved on, " Simp " took me to the station and I started out for Plant City, Florida. On .-ii riving there at twelve P. M., I proceeded to find the street that led up to the city. I kept a walking and a walking, thinking that I would .soon either come to it or else to the city. . 11 of this time I was wading in white sand nearly up to my knees. Once or twice I fell into holes and came to the conclusion that I was either in the Ijurying ground or else they were digging post holes. 1 noticed a few houses away l)ack in, but thinking I was on the outskirts of the citv, kept on moxing. . t last 1 came to a sandy desert, . fter .some hesitation I tuj ' ned back and went to the first house I came to. As the shutters w ere opened I looked in and there was Bringham Young walking up and down the floor carrying a bab}- that was yelling as loud as it could. I did not want to disturb him, so retraced my steps! all except those that went into the holes) back to the dejiot. The station agent told me that Dr. Voimg was doing nicely. (I thought so, too). He also mentioned that i!urch and O ' Mara were in town la.st week visiting the Doctor. ' ou know, 1 felt sorry for them he said: O ' Mara told me that the)- never recovered from the nervous state they were thrown into when they gnul- uated. Four vears of hard z ' ork must have been to nuich for them. They iflTll ' " ' " ' - ' ' " i ° ' Burch and O ' Mara ' s Candy Cascarets. ( They work while we sleep ). 1 took the first train (which happened to be a freight tiain) to Talla- hassee. As there was no room in the coach I had to get into a box car that was in front of it. Perhaps I was not surprised to hear soiue one call to me fi ' i m a corner, of what I supposed was an empty car. On looking 51 around 1 saw my old friend, " Johnny " ' Fisher, lie had that little jjrin on his face that is char- acteristic of him, especially when the weather is good, lie told me tliat practicing medi- cine was to slow and that he had made a gooddeal of money speculating, so decided to take a tri]). in his f riralc car. through the South. I was very glad to have met such a good, jolly fellow at he is, especially when traveling this way. After reaching my destination I tried my best to have him get off, too. but he said his car had been ordered to go through so he had to go. He really seemed to believe that he did own that car. perhaps he did, 1 never asked him. ISidding him good-bye I started up the street. This is a pretty city, 1 thought, but the people: wlu ' every other one 1 met wore some kind nf a brace. I felt very tired and weak so stepped into a drug store to get .some medicine. I asked the druggist to give me something to (brace) me u]). lie looked at me as though I had commit- ted some awful deed, then, he slowly took down a buttle of Bromo-Seltzer and ga c me some. As I was paying him be said: " Do you li e here in the city? " 1 told him that " 1 ilid not. " " Well 1 tlioiight i)ii (liihi ' t, " he continued. W ' hv e er since Dr. .Moor settled here, three years ago, we ha e hardly made our salt. He has made little children walk that never walked be- i ' re, ( " Fillet " has been doing Lorenz ' s Bloodlpss( ?) operation, I see,) he also recommends Dr. Taylor ' s braces to ever - ])erson that calls to see him instead of medicine. 1 must say his cures ;.re remarkable. Last week a man went to him with ;ui earache und he put a brace on his ear that jjulled it upward, backward and outward. It cmx ' d the ])ain. I thought it best not to see this wonderful Dr. J.loor, because 1 was afraid that he would con ince me that 1 needed a head brace for my hea lache before I could get out of town. . s Jacksonx ' ille was near by, I thought I had better see the city before .going . ' orth : also Dr. Ten- - has an otitice and laboratory right near the •station. ( )n arrixing there 1 started out to find iiis office, which was onl ' iwn srjuares away. The doctor was in. but 1 hardly recog- nized him, be bad grown so thin. He said tint ever since he discovered the SchuiJer- coci llusifornuis in his own blood, the people from all oxer the State were sending ibeir blood to li;i e it examined. 1 saw ICxerliart ' s name on a ])ackage; also Lit- ;leioiin ' s. who 1) ' the w;iv is now physi- cian to the President. Terr - mentioned that my old room- mate, . shbnry. went through the city about six weeks on bis wedding tri]). bound for Bahama Islands. 1 knew that he !iad receixed an ap])ointment as surgeon in the regular army. So came to the conclusion th,u I ' c had been sent there to re])ort for duty, also was making it answer as a wedding trip. ll.ixnig nipihing else to do I thought I had b. ' tter look lam up, so after four or five days I located him on Paradise Island. I sa x right axxay the _ ;o ernment had recognized his abil- 52 ity as a r.-i. ' -geon by giving him this very important post, for I tliink there must have been all of ten soldiers in camp. Mrs. Ashbury was no str.mger to me and I know her to be able and ready to aid him on any operation that he might attempt to do, but unfortunately or for- tunately, which is it? they iiave not yet tried their combined skill. We talked along while about the good times we use to have in Baltimore, c ' nd naturally it created a very strong de- sire in me to return to the city. The next evening a steamer going North stopped at the wharf, and after bidding them a fond farewell, went aboard. We had been out about two hours when an awful storm came up which made the boat rock too and fro. It was very dif- ficult for uie to keep in my birth. I clinched the i ' t raj) with all my might, but I soon became tired and fell asleep. I do not know how long I had slept, but the next thing I do remember was, that I was lying on the floor trying my best .o locate myself. The surroundings were that of a well furnished office. On turning my head I saw Dr. Miles with a hyperdermic syringe in hand, sitting in a chair close beside me. He was saying, wake up my boy ! wake up! I then remembered having asked him to help me out with my prophecy. " Well, doctor, " I said, " I found the boys scattered all over the United States. " " I do not doubt you, " he an- swered quickly, but I had begun to think that you had either gone above or below this world to find them. " He seemed much relieved when I told him that I must return to the " barracks. " So after thanking him for his kindness, I started out. Let us now continue plugging. Uncomplaining meet our fate. Always onward persevering. Learn to labor and to wait. W. B. F. 53 Chops .9» I ' ntveusitv : All tiiniKMU. tniuhle. s:inikT. And amazement inlialiit Iktl ' . Sltaksl cari ' . I " . cruTY : XiKSKs: The Kiiiiin and fi mmcnccnienl uf mn " rrief. Anihrossird tresses I ' Dund her head. A mure tiian earthly fragrance shed, Her I ' alling mhe. her footsteps swept. And shnwed the goddess as site sle])t. ' irgil. J)u. -Mat 11 i: ss: The LAiiOKAToiiY : Skxious : NioKs : Sophomores: The ' -ilk have ceased their sighing. And have even found the grace. Of a smile when they w ere d itig. As tlie ' looked u])on his lace. A lahoratorv ! a lahorator_ ' ! .M - kingdom for a lahoratorv. Riclniid III. Know ledge intoxicates, ' Idle fnnics of it invade the hrain And make men giddy, ] rond and ;iin. They almost make me waver in my f;iith To hold opinion with I ' vth.igor.as. That souls of .luim.ds int ' usc themselves Into the trunk ' - i men. They work to pass, not to know. And outraged science takes her revenge; They do pass, and they d nrt know. llitxli ' v. 54 Frfshmen : Let ' s see if work and starving diet, Can ' t tame the mnnsters into qniet. Editors : For us and for our tragedy, Here stooping to your clemencv. We beg your hearing patiently. Hamlet. .•« «»- 55 Senior Class Chops Alston ; ASHlil- ' KY : AsPER : Armentront: It is a damned t liust that we have seen. Macbeth. Tlial if yuu nuu liclickl him, Your affections would become tender. ' I ' lir ' I ' ciiipi ' st. A 1)oy was ], a slri])linp; lad, My cheeks with Ndutii ' -- tirst blossoms c!;id. " Vi ' iV. If much you note him ' ou sliall offend him .nnd extend his jiassions. 56 Babione : Barrow : BOYER : Bell: Benson : BOHANAN : BowEN : Brent : Buppert: Briscoe : Tame and obedient. I would stray, Free through the streets a summer ' s day, And home again at night repair E ' en of itself how late so ' er. I had rather be a dog, and bay the moon Than such a Roman. Lo at thy coming how the starry spheres Are moved to trembling, and the earth below. Virs ' il. A new star will illumine thy Native skies. Thou art powerless for knowledge is power. An unbruised youth with unstuffed brain. He is yet but young in deed. 0 er acres nine from end to end. His vagt unmeasured limbs extend. Virs.ll. Brevity is the soul of wit. Virgil. Shakspeare. A broken voice and his whole function suiting. Hamlet. BuRCH : Unnatural though thou art. Yet methinks there ' s wisdom and wit within thy rough e.xterior. Cahoon : Carroll : Strength is slack in limbs grown old. And aged blood runs dull and cold. ' Tis every common That men are merriest when they are from home. Shakspeare. 57 Carter : A man that furtiiiu ' l)ulTfts and rewards. , . Ildllllct. C, i.oi ' TON : I am not mad — T would to licaxcn I were; For tlien ' tis like i should forget mj-self. Slwlcspcarc. , h ! What a sif ht is this to ie v, How altered from the man we knew. Collier ; His sufferings may iekl us vet a pleasant talc. ... ., f, J . . L j irgil. Cooi ' KR : Man. ])r( md nian ! 1 )i ' est in ;i little lirief know ledtre. ,., , SluiliSprnrr. Craven : nu cannot make a silk jiursc out of a sow ' s ear. CoTRAN : Of all my friends the wreck. Cross : A quiet tongue shows a wise head. Dann, ( Rorf.kt Houston von): DeCormis : Jjorn to increase your title as yon grow. Take thy face hence — 1 am sick at heart. i)o Aiioo: ' Hiou art a l)oiI. a ])la ;uc sore, an cml)osscd carhuncle in my corrupted l)lood. ... , , ' .S )(( • .V (■( ;■(■. l ' " ,AKi. : " .Mice in wnnderland. " I ' .Dw . m)S : 1 f you are a nirui then look u])on that which might a])])al the devil. F.KiKi) : Willi him 1 w ill endure whatever is decreed. Evans: To lock such rascals frnui his friends, lie ready gods with all ymir ilinnilerl)olls. Sliiihshcdrc. r-VERIIART: . man of structure ami linn ahstinencc. Shahsl ciirc. 58 riTCH : Tliat one small head should carr)- all he knew. FossAS : He our ])rattler from across the sea. Fisher : Thou wretched, rash, imprudent man, farewell! Gentry : Stately of utterance, full of haughtiness, Thv siieech hefits a messengfer of the gods. , , , - ' s Aeschylus. Hamlet. Not in the legions of horrid hell Can come a devil more damned. . , , links pcan Conspicuous by his absence. H.MyTLEY: Hayes : Henkel : The obscure bird clamors the live long day. T T Sliakspcarc. Hodgson : ' May be the devil ; and the devil hath the power to assume a pleas- ' " S ' ' ' P - Hamlet. Halloway : Witiiin the infant rind of this small flower, Knowledge hath residence and medicine power. TT Shakspearc. Hunter : ' Confusion now hath made his materpiece. ,. , ,, ' Macbeth. Hurley : And ye shall entangled be, by folly of your own. T Aeschylus. Jglehart: Your large speeclies may your deeds ap])rove. Jamison : The world is still deceived with ornaments. Jefferson : This profoundest student see That that which burns will seldom freeze. Johnson : A stranger from a strange place with strange ideas abi ut strange things. Jones, W. M. : Nor never lived on earth a wise bird. 59 Junks. II. W. KiirzAMi : Kieffer: King: KiKTZ : La KIN : Levy : Linville: LiNDLKV : LOCKARD : LvoN : I.ITTI.K.IOIIN M AI.DKIS : To be humble oi mind is (lod ' s l)est gift. Hungry Joe, a man nf unlxmndi-d stnniai ' li. All evil birds are hani.shed In mi llie place. Ovid. Quickly frnm hence (le])arl Lest the relentless roar Of tiiunders stiui yi)ur soul. itli a pair of eyes like two fried eggs, Antl a nose like a Bartlett ])ear. Oh! judgment thou art fled to hiuitish beasts. i am a Jew ; my synagogue — the laboratory, " llrand new specimen. " ; ngels are bright still. Though the lirightest fell. W hose bones are marrowless, Whose blood is cold ? .-tcscllYlllS, Riley. ' Copyrighted. " lie lacks not much that lacks a grave. irgil. hi in art- m it certain l ' " or lh - coniiik ' xion shifts to strange effects after the moon. Mann : Minor : Ah ! I am h ing. living still, rhiiin ' ' ii .ill (. ' xtiXMuitN ' of ill. I ' .ound for hell. 1 am sure. 60 .S ' liiik ' sf riiii Myers : Thy speech sounds like a lamentation. Moor : Associate Professor and Lecturer on the Lorentzian theories of bloody house parties. MULLAN : Hence, horrible shadow, Unreal mockery, hence ! Sliakspcarc. McPherson : For naught so vile that on the earth doth live. Nice: Tremble thou wretch. Thou hast within thee untlivulged crimes unwhipped of justice. Norton : Tlie ploughman homeward plods his weary way. Gray. OT- onnell: If my i)en treat } ' i)u lightly. Yet my spirit hath gravely. Felt the wisdom of your customs. Overman : This is the gate wherein slipped folly, and whereout sli])ped judgment. A ' ;;; Lear. Pabst : Hidden behind this mikl exterior is a crucible of deviltry. Patterson : Full many a flower is born to blush unseen. Petrie: For I have neither wit, nor words, nor worth, Action, nor utterance, nor " .he power ot speech. Phillips : H von have tears prepare to shed them now. Richardson : Such nuns would crush wisdom down. RiGGS : His actions were frequently blamed, But his character was obovc- reproach. 6i l ii)Ki)A. : He wears the marks of many moiulis well spent, of virtue, truth weh tried ami ise exi)erieni. ' e. Kii.Kv: Tn lestructil)le. inili!4estii)Ie. l nt still intellit ihle. RosKTTi:, A. : -And so trjarinyly hald was the top of his head. That many the time lie has nnisinyly said. As his eyes iourne)ed o er its reflex in the glass. I must set out a t ' ew si -ns of " Kee]) off the grass. " I OSETTE : Saw a : lie sluill spurn faith, scorn death and hear Mis ho])es ' hove wisdom, grace and fear. Sluiksj i ' iiri ' . Like a star of hea en In the hmad daylight. Thou are unseen. .S. i.ii:ks : Here ' s to oiu ' good friend wliosc genius was such W ' c scarcely can ])raise or hlame ii too much. Who horn for the unixerse narrowed his mind. And to party ga e .ip what was me nt for m;inkind. Sai ' I ' I xerox : lie wasn ' t honored may he for his songi- of praise were slim. ' et I never knew a hahy that wouldn ' t crow for him. Sl.KDGli: We li ' e and are hlest ! " 1 is sweet to teel l ' " ;ite ' s hook rs closed and under seal. h " or you alas! that xolume stern. Has many another [lage to turn. S.MiTii : ( ;i e me th;it man That is not ] assion ' s slave, and will wear him In m - he. ' irt ' s core, av ! in my heart of hearts, as 1 lo thee. SriiNOi ' .KR : Hut linUus is an honorable man. So are they all. all honorahle men. Slnilccpcarc. 62 Terry : TlIIGPEN : OKliITT : Vij.lamil: Wall : LKER : Watkins : Weed : A man of integrity wlio Seldom . ' -miles, and smiles in such a sort. As if he mocked himself and scourned his s])irit. Julius Caesar. The lines of his face were as deep as sin. Mis featnres have simply tnmhled in. Cook. Age sits with decent grace npon his visage And wortliilv becomes his sih ' er locks. From his cradle He was a scholar, and a rij e and good one, Fxceeding wise, fair sp jken and persnading. Gentle in manner but igorous in deed Unwept, unhonored and unsung. Of manners gentle, of effections mild In wit a man, simplicit} ' , a child. es ! I succeeded and liaxe men ' s praises. And cannot escape it all my days. W ' HELPLEy: As you are are old and reverend you should be w ' ise. Whittle: A light pocket is a plague, Init a light lieart and a light love make amends for much. " ' Tt ' tTt ' King. " W[LKENS: Than he no better, juster man hath li ed. 0-vid. Wilkenson : Who much enforced shows a hast)- spark And straight is cold again. Julius Caesar. 63 WlI.I.IAMSON : Here ' s some i)o v(lcr in a (|uill. Corked up w ith a li er pill. Riley. Willis : Unheeding and unheeded. ii-.so.N : I own a nndc, it ' s the first mule I e er had and w ill he the last one — mv mind is my mule. Crowl. WlNDLEY : How tired 1 am! 1 sink dowr. all alone, Here hv the wayside of tlie present. Riley. W ' kic.iit. F. ( " .. : 1 le had a Iraigli like liie screech oi ' a rusty hinge. Wright, f i. S. : Heaven ahn e. deal l)etween thee and me. ' . TTERS : Long to remain and hootless to return. Young : J ' -. voi : . n old man hroken with the storms of life Is come to lay his weary hones among ye. Give him a little earth for charity. Hrury I ' llf. I ' ut when a en my takes ynur hand In farewell to address yi u. He drops all foreign lingo, ,And simply says " God bless yon. " Field. - m w : y?7 64 65 o E J5 66 Colors — Royal Purple and White Motto— 7en(, Vidi, Vici J. M. JOSEY, H. V. DUTROW N. E. SARTORIUS, . . Sccrc H. E. J. J. CLECKLEY. Officers Prcsidriil. . ncc-Prcsidcnt. W . J. STEWARD Editor. tary and Ticasiircr. J. L. NICHOLSON Historian. ZEPP, Scrgcaiit-al-Arms. Executive Committee R. E. HOUSTON. Members .■ . ronson. m. vv., Atijah, Ale.x., B. GLEY, Chas.. Jr., Bartlett, a. L., Baskin. E., Basnight, ' 1 " . G., . Bishop. J. R.. . . Bo.vu, B. J., . . Bradsher, W. a., Buchanan. A. M., K.. t Maryland. Syria. Maryland. Cuba. South Carolina. North Carolina. Delaware. Florida. North Carolina. North Carolina. Lamb, R. C, . 2. K., Laughlin, B. F., . 2. K Law, E. M., Jr.. . . Lawton, F. a., K, t., Lennan, a. B., K. -f., Levy. W. V. S., . Lewis, T Lilly, W. F., . . Love, R. E., K. ., lowery, j. r., . . F. H. DIGGES. North Carolina. Maryland. Florida. South Carolina. Maryland. Maryland. South Carolina. North Carolina. North Carolina. North Carolina. 67 BiTK. S. B., . . Busby, J. G., Bush, Isaac A., Jr., - Campbell, R. E. L., Chowninc, W. C. Cleckley, J. J., . curran, w. f ., Dann, a. E., . . Darby, T. E.. . . Davis, E. B., . . DiGCES. K. 11. . . DoWNES. J. K . DuTROw. II. v.. Eagle. A. B.. . ElCHELBERGER. W. W. Enos. J. C. 4: 1 K., Erwin, H. L.. . . EwENs, A. E., . r. . EZZAT, A Favoik, K.. Jr.. Fleetwood, E. A., K. FlNKHOl ' SER, 1... . Garnett. R. W.. . Gassaway. W ' ., Gkkhkr, J. W., . (iR.MIA.M. I). S.. (iRIUIM.E. (). S.. K. +.. Hansen-. H.. . . Henderson. J. S., . Hicks. C. S.. . . Hill. C. C Hopkins, V. H., . HoisToN. R. E.. . Irwin. C. R., Jenifer. D., ok St. T Josey, James M., . Katzoff. S., . . Kei.i.y, V. F., . . King. D. D., . . Members— Continued Virginia. Lynch. J. M.. North Carolina. Georgia. Maryland. Virginia. South Carolina. Ohio. New York. Maryland. Georgia. .Maryland. .Maryland. .Maryland. West Virginia. .Maryland. Penii-iylvania. Georgia. .Maryland. Egypt. Massachusetts. Georgia. Georgia. Virginia. .Maryland. New York. .Vortli Carolina. e t Virginia. Denmark. Pennsylvania. Norili Carolina. Sonlli Carolina. .Maryland. South Carolina. .Maryland. .Maryland. South Carolina. Georgia. .Maryland. Kiiitiu ' ky. M. CK. C. C .Malloy. J. v., . . . Man.v, G. C .Mann, R. M., A. T. il. Martin, J. R McGehee, J. W., . . Miller. D. E Neenan. M. B.. . . Nicholson, J. L.. .V. T. ii.. Orr. C. C Owens, C. L OWENSBY, N. V.. K. +. Parks. C. I Powers. E. P... K. t.. . Purvis. J. O PVLE. II. O De Queveuo. L. G.. . quii.len. e. b.. . . Kawi.ins. J. E. K. +.. Roiiii. r. J RoHINSON, II. ' P.. . Rubinstein. J. I... Saad, F Saci ' in(,tiin. ]• ' ., N.. •! ' . -. K.. Sartorius. X. Iv.. . Skitt. V. 1). Jr.. . i. K Smith. J SoMODEVII.I.A. S. v.. . .Stew.vkii. W. J.. Taldott. W. II... Tawes. p. II ' alentine. a. ' ., ' oN Flatern, E. F.. . W ' Al.nSl IIMIIIT. II. V.. Ward. J E Wehh. W. C Weinberg, M. A.. . Zkip. H. E 68 North Carolina. South Carolina. New Jersey. V ' irginia. North Carolina. Pennsylvania. .North Carolina. Maryland. X ' irginia. North Carolina. North Carolina. .Maryland. Tcvas. West Virginia. X ' irginia. .Maryland. Maryland. Porto Rico. Delaware. X ' irginia. Kentucky. Maryland. .Maryland. F,gypt. .Maryland. Maryland. ' irginia. Russia. Cuha. Pennsylvania. Maryland. Maryland. Maryland. Massachusett s. Maryland. North Carolina. X ' irginia. South Carolina, Marvland. y |OTHI G was more truly said than " Science moves, hut slowly, slowly, creeping on Z from point to point. " ' hile science seems to us to he moving slowly, still it hehooves us to move surely ir: all our research; for today we are standing on the threshold of seninr-hood and one more } ear will see us begin the research unaided and alone. Notwithstanding the fact that our props are soon to be tested, we are looking liack with much satisfaction to those three milestones which so far mark our way along the hard and rugged road that leads man)- to fame. Let us all hope that it is leading us to that same cher- ished goal. We look about us now after these three years of wearisome labor, and it gives us no I ' ttle satisfaction and fills our breasts with jtist pride to see the same old familiar faces that greeted us when we first began the struggle. Added to these, are many from other institu- iions and of these, too. we are justly proud. True, these faces ha ' e changed, for a strong thought fulness which plainly indicates that " we are not of such stuff as dreams are made of " has taken the place of the old time thoughtlessness. While we have gone on shoulder to shoulder through three }ears growing better, stronger and more determined in our work, in our zeal to learn, to know, we have too grown each one into himself and today, after three years of association, we stand with little class spirit. Co-operation seems to he a term foreign to us and each man stands tor himself and nothing stands for our class as a body. This is a day of united interests and much is to he gained by the hearty co-operation of the class as a whole in doing the class work. In the years that ha ' e gone everv one has gleaned something of moment from this field of learning. Enough let us hope has been gathered to serve as a foundation for that superstructure which we must add in the years to come. If there be one of us who has not put in place these essentials, let him take as a warn- ing these words and remember — " the day that is gone can never come again. " There are some among us wlio have turned into gold more of the opportunities than others. But why should we mention these especially? Such lights shine always for themselves and all classes jjossess such luminaries. We are ])roud. though, of oiu ' s and in our pride believe that tbev shine brighter than any that other classes may possess. 69 TIk ' class as a whole has stood l)ra cly 1) its work and not one man needs more ])raise than another, for the record we have made is ours. There are some of us who are not sat- isfied to make history such as will luake us as a class renowned hut hranch oiu in individual lines makinji; names for themseKes alone in fields apart from medicine. Those who have attem])ted individual histor - makin have chosen well for who could be l ctter suited to the trunk transfer husines than i)ntrow in all his L ' real massive strength. It is not oiu- iiUeiUion to give any man ' s husincss free advertisement. Imt the ease and adroit- ness with which " Dut " handled that trunk all hy hiiuself. placini; it on his great shoulders and carrying it across the street certainlv needs meiUion. Xow (jiiilleii is a good fellow { Ipse dixit), hut we do hale lo he asked to swal low that ' am of his alioul his father clearing fi e thousand dollars a ' ear on an acre of rasi)berries. TraNelling. too. has gotten to he a fad with some of us for it has not heen long since two of our brethren wandered off to " Little Old . ew N ' ork " and took a hunting tri]). shoot- ing swallows at the " house of Lords. " Surgery is not neglecleil either by Some of us for on Th.uiksgiving night two youths tried to lind out what a tramnatic aneurism is from Dr. B , and found that after all it was only a thirst that was hard to (|ueuch. Now there are soiue of us who are receiving honors at the hands of the hospital, h ' or these honiu-s we in all oiu " pride swell out oiu " chests and stand six feet tall. Hut wh ' should we not lor honors like these are not showered n]ion the heads of the unwurthv? 1 ,i ' l Us not tori;et our liono ' X-d and efficieiit president. Well does tint mantle of dignity lay upon his shoulders and we are er - ])roud of him biU we would like to know whv it is that lit doesn ' t like to visit at ' i_m W. Lombard. The saddest cha])ter of this is vet to be related. It is shoit hiU heart-rendering. It has been stated thai " W of onr class editors has lea ' ' neil to smoke cig;irettes and thev all sav that lUish taught him last ' rhanksgiving night. We cannot cl;i t this without mention of the i)art we have taken in athletics for the past year. The ca])tain of the football team was one of us. ' riiough his other duties demanded his resignation belore the season closed, we were trul - sorrv. for not man - men here are bet- ter ))layers. . t centre, gu.ird and end. too. we were abl re])resented. I ' Hr the coining ear, the manager of the team will be from our class. . ow in the end we are to remember that it behoo es us to come together and show the same old lime zeal for work so tli;il we nia ' . ' lU pull ii] this last sharp grade to graduation together, ready and e(|iiip])ed to fight the hattks of life rellectiiig at all time credit oil lho.se ' ho taught. 70 This pngr lins brrn drdirntrri tiv tlir Qllass of 1904, of tlir Jlrpavtmrnt nf TOcdicine to tlif invniort ' of ?iorn pnl 21. 1879 ' pfri August 28, 1002 As IT) O U3 e u x ' ii 72 Yen Oology, liugology, biology and bluffs, Tinctures and extracts, and other vile stuffs; Hammers and forceps, and long-bladcd knives, We ' re tlie U. of AI. Medicos. 1905. Colors — Heliotrope and Royal Purple Motto— fe Jupiter Qutdem Omnibus Placet Officers H. C. HOUCK E. B. Le FEVRE ' icc-Prcsidcnt. J. H. SMITH, Jr Treasurer. J. G. MATTHEWS Secretary. President. B. F. TEFFT, Ju Editor. H. D. McCARTY Historian. A. C. Fl ' I ' ZllUGH Sergeant-at-. lrms. J. S. BILINGSLEA. L. J. GOLDBACH. Executive Committee J. L. RILEY. W. A. PARVIS. G. K. .McCARTY. 73 Members Adkiss, Jr., E. H ASHBV. J. W. . i. K.. Bare. S, L.. 4.. i:. i Hay. K. p.. . . Beaty. J. S . K. + Bell. . . M.. . Bknner. C. M.. lill.l.INIiSI.KA. J. S Hl. ( KWELL. F. A., K. +.. Braiuiam. ' . V.. BlRDK.S. 1 " .. . BfRNS. I.. . • Carnal. R. C, K. +., Carroll. J, J., . Casey, E. L., . Carson. E. M., ClIAl ' I ' KLEAR. !• " . I) Clarke. S. R.. . Clark. F. A.. . DeBlois, S.. Dashiell, I. J., DiENCl. . I.. . . DULANKV. II. K., FlTZHlUiH, A. C. Fl.EISCHMAN, J, C. C.OLIIHACH. I,. J., " i ' (ioRIXI.S. W. I... (il ' RLEY. V. L... Ha.MMONI). S. V Harrison. G. B., II l l l-.ON. I,. M.. I I ALA, W V.. . II ALL, ■] ' . J, . . IIek-.iie, K. 11. ■!■. i:. K Hill. J. C. . . llc.((K. II. C. . Inkante, J. M., Jamison, Jr.. B, I Janney, F. V„ K. +. North Carolina. ' irginia. .Maryland. .M.iryl.inil. Soulli Carolina. Canada. .Maryland. .Marylaiul. Georgia. .South Carolina. W ' rst Virginia. .Maryland. Xcw York. .Massachusetts. N ' fw Hampshire. South Carolina. .Maryland. -Maryland. Florida. Rhode Island. .Maryland. Porto Rico. .Maryland. .Maryland. Maryland. .Maryland. .Maryland. .Maryland. West Virginia. Virginia. Florida. New York. N ' orlh Carolina. .Maryland. South Carolina. .Maryland. Cnl.a. Maryland. M.irvlan.l, JE.NKINS. 11. l-... . 1. K. Katzokk, M.. . Kenaway. N ' .. . Kerr. E., Kneisley, H. L.. Knell, V. .A.. . Lassiter. E. W., LeFevre. K. H.. K. .MAHf.E. G. V., .Matthews, J. G., ■! ' . McCarty. G. K.. .MiCarty, 11. I). McIU.HATTAX. J., Mitchell. R L . Mitchell. W. .M. McGl ' IRE. J. P., . l (;i IKK. V. C, Metzel, R. C, . Parvis, W. . .. PlEk. ON. J. V.. Kai ' iikl. Jr.. E. F., Remsberc. D. E.. Revell. S. r K . RlllDlCK. W. J. . RlHA. V. . ., , Riley. J. L., . Rooks. J. F... . Rytina. a. Ci.. . Sai.lev. E. M.. . Saniiers. . ' . 1... SlIIOI.l.AKli. J. ' .. Sloan. . C. K. +.. Smith. J. 1 1.. Jr., ' I ' . Smith. J. . ., Jr.. K. +., Smithson. W 1 1 . Jr.. Stevens, 1. .M .K. +.. Tefft. B. 1- " ., Jr.. Tyson, V. E. E.. Warthks. V. B.. Virginia. Georgia. Egypt. .Maryland. .Maryland. .Maryland. North Carolina. West ' ir(»inia. .Maryland. Maryland. Georgia. Maryland. West ' irginia. Maryland. New York. Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania. .Maryland. .Maryland. Maryland. .Maryland. Maryland. Maryland. North Carolina. New York. Maryland. Tennessee. Maryland. South Carolina. Maryland. Massachusetts, New Jersey. .Maryland. Virginia. Maryland. Maine. Rhode Island. Maryland. Georgia. 74 I CLASS HISTORY 1905 N OT so many years agi) tliis aggregation started in to attend a medical school in the little town of Baltimore. We nunihered in the crowd cha])s of all kinds and sizes. Many brown and freckled rubes, sporting goodly sized cuds and members of city guys; altogether forming this illustrious class. Some of us had left the paternal ])airs, with promises anil resolutions to tear holes in med- ical theory, about the size hogsheads. On arriving at this Eastern yillage. we hiul little time to dwell on our newly formed resokitions, being so occupied in finding a domicile for the winter an l se eral other things too numerous to mention. The gang that arrix ' ed the i re ious year, sailed in to make us feel at home, and instruct us to " Lick up Bozerine and spot the Perfect Blonds. " After one or two months of such instructii iis, we classified oursehes amongst the real guys. Our rooms hung with signs, the relics of past desecration, such as " Annheuser on Tap, " " Free Lunch To lay, " " No Electioneering Between This Point and the Polls, " " Last of Old Poll., " etc. When we had finished the first lap, some of us had to borrow money to wire home. This is a copy of one message, " Dear Pa: — Successfully passed my exams. Kindly send me few rollers. " Signed, Fond Son. Naturally our indulgent ])a ' s coughed up the necessary an 1 the boys returned home to lay the foundation for a local reputation and di-eam of stunts (b ne at Ivalhskellar ' s and the Palm Garden. The manner in which the boys lived out the first year was well related in last year ' s his- tory. How they digested bones and drugs and how indigestion was well night an epidemic about May ist. But nuff .sed — we made it. When the time arrived for us to start on our second cours-- we were all there with tlie goods. 75 As iiaught ' " Soplis " (lur iliit ' was to put llic I ' Tcshnieii ilirnutili llic mill. In ])ert()nii- ing our solenini ' l ) dutv it was in urdcr on several occasions to make ap])lications of jjaint, so (Iiirini;- this month of ntshinii hnsiness. we developed several rirtists. We made it real inierestiny for the I ' reshmen alon ; ' this line, giving; them a chance to do stnnts in singing; ' , dancing ' and marchini; " n]i and down th,. ' camjins, and not a few showed considerahle ability. Some of the faint hearts, rather than pas lhronL;h the ordeal of ha ing the hug applied, threw up the sponge. One (la - in the latter ])art of Octoher a crisis was reached hetween the two classes, which resulted m a gener.al riius;li honse in the . natomic;d ll.dl. It re(|uired the presence of the I )e;m to (|uell the riot. " All ' s well that ends well. " Our officers were elected in the early pari of the year and ha e credihly tilled their posi- tions. The cam|)aign was marked hy several anuising incidents; the most noteworthy was an attempt at a speech hy one of the fraternity men in behalf of their nominee. The attem])t was the death hlow 1(1 their cause, just as he was dilating most energeticall) ' , he met his fate, hy a ' oice in the rear shouting " ' Fhis is no l ' " r;it meeting, " and tlie climax was reached: this heiug lod uuich for ihf sjieaker he went ;i ;i ' hack ;md sat down. The few closing luonths were de ' oted to hard work in preparing for examinations. The majority of the class made them successfully. Of course it is erv necessiu ' v in this short hisiiu-w th.at ;i few lines he de oted to calling the atteiuiou of the readers, to the hard-working niemliei-s df this class. In fact there are so m;nu- ( ?) tli.at I ;nu afr.nid tli.at 1 couM not get it ;ill in this little space: so 1 will cite only tlu ' case of a Mr. Clarke, who in his first year put two .Materia Medicas to the l);id, and his sec- ond year made (iray ' s . n,itomy look like thirty ceiUs. We will not mention how luauy dust- ing hrushes l)elane - wore oiu keeping the dtist otf his hooks, for }ou might accuse the his- torian of ic-lling what is not so. -Xuiuerinrs idle hoiu ' s ha e heen spent h memhers (d ' the cl.ass in the N . M. C " . . room, talking of things good to eat, etc. W ' e .all h.id a few things to relate. Init, oh my I When Kncisle_ - got to " spittin ' mn ' lU. " we wmtld h oe to renew the air in the room e ' ery ten min- utes. There is one In i in the cl.ass tli.it ;ilw;i s carries a ])lu,g of good old stiilY .and ne er runs short of his siiiipK-. lie c.ills it " Snap. " Afier p.irti.al m.asticatioii we luive all heard it S|)l;it. This hov. or rather m.aii. win onl - iweutK ' .attained his majority, .and heiug inoud of the fact, prexious to the fall election he made the rounds, telling the hoys that he was going home to vote a Democratic ticket and down o;ie of the followers of " .Xhe. " . ' ow he is look- ing for someone to explain the advantage of being twenty-one, (iuyer-in-(. ' hief, .Slickerine I handler of the Cards, and K.ittler U ' the Hones, went broke in a bet, on one of the columns of the cord : since then one of the latest im])orlations from llarford CoUnty has st.arted .a hank account. Money t.dks. I ' .irxis is stricken dumb, " (iuy not lest ye be Ciuxed. " ( CXII. ) ft 76 In the earl} ' part of December, Dr. Lorenz, tlie renowned surgeon, gave a clinic in the Anatomical Hall, and doubtless it need not be said, that the impression matle on us will be more lasting than on the upper class men. One word in regard tn athletics, we were well represented on the football team Ijy Cap- tain Mitchell. X. W. Hala and A. C. Skian. Our members attended many social functions, and can tell of the generous hospitality of this city. Some impressions made at different gatherings will not soon be forgotten, as at the Central Y. M. C. A., Dr. Howard .V. Kelly ' s home, and a dance in November largely at- tended by the boys. As another year has closed we have before us the many pleasant remembrances and the experiences of the past for a teacher in the future. May this historic institution live long; its sons be known the world around, and this class alwavs hold sacred the name U. of M. 77 ' 19 V. o J3 E U 4 ] i " ::? v 7« Class Colors — Maroon aad Black Oificers E. H. ROWE ■ President. A. B. CLARKE, ' icc-Prcsidcnt. W . F. SOWERS Secretary. E. W. WHITE Treasurer. C. W. ROBERTS Editor. W. W. STONESTREET. . . ■. , Sat.-at-Arms. H. P. HILL Historian. J. G. F. SMITH Mase itte. Members Barbour, G. D., • - K... Barker, Ores O , . Bauchman, Bernard M,, Biake. John C, ' 1 2. K Borden, Wm. B., . Brent. Wm. L.. Brooks. .-Xli.en G., Buck, Courtney C, . Maryland. West irginia. .Maryland. Virginia. North Carolina. Virginia. Maryland. Virginia. Helm, F. L Hershner, Newton W., liiiiEV. Oscar B., . Howard, Oi iver, . Hume, R. Caldwell, , i; James, Oliver, JoRRELL. Kyle, . Jennings, Charles L. Maryland. Maryland. Maryland. Canada. Virginia. Delaware. West Virginia. South Carolina. 79 Members— Continued Bi-RRfss, Charles O., BlfRROVCHS, L. G.. FtkENNER, Christopher BVRD, NoRVEI. E., K. +. r. M I ' BELi.. William 1). Carlton, Romllis L.. Cantwell, Harrv a., Carroll, Victor C, . CioN, Benjamin B., . CiiANEV, Irving D.. . Chaney, Thomas M.. Clarke, Arthur R. K.. + Clarke. William H.. Correoso. PiiiLir N.. . CoLLENBERC, GoRnAN, . CrAWFORII. RoEiERT W., Daniels. W. IF.. . . Dees. Rigiwn O.. . Dees, Ralph R., . , Duncan, Tho.mas, Jr., Ellison, Enoch L.. . Freeman. W. St. J.. . I ' rKYER. N ' dR.MAN E., . Freilenger, Matthew C FuLLiNcs, William F., K Geatty. John S., . George, En()( h, Jr.. 1 1. KINS. J. Fkeii. Jr.. Hayes, RoiiiNErxK H. Hill. H. Philip, Jr., K. + Mope. James 11., . Hart. William L., Hough, Charles D., . Hanna, Habeib, . N ' irgiiiia. .Maryland. Oliio. .Marylaiul. Maryland. North Caniliiia. Maryland. .Maryland. New N ' nrU, Maryland. Maryland. Canada. .Maryland. .Marylan.l. .Maryland. X ' irKinia. Maryland. . iirtli Canilin.i. Xorlli Carolina. Ncirlli Carolina. c ' -l ' ir){ini.i. North Cariilina. Marylan.l. Maryland. N ' ow Jersey. .Maryland. M;irylanil. .Maryland. .Vorlli Carolina. -New ' ( rk. .Maryland. Sonth Carolina. Maryland. F.Rypt. Karlinsky. Leo. . Kitchen, Joseph S.. . Kasminskv, Leance J., Laiders. Artihr F,.. Lynch, S. Howard, . MacCoffrey. W. B., . Mitchell. L k .M., Moore, G. Story. . Nugent. .Vrtiuk J.. . Oliver. Wahe W.. Pastor, Ijjiis .M.. Pearlstine, Kivey, Picgott, J. B Roberts, C. Wesley, . Rutleih;e. ?L rry . .. . Rowe, Ernest H., K. i ' ., Scott. Edwin L.. . Smith. J. C. F.. Sniffer. Dempsey VV ' .. Soi.er, . lex. Ruiz, Sowers. Walter F.. . TlTLOU. lIokAlE 1 ' ... . Thomas. Hkknard ()., Thome, Charles C. . ToUFUK, MoHAMMEn, Tl ' TTLE. , rNOLI) n., . Del Toro. Jorge. . Stonestreet, W. W., . Stuart, George R.. Webster. Horace W.. Williams. Wm. Leroy. WlUTK. l- ' l.lI.MI W.. . ZiEGLEK. Charles L., . Maryland. Pennsylvania. Arkansas. New York. Delaware. West Virginia. i ' cnnsylvania. Maryland. Massachusetts. North Carolina. New Jersey. South Carolina. ' irginia. Georgia. Maryland. Maryland. Florida. Maryland. West Virginia. Porto Rico. Maryland. Maryland. Nfaryland. Pennsylvania. Egypt. Sinilh Dakota. I ' li rlii Rico. .Maryland. Maryland. Maryland. South Carolina. Maryland. Maryland. m r ' - mm y 8o Seniors to right of them, Juniors to left of them, Sophs in front of them ; Volleyed and thundered Shouted and yelled like — Boldly they marched and well. Onto the campus green Amid that awful scream. Marched all the freshmen. UCH is the experience of all thfe freshmen, how slow ex ' erything- would seem without it ! wh - going to college would seem like " our Sunday morning ' s duty " — " our 1 Sunday morning ' s duty " — going to church. Our class is represented by students from Brani])ton, Canada, to Cape Horn, from Greenland ' s Icy Mountains to Africa ' s Coral Strand: all congregating in Baltimore; strangers in a strange land, not even acquainted with Dur own classmen, afraid to speak to any one for fear of addressing the wrong man. " All men look like Sophs to us. " Our firstmartyr whom I recall, was our former brother " Carey " — Carey announced that on a certain day at a certain place, there would be a meeting of the Freshman class. Now the day came around, but Carey never — I wonder why? " We never saw sweet Carey any more. " Lectures would be opened by a short address bv some Freshmen followed by the Sophs trying to sing hi(y) m (n) — " to death " — Hang all Freshmen on a .sour apple tree, etc. Finally, after our third attempt we succeeded in holding our first class meeting, in the anatom- ical hall of the university building, it was largely attended : Mr. E. H. Rowe, of Baltimore was elected president, and Mr. . . B. Clarke, of Brampton, Canada, ice-president. The 8i class is greatly iiidchtcd to tlieir olticers fur foundiiij;- lyof) on so firm a footing, and may the tire of fraternalisni and good fellowship kindled here, hurn ihrougliout eternit}-. This meeting was really our Pentecost, for here the s|)irit of enthnsiasm descended u]un ns, and we were made one and the ninelx-ninth class of tlie l ' ni er ily of Mai ' yland, the last class of the college cenluiy. the class i f K of), ;is horn: — Xow thai llic l)inul is wcililfd, And all our liearts agree. Let us be up and doing. Let work our uatcliward 1)c. Our hands with zeal and courage Shall in this cause be plied; ' et keeping peace unbroken. With wisdom as our guide. To our senior colleagues to whom we are indchtcd U v coiulesies extended, we wish on -God speed, success and that As you descend the hill of . lr. Fortune, May you never meet his sister Coniing down .Mis (s) fortune. 82 u Concert for the Endowment Fund WWAl the zealdiis leadership of a few resohite spirits, win. are not in he daunted by an - (il)stac ' es, tlie agitation for a large endowment fund for the University is coming well to the fore. Already the preliminary steps have been taken and there will be no let-up in the most vigorous efforts to, force from the willing or unwilling pockets of the Marvland public that which this old Maryland University is justly entitled to and should Inng since have secured. So far the following things ha ' e been accomplished: (i) An indc]ien(lent Board of Trustees has been a])pointed to hold all funds con- tributed towards endowment. This l)oard consists of nine alumni of the various depart- ments of the University, and is chartered luider the laws of the State. Mr. Clayton C. Hall is its President, ard General Lawrason Riggs, Secretary-Treasurer. It is self-perpetuating, and b} ' its charter debarretl fr(.im expending any ])ortion of the ])rincipal of the Fund. (2) A general Alumni Association has been founded, the lirst organization of the sort in the his- tory of the institTition. This association is expected to bring together in close union the graduates of the various schools and weld them into a powerful liody, capable of exercising a vast induence I ' or the upbuilding and unification of the institution. It is union, and strength, and headship and corporation, and business methods thai the University needs, and that it is hoped the Alumni may by earnest action be able to secure. (3) It being felt that there are defects in the present organization of the University which mitigate powerfully against the best directed etTorts to secure endowments, an agitation of the charter has been started, resolutions and communications ha -e been addressed to the members of the Board of Regents, urging them, on the ground of obvious defects in this institution, and the e.Kperi- ence of nearly a iiundred years to place the Uni -ersity upon a more modern and effective basis. In consequence of these efforts there has been much discussion on the subject and sentiment has undergone considerable change. The growth ruid development of the institu- tions all about us have opened the eves of the friends of our Unixersity to consider why it is that it has lagged behind in the race and accomplished compai atively so little. With re- llection will doubtless come a realization of the true needs of the University, and it is not likely that the im]ierative dictates of common sense, foresight and experience will be longer ignored. It requires no great effort of the imagination to realize what might have been ac- complished in the last twenty-five years by a Board of Trustees, composed of men accus- tomed to the management of large financial interests and an active President. (4) Subscription li.sts have been circulated among the alumni and an active canvas will shortly be entered among the wealth v men and business houses of Baltimore. It cannot be that an old Marvland Universitv, interwoven, as this is, so clo.sely with the social fabric of this community, vill not meet with a liberal respon.se. (5) Our .students were not to be left ut in this general upheaval of things, and so they arranged — at the suggestion and under the patronage of Dr. J. C. Hemmeter — for a concert, which was held by the class of 1903 (med- 83 o ic;il ) at I.c-hmaii ' i ' s Ilril!. in tliis city. i n tlie eveiiinj; of December jjikI. ' I ' lic ])r(iirrainmc cinhraccil a great ariety of vocal and iiistruiiiciital pieces, incliuling clioriise.s hy the Arioii Society, luuler the leadersliip of Prof. John C. Frank; tlie vocahsts ctnnprised Miss Marie Ganl. soprano, .ind Dr. H. Merrill Ilopkin.son, baritone, the lalier a medical alnnnuis of the L ' ni ersity. Miss (ianl is ;i tall, imposing-looking girl, .ind iicr success, not due so much to iicr ])rcsence as !icr fine voice and excellent style. Dr. llojjkin on is ever ready to ser e his Alma Mater, and it is sufticient to s.iy that Iiis voice has lost none of its brilliance, expression ;md force. Mr. Artlnir Oehm contributed piano solos from Schumann, Liszt and Chopin, and sliowed that he was master of the instrument. A string (|uartette coniixised of Messrs. Theodore A. Maitiu. Arthur C " . .Martin, William 11, ' i ' .iubcrt aiid C. ' . Prior, rendered very successfully two com])ositions of Ilayden. A chef-d ' oeuore of the e ening was the render- ing by the . rion of Dr. Hemmcter ' s famous chorus " Il gei;i. " The performance concluded with a one-act ])lay entitled " The ' ioIin Maker of Creniona, " from the I ' reuch of I ' rancois Coppee. The characters were taken by Miss J? " ' iie Pearl Prosser. and Mes.srs. (leorge Lurs- seu. I ' rank Plci ucr and llany T. ' hittk ' . Mr. ( leorge Macori.ber was stage director. This play worthily concluded a very interesting entertainment, and ;dthough the programme was imusiially long, tie audience listened patiently until the end. The concert was a success both in point of numi ers and receipts, and about $250 net have been realized from it. This amount will be placed in ' lie hands of the trustees and will be held by them separately as a " Students ' luidow nieiU • U l I •■ It is e. ])ected that the example of the class of " 1903 ' ser e as a ])recedent and that each class will annually contribute its ipiota to this special fund. In addi- tion to the genera! I ' niversity Fund, a s])ecial fimd will l)e started in each department, and efforts will also be niade to induce wealthy alumni and citizens tc; endow buildings, labora- tories. protessor,-.hips. fellow sliij)s. scholarships, medals, prizes, i-te. he concert comnnttee: .Mrr,. L. Mcluinc ritTany, Mrs. Eugene Levering. Jr., .Mr.s. Oias. C. Stieff, .Mrs. R. TMnst.Tll Taylor, .Mrs. Alcacs Hooper. .Mrs. William Painter. .Mrs. Joseph T. Smith. .Mrs. Frank .Martin. Mrs. Samuel C. Chew, Mrs. Francis T. .Miles, Mrs. Jordan Stabler. . frs. David . 1. R. Cull.relh. .Mrs, John S. iMdion. .Mrs. Charles J. lUmaparte, Mrs. R. .Merrill Ilopkinson, P.ATRO.N ' F.SSES. Mrs. John C. Ilcnnneter, Mrs. Randolph Winslow, .Mrs. J. Mason Huiulloy, .Mrs. Thomas C. (iikhrist. Mrs. J. Holmes Smith. Mrs. Albert Ritchie. .Mrs. Charles W. Mitchell, .Mrs. Isaac F,. .Atkinson. .Mrs. Jose L. Hirsh. Mrs. Hiram Woods. .Mrs. B. li. Lanier, .Mrs. J. M. Craighill. .Mrs. A. I). .Vtkinson, .Mrs. S. B. Bond. Mrs. J. H. Harris, 11. L. Wliri ' lLK. C7icjiVm.j«. JOSlAll S. BOWFN. W. II. FXFRHARt. J. HOWARD Kil.I ' .IIAK r. Mrs. Eugene F. Cordell. .Mrs. William Osier. .Mrs. Jesse Tyson. .Mrs. Charles I). Fisher, .Mrs. James A. Gary, .Mrs. Isaac E. Emerson, .Mrs. Charles E. Ford. Mrs. Kathcrinc A. Taylor. Mrs. Thomas A. .Xshhy, Mrs. Marry Adler. .Miss ELsther R. Mnrdiuk, Mrs. R. Dorsey Coale. Mrs. Henry L). Harlan. .Mrs. L. Ernest Nealc, Mrs William T. Howard, 84 Officers Prcsidrnt WILLIAM J. STEWARD. J ' icc-Prcsidcnt A; B. EAGLE. Conrsl ' ondiiig Srcictary, . . . J. E. SHREEVE. Recording Secretary R. W. GARNETT. Treasurer R. E. L. STRICKLER. Chairman of Comuilttec of Management, Dr. S. C. CHEW. HE past year has witnessed progress in association work at our University. The membership has shown a marked increase over that of tiie previous years. Tlie room in the University Building devoted to the association work was refnrnisiied last fall, and was made to present a very pleasant place where the fellows could meet between lectures and spend a social hour. At the beginning of the college year a reception was held at the City Association parlors, which proved a great success. The " Young Men ' s Christian Association " in its various lines of work was presented liy the General Secretary, William il. Morriss. The principal address .of the evening was given by Professor Samuel C. Chew. On October 23rd Dr. Howard A. Kelly entertained at his home, 1416 Eutaw Place, rep- resentatives from the various associations of the city. The evening was pleasantly and profit- ably spent in conference and in inspecting Dr. Kelly ' s library, which contains many rare and valuable volumes. The regular meetings of our association were discontinued for the greater part of the winter so that the members could attend the Sunday afternoon services given under the aus- pices of the City Association. At the last two conventions at Northfield, Massachusetts, our association was represented and it is to be ho;)cd that the delegation will be larger this year than it was either of the other two years. 85 When Pete Put On A Skate riuTi- is a boy in our class W ' lio ' s known as clcvtT Pete, Who seems to l)e a favorite Ami holds the regal seat. Good-natured, bright and eluerful. A perfect lad. indeed — And so there came an evening ' I ' liat Pete should take first lead. The fellows all arranged one day To have an evening ' s fun — They nienlioned it to Peter — . n(l ' twas scarcely said — when dnui Together tl ' .ey all sauntered I )own to a grand hotel. I ' .nl hardly had the fun begun When Pete he did rebel. Tlie boys were feeling lively, .Xnd they really were unkind — They ordered up the driid s until — Poor Peter was stone blind. Then out into the open air The boys did carry Pete, .■ nd v;iinly tried to land him .Xnd stand him on his feet, I ' ntil. alas! he spurned ll ' .ein ; .And on the steps he sat. Hut when he rose to leave them lie took with him — the mat. ' Twas not long after this, by Jove! When rushing tlown tlie street, ' Ihere came a burly red- faced cop. Who straighlway made for Pete. lie collared him. and horrors! . We saw him led away . nd landed at the Slation-House. The entire night to stay. The morning dawned — and with it came .A hearing for poor Pete — The judge with stern and austere face Did occupy his seat. " Now-, how is this, young man. " he said. " Your conduct seems absunl — Now. what ' s the reason of your act? " The answer Pete deferred. " I ' ll |)ay for it. " said clever Pete. " I ' ul thai won ' t do. Sir, no; ■ou nuist abide by points of law — .■ nd that done— you may go. " " Then what ' s the fine? I ' m ready To " cut tl-.if business i ut ' — The charge. Sir. and I ' ll pay it : ' lis ri(liculous, no doubt " The judge then seemed much taken By Peter ' s manner bold, lie named the price — received it — Then said, in accents cold: " Now. see thai this shall ever be Your first, and last offence : ■o lr manner shows a noble soul. That ' s lacking common sense. " ' I ' ho Peter differed with the judge. In his own heart he swore — He ' d never steal anoiher mat Prom anvbody ' s iloor. 86 87 University of Maryland Athletic Association Officers H. A. PALM1:R President. VV. C. McGUlRE I ' icc-Prcsidcnt. W. A. PARVIS Secretary. R. M. MANN Treasurer. Executive Committee JUDGE HENRY D. HARLAN. DR. CHARLES V. MITCHELL. A. E. DAXN. M. MARKS. 11 VICKERS. J. M. JOSI-V Mami) er of Foot-Ball Team. O. S. GRIBBLE Caftain. J. L. VVINSLOW Mtmager of Base-Ball Team. 88 Athletics I IE season was started this year with a great amount of new material, which was thor- (luglily tried out. and will no doubt operate to our advantage another season. It is up to Maryland to win back her football reputation next year. We must have a better quality of football and a better spirit and unity nf effort from the studeiU liody in general. It is a question now (if spirit more than nf wiiniing games. If the right kind of spirit and ])lent. ' of is is shown we will liax ' e the winning team in due season. The athletic ass(iciation is now on a firmer basis than it has ever been liefore. We are extrcniel}- glad to see that the members of the faculty are looking at athletics in a better light thar. heretofore, realizing that to a great extent the success of a school depends ' upon its athletic ability. Under these conditions, and with hearty co-operation of faculty and students, there is no reason why Maryland should not take the rank in athletics to which she is justly entitled — that is in the front rank of Southern Colleges. With as many if not more student-, than any Southern College, why s hould nut our team rank with the liest ? Instead, our teams rank with the smaller colleges, those with a lumdred and tw:i hundred students. Football being the only form of athletics indulged in by the students, there should be some preference shown them in assignments to laboratories, ward classes, etc., and owing to conflicting work it is with the greatest difficulty that representative men are in- duced t(i become candidates for the team. The football teams representing the Uni -ersity have always had a stiff proposition, being located in the heart of a big city, with no avail- able grounds for practice, but we hope next season to be better ecjuippetl than we ha e been for the past few seasons. It is to be regretted that so few mer. become candidates for our football team. La. ' -t season our candidates for the team did not exceed 2 per cent, of the total number iif matriculates, while at most of the Southern colleges thev average from 10 per cent, to 25 per cent. If we could muster 5 per cent, of the students it would be a source of congratulation to all lnyal friends of the Uni ' ersity. The record of the team last season was gratifying ni the extreme, despite the defeat of the team by Gallaudet 6 to o earlier in the season, and by ' estern Maryland during November, but ;he team at; )ned fur its defeats of the earlier part of the vear bv dei ' eating our uld ri ' a], Johns Iio])kins Universitv, on Thanksgi -ing Day by the score of 5 to o, which was (piite a surprise to the Hopkins men, for on comparative score they were about twenty points to the good, but they were outplayed at every stage of the game. Particularl} ' was this noticeable in the second half. In the first half the Hiipkins men had the ])(issessiiin ni the ball, carrying it towards the smUh goal, which we were defending. It was distinctly down grade, and the rain ni ' the night befnre made the footing very insecure, biU our men braced up and took the ball away mi downs on the lif- teen-yard line and kicked, and on a fumble one of uur men seciu ' ed it. liy straight line 89 plunging, sandwii ' lied witli end runs, wc canicil ii tn tlic sc en yard line, where it was taken fr ni U-. l v tlie referee, wlui claimed that it was third down, when in reality it was only the second, according to the line ' s men. ( Inefficient officials are detrimental to the game ) In the second half the IkII was in Marykuurs possession most of the lime. Hopkins making the re- riuired distance onlv fonr times. We were successful in scoring once, failing to kick goal, hnt were prexented from scoring the second time liy the accidental interference of one of the of- ficials, one of our hacks having a clear field, hit unfortunately came in collision with the um- pire, and the hall was put in jilay at that ])oint. wlien, according to the views of the sjjccta- tors, a touch-down should have heen allowed, it w.is extremely gratifying to see so many of the students i)rcsent in Tliauksgiving Day. The great improvement of tiie team during tlie last week, and especially the last game, was no douht due .o ; great extent to the hearty .sujjport and co-operation of the stu lent hody. It is with plea-u.re that we extend our thanks and appreciation to Dr. Milton Whitehurst f)r his untiring eFf.rts against great odds to put out a team which wnuid represent tlie I ' niversity in a worth v manner. It is to he hoped liiat next season will lind us with good m.iterial and the hearty .support of the faculty and ..tudent Iiody. JHU.O go Yells and Songs J- Here ' s to good old Maryland, Drink her down, Drink Iicr down, Here ' s to good old Maryland, Drink her down. Drink her down. Here ' s to good old Maryland, The fairest of this fair land. Drink her down, Drink her down. Drink her down, down, down. Air (Maryland). Maryland, My Maryland, We ' re oiT to fight for you again, ' We ' re made of stuff that can ' t be beat, ■We ' ll make old Hopkins wipe our feet. And when we give this College yell Tl ' .ey ' ll wish their team was plumb ni h — Air (Mr. Dooley). Oh, Johnnie Hopkins. Oh, Johnnie Hopkins. The bumniest team the College ever kncv We ' re going to beat you. We. will defeat you. And Maryland will wave over J. H. U. Air (Til the Good Old Svnnmer Time). In the good old foot-ball time, When Maryland falls in line, Our Boys go through for twenty ards, Where ' er they hit the hne. When the whistle blows God only knows What the Hopkins men will do ' V hen Maryland plays the Hopkins jay.; In the good old foot-ball time. Air (Dixie). There ' s a foot-ball game to be played today. And who ' s going to win? Well, I should say — Why, Maryland , Maryland, of course. The other team w ' ill feel rather mean. For at foot-ball they won ' t be seen. Then Hopkins; be good; Go way back and sit down ! We ' re off to win for Maryland! Hurrah ! Hurrah ! For Maryland we ' ll take our stand. And wipe old Hojikins off the land ; That ' s what we ' ll do. Hurrah! Hurrah, for Maryland! Air ■ (Marching Through Georgia). Our boys are on the foot-ball field. They ' re gathered for the fray ; The Maryland yell is in the air. We ' ve come to win the day. We ' ll teach the game of foot-ball To our friends across the way. While we are shouting for Maryland. Chorus. Then, Rush! Oh! Rush! We ' ll rush the ball along ; A kick — a shove — We ' ll send it through the throng. No line can stop our fellows In their rush fierce and strong. While we are shouting for Maryland. Air (Dolly Gray). Good-bye. Hop-kins, you ' re a goner. See, your line begins to fall ! Something tells us 3 ' ou are beaten When Maryland has the ball; See the red and black advancnig. Hark! I hear the fellows say: Twelve to nothing now or never; ' Tis another Maryland day ! J- Mary had a little lamb. Little lamb, little lamb; Mary had a little lamb Whose fleece was white as snow. Everywhere that Mary went, Mary went, Mary went ; Everywhere that Mary went The lamb was sure to go. Hurrah for Mary ! Hurrah for the lamb! Hurrah for the teacher That didn ' t give a ! Rah-rah-rah ! Rah-rah-rah ! Rah-rah-rah ! Maryland! I ]aryland!! Maryland!!! Yell Heart, liver, kidney, spleen. We ' re sterile, aseptic, we like things clean ; Chew ' em up, tear ' em up, eat ' em alive, U. of M.. U. of M.. 1905. 91 6 PS H o y2 93 94 Our Fraternities Kappa. Psi, Delta Chapter Phi Sigma Kappa, Eta Chapter Xi Psi Phif .......... Eta Chapter Psi Omega, . . . .Phi Chapter Kappa Sigma, . Alpha-Alpha Chapter Phi Kappa Sigma, ...... Alpha Zeta Chapter 95 UU « a a n y6 Kappa Psi Fraternity DELTA CHAPTER Asi ' EK. Ci ' v p. Barrow. Aliiert L, ]!eatv. James S. r.UClIANAN, A. M. Bei.l, M. K. Hl.ACKWELL. F. R, BoWEN. JciSIAH S. Cahoon, J H., M. D. Carnal. Roscoe C. Clarke. A. B. Collier. Love D. Coffey. D. D. DuGuui. J. A. DuLANEv. Henry K. EriRl). LEhTKR J. Bennett. W. C. M. D. BdYER, Perry Lee. M. D. Carri(;an. Villl m A., l. D. Cawood IMcLane. . M. I). Cattell. James i " -., M. D. Clark. William F., L U. DoRSEY. Benjamin U. AL U. Emrrh. William, .M. D. Frasher. E. J., M. D. Active Members F ' leetwoud. E. a. French. B. S., . D. Gkiiii!le. 0. ki.ey S. Harris. Raymhnu V. 1 h ' NTER. A. R. Janney. Fr. niis. Jefferson. Rollin, Jr. Lawton. Francis A. Lockarii. G. Carroll. Love, B. E. Le Fevre. E. B. Li;nnan, Alvin I . Nice. J. Albert. 0 ' 15onnell. T. J. Passive Members Gn.iiERT. T. Dale.. .M. D. Grcver. Charles 1).. AL D. Heggie. Norman I L. Ai. D. He.mmeter, George W., AI. L). Humphrey. Wade R., AL D. Lansiiale. Philu ' S., AL D. Love. C. W.. AL D. Prue. AL rshall L, M. D. Overman. Charles A. QcENsm. N. A[. Riley. Bkii-K)i:. R. Li.vtiS. J. E. Roe. E. Sawyer. W. W. Sloan, C. H. Stevens. L. AL Walker, J. AL W. ' tkin ' s. Daniel A. Weed. F. Watkins. Willis. Carson A. Windley. R. Eugene. Young. Calvin T. PuLESTAN. Sajiuel, Jr.. AL D. PuRDUM. Henry., AL D. Reeder. J. Dawson., M. D. Samuels. AIeredith,, AL D, Smith, H. B., AL D. Smith, A. P., AL D. Todd. Calvin G., AI. D. HITE, . lwari) II., AL D. 97 a. a « P Ic Pu 98 1% Sl IUTT FHll.ti .86325 Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity Founded in 1873 ETA CHAPTER Prates in Urbe William N. Bistham. Wilson Lee Camden. Stephen R. Donohue. CociPEK R. Drewrv. Albert I). Dkiscoll. George F. Fwalt. Joseph E. CjAtelv. Robert B. Lawson. Howard D. Lewis. ILakrv p. Lucas. .■XndREW a. L TTHE VS. Frank O. Miller. John D. Moritz. James S. Miirrav. Frederick VV. Schultz. . rthl ' r M. Shii ' ley. Jack L Smith. Philip L. Travers. Herbert D. Walker. Nathan Winslow. Jri.iAN W ' arrenton . shbv. GSORGE Doi ' GLAS P.. RI!ER. Samuel Lltther Bare. John Cromartie Blake. Hugh W ' akre.n Brent. .■ lbert Dollie Edwards. German Horto.v Emory. Undergraduates Joseph Clive Ends. Robert Waldorf Fisher. Leo John Goldbach. E. Jerome Griffin. Jr. Robert Houlseworth Heighe. Richard Caldwell Hume. Harry Eouilla Jenkins. P.enjami.n Franklin Laughlin. Richard Creacy Lamb. Thomas Allen j L nn. James Green IvL tthews. Earl Neilson Sappington. William Dodds Scott. Jr. John Holmes Smith, Jr. Guy Fitzgerald Smith. Chapter Roll .- lpha. . . . Massachusetts Agricultural College. Epsilon, Beta, L uion LTnjversity. Zeta, . Gamma, Cornell L ' niversity. Eta. Delta L ' niversity of West Virginia. Omicron. Yale L ' niversity. College of the City of New York. . LJniversity of Maryland. . Mass. Institute of Technology. New York Club. Boston Club. Alumni Clubs Albany Club. Connecticut Club. Southern Club. Morgantown Club. 99 c w 0, X Xi Psi Phi Fraternity ETA CHAPTER Officer ' s B. F. OREAR President. C. A. SPAHN, .Marshall. Mo. I. C. IDE. Bradfunl. N. Y. I ' icc-Prcsidcnt. S. I!. SMITH. Newark, N. J. St. John, N. B. Secretary. Tn Members M. J. Barber. . J. E. Herbert, . S. G. Jackson, F. J. V ' alenti.me. I. F. Naille. . H. .M. Tho.mas, . . H. HOSACK, . J. H. Feamster, C. E. McLai ' ghi.i J. D. Fording. A. F. Feli.x. L. Kumle. Jr.. G. E. Rawlins. E. J. DiEHL. . W. B. Burns. J. P. Knef. . L. R. Watkins. J. 1 1. Homer. J. .-X. Morris. E. J. Jones. . M. Marks. . F. V. DOBSON. H. F. Wood. . E. A. FiREY. . Knowlton. Que. Martiuslnirg, W. V Wolfville, N. S. Baltimore, M I. Hanover, Pa. Gettysburg, Pa. Keyser, W. Va. Frankfort, Ky. Roinid Hill. N. S. Alliance. O. North Adams. Mas: San Francisco. Cal Bntte City. Cal. New Oxford. Pa. West Chester. Pa. Newark. N. J.. Hagerstown. Md. Sonth Carolina. Wayland, N. V. Knowlton, P. F. I. .C; Schenectady, N. V. Windsor, N. S. Roanoke. Va. Hagerstown. Md. N. R. Si ' .VNGLER. a. A. M. Fei.i.x. W. E. Greene. . W. F. McNuLTv. W. J. Koeltz. J. E. Shkeeve. . J. R. Willis. . . W. R. Rnss, . . J. F. LiTTLE.lOHN, i. J. F. Koerner, S. B. Brown, , . Degenring B. A. Lester. J. W. HOTCHKISS J. J. Kennv. . Otto Nac e. . J. E. Wai.tman J. V. Jenkins. in., . L. Frew. . J. H. Dunn. . G. H. Hague. J. E. C. Miller. Fairfield. Pa. North Adams. Mass. Baltimore. Md. Steelton, Md. Keyser. W. Va. Ellicott City. Md. Ashley. Pa. Summerside, P. E. I. Canada. Pacalct, S. C. Owens ' Mills. Aid. Brownsville, Md. Eliabeth. N. J. Salisbury. Can. Thomaston. Conn. New York City, N.Y. St. John. Can. Frederick, Md. Windsor. ' a. Brushton. N. Y. Springfield, Mass. Elizabeth, N. J. New Oxford, Pa. Prof. F. J. S. Gorgas. Prof. James H. Harris. Prof. John C. Uhi»er. Prof. C. J. Grieves. Prof. Isaac H. Davis. Prof. Francis 1 " . Miles. Prof. J. Holmes Smitil Honorary Members Prof. Dorse " . ' Coale. Prof. D. M. R. Ci!li!retii. Prof. Charles M. Mitchell. Dr. T. O. Heatwell. Dr. F. p. Tignor. Dr. L. W. Farinhoi.t. Dr. E. B. Dawson. Dr. Herbert Gorgas. Dr. T. T. Mooi;e. Dr. H. KR ■ Wn.sox. Dr. F. L. .Arnold. Dr. E. E. p. Slebi ' V. Dr. W. L. Davis. loi c u n» U E O I02 ■v Roll of Chapters Alpha, .... l!altiniore College of Dental Surgery. Bet. , New York College of Dental Snrgery. Gamma, .... Penn.sylvania College of Dental Snrgery, Pliiladelpliia. Delta Tuft ' s Dental College, Boston. Mass. Ei ' SiLON Western Reserve University. Cleveland, Ohio. Zeta L ' niversity of Pennsylvania. Pliiladelpliia. Eta Philadelphia Dental College. Iota, Northwestern University. Chicago, 111. Kappa, .... Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Lambda University of Minnesota, .Minneapolis. Mu, University of Denver, Denver, Col. Nu Pittshnrg Dental College, Pittslmrg, Pa. Xi .Milwaukee. Wis., Medical College, Dental Department, .Mu Delta, . . . Har ard University. Dental Department. Omicron, . . Louisville College of Dental Surgery. Pi, Baltimore Medical College. Dental Department. Beta Sigma, College of Physicians and Surgeons. Dental Dep ' t.. San Francisco, Ca! Rho Ohio College of Dental Surjery, Cincinnati. Si(;m. Medico-Chirurgical College. Dental Department. Philadelphia. ' V.w Atlanta Dental College, .Atlanta, Ga. Upsilon University of Southern California. Dental Department, Los . " Vngeles. Phi L ' niversity of Maryland. Baltimore. Chi North Pacific Dental College, Portland. Ore. Psi Ohio Medical University. Dental Department, Columhus. Ohio. Alumni Chapters New York . Iumni Chapter New York City. Duquesne . lumni Chapter Pittshnrg. Pa. Minnesota , lunini Chapter Minneapolis. Chicago . lumni Chapter, Chicago. 111. Boston .-MuTiini Chapter Boston. Mass. Psi Omega Fraternity PHI CHAPTER Members Baskin. Eldridge, BoHNSON, J. C, BUMCARDNEK, W. D Carlton, J. D., . cutchen, r. l.. Davis, H. E., . Dial, R. T.. . DovLE, B. E., . Ellett, Ch, rles a, Elerson. , . Foster, M. S., . Fitch, P. JNTariei.: Hall, N. G., , Hill, George E., Jenkins, R. D., Jones, C. C, Law, E. A ' IcE., . Lewers. D. B., . Mann, L. H., . Bishopville, S. C. Sacca Rappa. Ale. Alillsl)oro. Pa. Wars-aw, N. C. Rocky Mount, N. C. Partlow. Va. -Coluniliia, S. C. Bradfort. Vt. Wilmington, Va. B.altiniorc, Md ' Moore ' s Junction, N. Y Providence, R. I. Pond Cave, Me. Eatonton. Ga. Payville. La. Bartow, Fla. Cambridge. Eng. Middleton, N. C. Manning, H. A., . M Vane, a. W.. . McCardei.l, W. S., Myers, Thomas, . McCfTCllEN. VV. L. MoTT, C. B., , ; . Newell, F. R., . . PiSHE, A. J., . . Palmer, H. H., . RoDGERS, C. IIaMMETT Reichi.ev, J. C, Sl EARS, R, L., . Sprinkle, R. VV., . Sargent, H. H., Wallace, J. M., . Walker, F. P. W., Whitney, R. ] [., . Woodward, LL F., ZiiBER, Clai:de F.., . Worce.ster, Ma.ss. . Long Island, Me. . Frederick, Md. . Sharpsburg, Md. . Indiantown, S. C. . Statcsville. N. C. . Rutland, Vt. . St. Johnsbury, Vt. . Greenville, Va. . Newport, R. L . York, Pa. . Huntsville , N. C. . Culpepper, Va. . Washington, Pa. . LInion. S. C. . Charlestown, Mass. . South WyndhauL Me. . Charlestown, W. Va. . Birmingham, Ala. 103 e a a 4 ' " 4 Kappa Sigma Fraternity ALPHA-ALPHA CHAPTER J- Founded a.t the Uni ' versity of Bo ' .ogna., Ital , 1400. Organized in America, 186? Alpha-Alpha. Chapter Chartered at the Academia Terrae Mariae, 1891. Frates in Urbe J. Ernest Downin. James G. Bunting. Charles E. McPhail. C. Wilbur Miller. EnwiN R. Stringer. C. Howard Lewis. W. W. Walker. Douglas Cassard. Joseph C. Judge. William H. Crane. Harry S. Byrne. C. H. Medders. M. D. Ron Roy Ramey. Archie McMullen Creed. J. Frank Supi ' lee. Jr. Frank P. Ramey. Walter E. Atkinson. T. Howard Emuert. Robert M. Hook. J. F ' rederuk Shafeu. Emanuel J. Ellinger. Charles Selden. Jr. Garner Denme. d. William Milnes Maloy. JoHiN L. V. -Murphy. James R. Brewer, Jr. William R. Armstrong. Frank Luthardt. Charles A. Hook. Jr. William A. Hammond. J. Hatty Willms. Louis McK. Sappington. Frates in Universitate Vernon L. Foxwell. Nokvell E. Byrd. GiLMOR S. H. mill, Jr. Stuart F. Ham ill. Ernest L. Davis. James B. Thomas. Spencer L Clark. Robert Emmett Houston. Emory W. Murray. Walter G. Olm stead. Affiliates J. Branham Deming. I ' homas S. Rice. Francis L Widner. Harry W. Nice, Jr. George F. Donnelly. E. Oliver Grimes, Jr. Garnett Y. Clark. Harry Rickey. Gordon . . L NNING. Paul W. Eichelberger. Gordon S. Seal. Harry W. Needier. Fred. W. New. George A. Jennings Clarence Glover. : [. D. Brown Al. Allen. John Downing. N. L. Spengler. When we approach the sul]ject of such an organization as the Kappa Sigma Fraternity, whose history stretches back into that of niedia;val Europe, we are prone to stand aghast at the extent of a story, of which, with the present hmit of space.only a synopsis is permissible. Over five hundred years have 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 Universities of Bologna and Florence, by Emanuel Chrysaloras and Lorenzo de Aledici in the year 1400, and its birth-place was a fitting one. I ' lologna, the City o f Letters. In that City of Italy, where the scholarly few of the world gathered from every civilized land, some of the greatest men that we now find named in tlic annals of the middle ages entered within the c ircle of membership, and their deeds and lives have had an incalculable influence upon the civilization that has proceeded from that nursery of learning, there where the Coliseum, with all of its significance, once extended its shadow, and on and on far lieyond the confines of the Peninsula, opening the way for those greater triumphs of civilization in which Fraternal life took a leading part. On down through the ages Kappa Sigma thenceforth made its impress on fraternity history, until in the year 1867, several of the mem- licrs souglit to organize the first chapters in America, and found the soil ready for the sowing. So the American branch was organized at the LTniversities of Virginia and Alabama, and snon attained to promi- nence in the Greek-Letter world. The Fraternity has prospered now until the width and breadth of the United States knows the fame of Kappa Sigma, and today near a hundred chapters exist under teh name, acknowledging allegiance to the central body. However, although the Fraternity has a general representation over the United States, it is primarily a Southern fraternity, and has prospered the more in the home of American chivalry, where 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 interven- ing sessions over eighty members have been admitted to .• lpha-Alpha Chapter, which is flourishing in a gratifying luanner : and, owing to its rapidly increasing membership, was recently compelled to relinquish its former home, the house of Gen. Robert E. Lee, on Madison Avenue, Baltimore, dear for its historical tra- ditions, for more commodious r|uarters. at 11,11 Biillon .Street. 105 c it -♦-• ri i-i PL, rS s be 60 a. a IS Oh 106 Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Prates in Universitate William B. Athev. William T. Havdon. John P. Baf.r. Wallace P. Harvey. Henry P. Bridges. Harry M. Henri.k. Barry J. Colding. Har(ild B. Hl ' mmelshine. J. Francis Dam man. Jr. Laurence K. Jones. J. Herbert Waite. Prates in Urbe Wm. Frank . pi ' legarth. Jr. JcL- urA (;. Harvey. Jr. Robert N. Baer. Thomas A. Hays, Jr. George P. Bagdy. Roland R. Marchant. A. Hunter Boyd, Jr. C. H(i v. rii JMii.i.iken. A. Freekokn Brown, Jr. Chaki.es F. Motz. Louis J. Burger. Addison E. Muli.ikin. L. B. Keene Clagcett. ' James McEvov, Jr, Cl. ' rence J. Eaton. Active Chapters Alpha L ' niversity of Pennsylvania. Pm. Delta, . . . Washington and Jefferson College, .Alpha Alpha. . Epsilon Dickinson College. Alpha Gamma, Zeta Franklin and Marshall College. Alpha Delta, Eta University of Virginia. , lpha Epsilon, Mv Tulane LTniversity. Alpha Zeta, . Rho L ' niversity of Illinois. Alpha Eta, . Tau Randolph-Macon College. Alpha Theta. Upsilon Northwestern L ' niversity. . " Klpha Iota. Phi, Richmond College. Alpha Kappa. . James L. D. Kearney. J. Collins Lee. J. Craig McLanahan. Philip L. Small. F. Howard Smith. Matthias F. Reese. Ale.xander L. Seth. Frederick J. Singley. JaiMes F. Thrift. John B. A. Whei.tle. Charles W. Wisner, Jr. Louis S. Zimmerman. Pennsylvania State College Washington and Lee University. West Virginia University. University of Maine ,Arniour Institute of Technology. University of Maryland. College of Charleston University of Wisconsin. . Vanderhilt L ' niversity. . L ' niversity of Alahama. Alumni Chapters Philadelphia. Pittsburg. New York. Chicago. Richmond. 107 loS 109 03 3 D C u o no North Carolina Club Officers W. C. LINVILLR President. W. W. CRAVEN riif-Prrsidriif. R. L. CARLTON I. W. CARROLL Srcirtary. R. L. SPEAR, ' fiwisurcr. Histuriaii. Executive Committee E. W. LASSrrER, Chairniaii L. H. AIANN. S. D. Ak-PHERSON. VV. B. BORDEN. Members W. Alston. Jk.. E. H. Atkins. . ■| . G. Basnight, V B. RoRriEN, . W A. Bk.m)shkk. A. .M. Bucn. . . N J 0. lU ' si ' .v.. W W. Ck.wen, A. B. Croom, . J. W. C.VRROLI. , R. S. CUTCHIN, R. L. Cari.ton, I). E. Carlton, J. Decor MIS. Jr., .1. . . DuGuin, . L. J. Duncan, . A. M. DULLA. . W H. Everiiart. A. D. Edwards, W J. Freeman, D. S. Graham. R. I ' .. 11 WES. . C. r. Harris. . C. S. Hicks. . •| G. Hull, . 11. 11. FL rtley. W A. Hayes, . E. W. Lassiter. V C. LiNVILLE. E. H. Lion. . R. Little.iohn. A. L. Lew. . Littleton. R. C. La MR. . . . Soutliport. W. T. Lilly, . . Scupperiioiig. R. E. Lows, . . . New Berne. B. R. Long. . . . Roxliiiro. J. R. Lowk •. . Charlotte. j. Al. Lynch, . . Salisbury. J. W. .McGehee, . Bristow. M. R. Mann. . .Maxton-. T. A. Mann. . . VVallaee. L. H. M nn. . . WhiltaUer ' s. I. M. Mann. . . WilUcslioro. C. B. Mott. . . . Wars.aw. S. D. AJcPhearso.n Shawboro. J. H. Morrison, . New Berne. J. L. Nicholson, . Asheville. C. C. Orr, . . . AslKville. W. W. Olive. . . . rnol;l. R. W. Petrie, . . Winston. J. B. Phillips, . . ClKirlotte. E. C. Patterson, . Cliarlotte. W. J. RiiiincH. . HillslH.r... R. L. Spears. . Hurdle ' s AlilN. W. W. Sawyer, . Durham. W. D. Simpson. . Winston. G F. ' I ' higpen, Tyro Shops. J. T. Underwood. . Hillsboro. R. E. Windley. . Rich Square. S. G. Wright. . . Kernersville. J. M. Walker. . . Hester. J. .L Ward. . Charlotte. W. M. Jones. Jr., . Monroe. Pasquotank. Albemarle. Goldsboro. Randlenian. County Line. Fairview. MadisoiL Fairfield. Fairfield. Middlet in. Asheville. Slatesville. Burlington. Henrietta. WashingtoiL Charlotte. Green.sboro. Reafsvillc. Battleboro. Liberty. Tyro Shops. Winston. Elizabeth City. Monroe. Mildred. Lake Landing. Elizabethtown. Charlotte. Wilson. Asheville. Honorary Members Randolph Winslow. M. D. St. Clair Spruill., AL D. I 12 Pennsylvania Dental Club Officers H. H. SARGENT, ' President. E. J. DEIHL Vice-President. J. R. WILLIS, Secretary. J. C. REICHLEY Treasurer. Executive Committee F. G. BLACKBURN, Chairman. S. W. ' MOORE. H. M. THOMAS. Honorary Members DR. JOHN S. GEISER. DR. VVm. O. REA. Members V. B. Burns. H. L. Buekhimer. J. E. C. Miller. V. D. BUMG-ARNER. F. A. HoODNER. I. T. NaILLE. G. A. Snyder. 113 u c r4 3 O c 1 1 14 w LUB Officers PROF. F. J. G. EVANS 1 " . . nLES, . ion. President. Vice-President . ... Pi- " sidcnt. T. LEWIS, . F. A. LAWTON Sc •iTtaiv. C L. JENNINGS, . . . Corrcsfonding Secretary T. F. LITTLEJOHN Tn asiticr. J. M. WALLACE Sergeant-at-Arms R. L. DIAL Chairman Ex. Committee. C. C. HILL Toastmaster Members E. Baskin Bishopvillc. E. G. KiRVEN Dovesville. J. S. Beattv, . Winsboro. E. McC, Law. . Yorkville. V. W. Brauham, Bamberg. F. A. Lawton, . Barton. E. M. Carson, . Sunipter. T. Lewis, MiiUins. J. J. Cleckley. Cope. T. F. Littlejohn, Pacolet. R. L. Dial, . . Colum1ii,-i. C. C. Mack, Cordova. E. A. Early, . Darlington. W. L. McCutchen Indiantown. L. J. Efird, . Little Monntain. J. R. Norton. . Conway. J. G. Evans. . Marion. K. Pearlstine, Brancbvillc. C. W. Gentry, . Spartanburg, L. B. Salters. . Salters. J. H. Hamer, . Little Rock. E. McQ. Salley, Orangeburg. W. L, Hart, . Yorkville. S. B. Sher. rd. . Union. C. C. Hill. . . Darlington. C. H. Sloan, . Greenville. J. C. Hill. . , Albemarle. L. J. Smith. Ridge Spring. R. E. Houston, Greenville. M. A. Weinberg, Darlington. A. R. Hunter, . Simpsonville J. M, Wallace, Union. C. L. Jennings, Columbia. W. L. Williams, Yorkville. J. M. Josey, . Cypress. A. A. Wilson, . Yorkville. " 5 U I lO West Virginia Club A. B. EAGLE, . E. B. Le fever, Officers . . President. E. L. ELLISON, . ricc-Pirsident. J. H. FEAMSTER. Secretary. Treasurer. Executive Committee J. E. HERBERT. J. L. McCLUNG. . W. H. SPERROVV. Members Frank Burden. O. O. Barter. M. R. Bell. F. S. Cooper. A. B. Eagle. O. S. Gribble. D. W. Snuffer. M. S. Wilson. E. Watson. G. F. Dean. F. P. EnoELL. E. R. Ellison. B. Jones. J E. Herbert. W. S. Hammond. K. M. Jones. E. B. Le Fever. Joseph McElhatta.n. C. L. Parks. W. F. McCaffrey. J. H. Feamster. E. P. Skacgs. J. L. McClung. W. J. KOLTZ. H. F. Woodward. A. H. HosACK. W. H. Sperow. C. A. Willis. 117 Virginia Club Officers W ■ [ R. KTRTZ. 03 Prcsulciil. A. L. HARROW. 03 ncc-rrcsidciit. S. H. BUCK. 04. , . II. Iv. JRMKIXS. 05. Secretary. Treasurer. Executive Committee B. W. EAKIN. 03. H. E. DAVIS, 04. R. C. 1 1 I ' M F., ' 06. Members J. F. Armentrout. ' 03. J. W. .XSHBV. ' 05, . . . p. BoHANNON. 03 . . L. B. RR()VV. 03. S. B. Buck. ' 04, J. C. Bowman, ' 04. C. O. BlRNE.SS. " 06. W. L. Brknt. ' 06, . J. C. Blake, ' 06, . C. C. Buck. ' 06, . H. P. Carter. ' 03. . W. C. Chovvning. ' 04, R. W. CRAVVFORn, ' 06, II. E . Davis. ' 04. . B. W. Eakin, ' 03, . C A. Ei.i.ETT. ' 03. . W. E. Ford, Jr., ' 03, R. W. Garnett. ' 04, L. C. Holland. ' 04. G. B. Harrison. ' 05. G. O. HiLDEBRANI). 05 R ( ' Hume. ' o6, . . Staunton, Cnlpcpcr. Lrhainia. Aliingdon. Rural Retreat. Bennlaird. Fredericksburg. I ' Vedericksburg. l.ynclihurg. I ' ront Royal. Clialliani. . lerrv Point. Straslnirg. Pari low. Blacksburg. Wilmington. Clifton. Charlottesville. Suffolk. I• ' rederick burg. 1 lildebrand. Raccoon Ford. H. E. Jenkins. ' 05, J. V. Jenkins. 05. W. E. Kurtz. ' 03. . G. C. Mann. ' 04. . E. W. Miller. ' 05. F. . McClaik. 05, M. B. Neenan, ' 04, E. B. PowFjJS, ' 04. . 11. .A. Palmer. ' 04. J. B. PiGGOTT. ' 06, . J. E. Rawlins. ' 04, G. R. Si.EDC.E. " oi . R. W. Sl ' KINKEL. ' 03 R. E. L. Strii ' kler. ' 03. W. D. ScoTT. ' 04, . W. C. Shirley. ' 04. T. A. Smith. ' 05. . F. (i. Wright. ' 03. . C. S. Williamson. ' 03 W. C. Webb, ' 04, . H . F. Wood, ' 04, . Norfolk. Windsor. Newport News. Montross. G(HidsniiIl. Fairfield. Riclnnond. Wbite Post. (irccnville. 1 laniillon. Rapliin. Parksley. Culpeper. Bridge Water. Frederickslnirg. New Market. E.xmore. George ' s Mills. Spainville. Ncwvillf. Roanoke. Honorary Members PkoF. 1 HO.MAS . . . ' SI1HY. M. D. Prof. J. H. Harris, M. D., DD. S. .■ ssoc. Prof. L. M. Allen. M. D. Prof. J. M. Hundley. M. D. 118 House Men " Hence: home you idle creatures; get you lioine, You stones, yon worse than senseless things. " — Shakcs ' carc IV. Not an empty pleonasm, Is this jingle of sarcasm; Wit and wisdom, fun and frolic, so that he who runs may see; But the foibles, plainly written. Of the men whom Fate has smitten, And has stamped as her ' s eternal, — clinicals of 1903 ! With an optic, that ' s prophetic, I can sec the case pathetic. Sl ' .ades of cancer and consumption mark Pete Carter as their own ; Yet these troubles are a vision. Almost smact of the Elysian. As compared to hick at poker, when Rnrcli tells him. " We are done. " II. Brent doth wield the brush artistic, Draweth figures, cabalistic. On " Iritis, " writes sublimely, with a vim he never knew; From the text-book ' s page pellucid He hath borrowed phrases lucid. Even as he might a dollar, — leaving naught but I. O. U. III. Fisher claims as " Uncle Glorious " Him, whom people call " Victorious, " Schley, whom you at once remember, as the m: won the day; Yet this kinship so emphatic Gave him naught but what ' s erratic ; He with " Jeff " upon the curbstone in a sweet abandon lay. V. Terry hatli the " niicroscopia, " Anything from Ethiopia To the depths of Campo Basso falls a victim to his glass ; Be you Polish, French or German, Be you man, or beast, or vermin, If you ' ve veins, and blood within them, he will never let you pass. VI. Like the nursery jingle " Twinkle " — We surmise your latest wrinkle — ho Yet we " wonder " as you " wander " down to your accus- tomed place ; Fitch so live, that always " stellar, " You will never have to tell her. That you aped the moon, " were full. " and hail to hide your l)looniing face. 119 VII. XIII. Overman is quite a picture, Barring one gigantic structure, Just a spot that crowns him, caps him, sweet imagina- tion ' s fee ; For it comes from borrowed trouble — Life to him is but a bubble — Every ill from gout to measles he has had save " house- maid ' s knee. " With a vim that never falters Crist at mystic Hymen ' s altars. Thinks when M. D. crowns his labors, votive offerings to lay ; Though he be a politician , On that point claims erudition. With the " ring " he ' ll learn, he never knew the ' " boss " till marriage day. VIII. When the winds blew soft and balmy .Moons agone, one night Klniami With Frank Weed repaired to Nealc ' s Ici till iheir iiiuei man ; And the waiters, horror-stricken. Saw them eat — two hams, a chicken, ■ Pies and biscuits, salad, oysters — ' twas enough to till a van. IX. Came the hill, in form gigantic. And the boys were almost frantic. For the state of their finances was, in common parlance, tight. Up spoke our brave Khuzami : " Why this bill it do alarm me: For belief me, O belief me, but we haf no appetite. " XIV. Hark, the tune! It is falsetto; Briscoe ' s voice and stature, ditto : Vet what matters. .Morgan ' s dealings versus his, are naught, in truth ; He prescribes for foul gastritis. Knows the thing that kills neuritis, (iathers in his shekels daily, hath the Midas touch forsooth. XV. In the summer time they sing of As the " good old time. " the KiTig of .Sports and frolics, lovers tripping underneath the glo- ions moon, Babione to shores entrancing. Riverview-ward hied romancing. Found his idol, loved her madly, and he says. " We ' ll marry soon ! " X. Hrigham Young, of Mormon ardor. Was no doubt your father ' s father; Vet no one would ever class you with the " Latter Saints " today. Well we know your trait, bibacious. Though you think the charge audacious — Little birds on lightest pinions carry news the livelong day. XVI. When " King . uthracite " was warring, , ' nd " Bitumen " did the starring, Many hearts were sad and anxious, — yet your fears an empty boast ; Sapp ' s salvation lay in writing. Just a bit of sweet inditing. Made the serum hot within him, when they sent him back a roast. XI. Von have heard the charge Darwinian. When he soars on learned pinion Back into the darkest jungles and makes father ' s ghost. Wilson, in your stubborn passes, I can ' t think but that the asses Years agone. begot you. gave you everything that is their boast. XVII. Phyllis, Betty. May and Doris. Leonore. Sabine and Chloris. Monk " his .Ml will seek, and seek it vainly, for one half so de- bonair ; When no more their homes know Lindley, But to other groves as kindly Flies the bird. Bright bird of passage; we have loved thee well, ma cher ! XII. When deep Joscphal ' s environs .Mark the spot for saints and sirens. Many Smiths from many lands will answer call from ( " labriel ' s horn ; Yet the one we know as " I..arry " " I )ami " though he must carry, " Chibiabos the sweet singer, " is the best Smith ever born ! Will When great Jove had made thee, Mullan, He looked on with features sullen: " I hrow the mold away. " he thundered: " little men I 1 do abhor ; M.ike two Ihousanil ineu like .Vilas, Make them great, strong, and flawless. But a man like .Midlan, never: never will 1 make one 1 20 xtx. Written speech has charms alUiring, " Letters claim a grace, enduring. When they pass from man to maiden, Cupid acts the go between ; Wilhs when the rules are binding And the deuce to play, at fiinding. Write in cipher, enigmatic, that when found they can ' t be seen. XX. Asper, has thou thought, discreetly. Pondered o ' er the subject deeply. All it means, in all its phases, these short words: " My wedding day ! " You are young — and youth ' s a dreamer, May she prove the nymph you deem her ; Hand in hand till Life ' s last sunset, wander o ' er a rosy way. XXL Kurtz and Willis Alston wander Arm in arm, and often ponder Which of all the many nurses nearest comes to their ideal ; Whether it be Mary or Cora, Or the charming Flora Dora, Each most perfect ; yet, my brother, it takes two to make a deal. XXIL From their mountain home they sent it Down to us to be tormented. Watkins, if mine were the pow ' r, I would crush you as a fly; Oft your pranks have called, us victim, — Hear the universal dictum : " Even as he murders English, even so shall Danny die! " XXIH. Well we know your point emphatic, , Genius labelled you " erratic " On the subject you will lecture on diurnally " technique, " And yet, Wright, your style of dressing Keeps us ever, ever guessing. If you made the trip to Ararat — it really is unique. xxvt. There ' s a legend old and mystic. Telling of this measure drastic, sinful. How each lie as tribute claims, a hair from sinful fate; Spengler, in your shining cranium, (To the flies a vast proscenium). Every one will read your weakness and bewail your hairless fate. xxvn. Twin stars, these, so scintillating. That they each seem circulating In an orbit, high, exclusive, supermundane, bound to soar, Gentry, Halloway, we name them. Christened once again by Fame, when " Quit, Fool, " says the Dean, and M. D. crowns their labors evermore. XXVIII. One day Lockard, bent on duty. Quite forgot the tribute Beauty Claims her own ; he asked for water from a nurse, who stood hard by ; " Sir, " she said, " I think you ' ve blundered; ' ■Jever, yet, have I been numbered As an orderly ; a nurse, sir ! Yes. a nurse, sir ! that am I ! " XXIX. Syria ' s son, your avocation You have missed ; a good location. Push cart filled with " orange, lemins, " would have been the better plan. Boyie, if no patients call you. Do not let the fact appal you ; Drop the M. D., hang out this sign: " Peanut Vender, N. Cotran. XXIX. XXIV. If my eye might grow prophetic. I could write a thing pathetic. How in years to come, Ashbury always will arrive too late, Be he called for scarlet fever Or diseases of the liver; When he comes the patient ' s spirit lives within the golden gate. XXV. Hunter, why that eye averted. Really, you seem disconcerted. And your speech is slow and halting when the nurses look this way; Yet quite harmless, I assure you, They would never dream to lure you, Far from your accustumed centers, Diana ' s model pro- tege. Moor, dost mind the evening, cheery. How you made a welcome, merry. For your friends, and things were charming till old Bacchus took the floor? O, the ever-deaf ' ning clamor, O, the woes of Katzenjammer, O, the waking in the morning when we ' ve had " a night before ! " XXX. Now, as papa says to Johnnie. With an air of sweet " bon homme : " " Really, lad, when ' er I punish, why, the pain is always mine. Johnnie, though doth whimper: " Surely " — (And the victims add demurely) " Well, I notice when the birch descends, it ' s my back every time. " 121 In I larriiiglmi. mmiu ' niinuli an " , A ynuiig man prisunu-d lo know A ciMiiliinaliiin of certain drugs, Wliicli Ik- luld was sure diatli to Inigs. " Twas Inigicidc. So forth he went, to advertise. My all the means lie conid devise. Dreaming of hrick walls looming high. And great wealth in the hy-and-hy, I ' Vfim lingicide. hi future lioiues he ihouglil his name Ould lie revered hy every dame. And heuisons would he received K ' en from the plants that were relieved Hy hugicide. (?nt all these dreams soon came to naught. When of this drug a farmer honghl : And when he used the powder tine It killed not hugs, hut killed the ine; Oh, hugicide ! 122 Toast of 1903 to the Nurses RACEFUL, sweet and fair to see ' l " he girl that crowns our reverie. With lithesome form and mien sedate. With cap and gown immaculate, And when hy chance, if we should pass. We touch the gown of this sweet lass. With silent tread and downcast eyes She ' s off to have it sterilized. Her feet e ' er run in mercy ' s groove. Her blessed hands were made to soothe. Her lips — they oidy speak to bless — Her eyes are founts of tenderness. Ah ! hands and feet, and lips and eyes. Who know the road to Paradise, We drink the students ' toast to thee ; " Where ' er we roam, on land or sea. Our thoughts are yours, while nieni ' ry tell A tale as sweet as chiming bells ; We drink the nurses, gone before, We drink the nurses of 1904 ; Yet. best of all, we drink to thee, Thou charming nurse of 1903. " J. W. B. ' 03. 123 Nairn Catran From Syria ' s sunny skies tliirc came A man to us one day ; He wished to have M. I), and fame — He had two years to stay. When first he came he was quite green, But he was quite discerning; And soon by us it could be seen That he was quickly learning. At first he did not know the game — Draw poker, we all call it — He grabbed the tiger just the same. .And then he tried to maul it. I ' he game he played was very small — A |tiarter was the limit — They taught him how and when to call ; He put his money in it. He bought his chips, a handsome pile — All reil and white and blue. Dame I ' ortuue he tried to beguile, And win a pot or two. " I ' m sure to win, " he softly said. His prospects he thought sunny; But that night ere he crept to bed. The others had his money. His luck not good, his thoughts ne. t turned To wine of ruddy hue ; To drink his whiskey straight he learned. He downed the mi. ed drinks, too. One night he went to Music Hall. The " Kilties Band " to hear: He tried the rye and Scotch high-ball. He downed three kegs of beer. Returned he to the house that night, Condition quite distressing; He fell into the bed all right- Ne ' er thought he of undressing. His hat refused to fit next day. His throat was parched and burning; ' Twas seen by both the good and gay That he was only learning. But like a wise man from the ILast, He straightway to his senses came; He dropped his cups, also the feast — .A good boy now is Nairn. 11. V. B.. ox 124 " Class of J 903 " In the early autumn of ninety and nine There entered a class both large and fine: They came from near and they came from far. And they were green, as all Freshmen arc. They had their rows with the second-year men. And mustaches were lost, as usual, when They were worn too long by a Freshman. They had some trouble with Histt logy. And " Bones,. " and names in anatomy; But by early spring they could usually tell The names of a muscle or two and — well. When the final exams came rolling around Most of them passed and few got found. And that ' s not .so bad for a Freshman. Ii " . the Sophomore year the Schni rman affair Took time and money, and raise d a scare; But the class and the college stuck together like one. And old Justice Poe had the devil ' s own fun When he tried to boss the students and all. Well ! — He ' s lost his job, that ' s quite enough of a fall, And now it ' s safe for the Sophomores. The Junior year, with its sorrows and joys. Came around, and with it a crowd of the boys From the old North State to join the class. And to prove that the Tar Heel can make a " pass. " Oi draw four aces, or work a bluff, Or even study, if there ' s time enough ; And that ' s pretty good for a Junior. And now in the spring of nineteen and three. Before we scatter, like sands of the sea. Let us drink a toast and give a long cheer: " To mem ' ries of Tonnny ' s " and " Tommy ' s Ijeer, " " To sweethearts and wives. Fhings present " " thi ' igi But best of all, let us drink the last To nineteen three and the Seniors. " past. M., ' 03. 125 The Proper Spirit His head was jiiiiililcd into llic sand. His arms wito Iiroke in twain; Three ribs were snapped, fonr teeth were gone- He ne ' er would walk again. His lips moved slow, I stooped to hear The whisper they let fall. He searce eonld speak, but tliis I heard: Old man! who ' s got the ball? — . 1 Milk famine, half fed. Starvation, he ' s dead. Much sindy. ' tis .said. Prostration, he ' s dead. Back branches, Hope fled. Intoxication, he ' s dead. Much learning, swelled head. Mierration. he ' s dead. R. Freshman. — R. Sophomore. R. Junior. — R. Senior. .Vkilso.v — Clive. did you get your money back? Ci.rvE — No ; my generosity cost me twenty-seven. A Bit of Advice to Freshmen A pleilge 1 make, no wine to take : Nor brandy red, that turns the head; Nor whiskey hot. that makes the .sot; Nor fiery rum. that ruins the home; Nor will I sin, by drinking gin ; Hard cider, too, will never do; Nor lager beer, my heart to cheer; Nor sparkling ale. my face to pale; To (ptench my thirst. I ' ll always bring Cidd water from well or spring; So here 1 pledge perpetual hate To .all that c.in inln.xicate. Briscoe 1 he blesl arms of .Morpheus eneircle l his form; Briscoe ' s sleep was serene — no thought of the morn. With its manifold heartaches, its bills to be met. Or its vast possibilities — troubled him yet. When a voice in the night : " Briscoe, rise and bcg inc, A C.Tsarian section, by l)r. .Mien, is on. " ' I ' d the grim call of science, while the dream god looke 1 on, " Is it wom.-in or man? " Briscoe asked with a yawn; .And then wandered o ' er groves, poppy-scented, to rest. While Science retreated, with a shaft in her breast. 126 .r p Knights of Rest RESTERS. FIRST KNIGHT. ANOTHER KNIGHT. KNIGHT BEFORE L. ST. _ LAST KNIGHT. No record of early history, just grew. Limited ( ' ery). PRESIDENTS. First Knight, Another Knight. Kniglit Before Last, Last Knight. SECRETARY— Ditto. TREASURER— Ditto . s Ditto. L. w. — (The only one, most rigidly enforced.) — Any member caught or found working, unless forced to do so. will be fined — the fine to be the price of a feed for the entire and collective number of Rcsters. The sole ambition of the members of the organization is to Rest. The purpose being to cultivate in each Knight a taste and propensity for rest, (other easy things not excluded) ; also to stimulate the ability to get much of thi . most desired healthful and self-satisfying element. With a knack of finding time to rest whenever an oppor- tunity presents itself, and with an occult power of find- ing time to fulfill the above ideal desire whenever an opportunity does not present itself. All questions to be- come a law must be carried by four-fourths ' vote. M(jTT0. — " Be good, and vou wil be lonesome. " In Memoriam Our little William Billy Goat Has shuffled off this coil : He died a death most sad too see. Starched food it did recoil. He ate up Rester Last (K) night shirt. And died that same sad day. Now one of the Resters wears starch less. While all are less a goat-ee. — Whittle. 127 Mr. Dooley on Prof. Lorenz at University of Maryland Note. — In case Mr. P. F. Dunne reads tliis article, wc hope he will not be- come discouraged. You ' re doing very well. .Mr. Dunne; keep it up. and you may some day be al)Ie to write an article fully as good, and possibly better, than the following. " I .see. " sail! Mr. Hennessy, " Tlini rrowfi.ssor I.owriiiz wiiz ])iillin ' kids ' legs down at til ' Odiiivarsity i .Marvlaiid. " " He wnz llint, " answered Mr. Dooley. " Did ye ' er hye Danny see him do tli ' tlirick? " " He (lid not. He ' s a soffvmoore, " said Mr. Doolev. " Slun e ])li;il ih ' H — is a soffyinoore? " asked Hennessey. " . sotfyniooie, " said Mr. Dooley. " is a stewdent thot don ' t anionnt t ' a i)iniple on a niuskeeter ' s , ' -hitecs max ' miis, phin Prowfissir l.owrinz is aronnd. ' e see. ' twas this way: Ye see. Danny wint t ' .see Mack the Colonel, who is th ' whole shky. ' r in othir wnrrnds. th ' main gny iv th ' cawllidge. an ' sez he, ' Mack. ' sez he. " will yez e,:ve me a ticket t ' th " op ' ra- tion ? " sez he. " ' .Me de. ' ir liye, ' sez Mack, ' ye soffymoores don ' t know ;i thing ;il)oiit this hiznis. an ' ' t ' wnddn ' t do yez a hit iv good, " .sez he. ' So yez had hetther rhtay out an ' give thini thot iHKlhershtan ' s it a chanst. ' " fist thin in cmns a hig cow iv a woman, an ' she sez t ' Mack, sez she, ' Misther Mack. I ' m a thrained niirrse, ' sez she. " ' Who thrained ye? sez Mack. " ' Carrel I lagcnheck, th ' greatest ainiimal ihrainer since th ' da_ s i - Danil in th ' Line ' s Din, ' sez she. " Tlood, ' sez Mack. ' Here ' s a hoonch i - tickets: bring ye ' er cnke an ' th ' co]) on th ' bate along wid ye. ' " Ni.xt in line, cmn ;i hig buck na gin ' . ' Cnd mornin ' . boss. ' sez he t ' .M.tck. ' Who arc ye. ' ' ' sez Mack. ' I ' me th ' colored gintilman thot clanes th ' s])ittoons iij) at th ' Uiiinirt. ' sez he. " ' Me bye, ' .sez Mack, grabbin ' him be th ' h.md. ' 1 wiiz afc;.rd ye wtiddn ' t cum ' round. ' sez he, ' an ' wnz goin ' t ' sind some tickets up t ' ye. ' sez be, ' becaws, " sez he, ' this is a grate thing, an ' 1 wuddn ' t want ye t ' nu ' ss it fr th ' wiuM-nld. ' sez he ' How inanny waithers up there kin git olT f ' r th ' afthernoon ? ' ' .Si in. ' sez th ' naygin " ' Here ' s tin tickets. ' sez Mack: ' sivin f ' r th ' waithers. wan f ' r ye ' ersilf, an ' two f ' r th ' colored ])racher an ' his wife. " 128 " Tluird in line, cnni a liig fat slilob iv a wnman. wid soup dlirainin ' s all down th ' fn.iont i - her x ' esht. Misther Mure, th ' lad tin it hilps Colonel run th " jint, hailetl her wid a shmile an " a bow. " " Wud }-e nioind gi in ' me veer caard, ' sez he. ' soze I kin presint ye t " th " Colonel, " sez he. " ' I ha ' n " t a deck w id me, " .sez she, ' but if ye arre raley angshns f " r a game i ' peenuckle, " sez she. Til sind Thee " dore Imme f ' r a pack, " sa} ' s she. " ' No, " sez Misther Mure, ' I mane, phat is _ ' eer name, " sez he. " ' Oh! Is thot phat ve want? Will thin. I ' m Perry " s wife, " sez she. " W id a gintiHection thot cum near takin " a couple iv suspirider buttons along wid it, sez he, ' lissns Perry, " sez he, ' it gives me grate plisure, " sez he, ' t ' presint ye wid this packidge i - in itashuns, " se.-: he, ' t " he dishthributed am " nig yeer frinds as ye see fit, " sez he. " Re this time they was both resa in ' lb ' cawlers, wlm wor lined u]) is faar is th ' side- walk. There wuz a hnnii ' path docthnr tlmt wanted t ' git a few moore tips on pullin ' people ' s legs, a hair tonic man thot wuz t " presint Lowrinz wid a gross iv his shtuff an " git a l etther iv teshtimoneel. a bearded huh ' , fr " m th " Monnymintil, thot w an.ted t " see th " latesht cut in pliwiskers, an " so on down th " line. " " " An " did the - all git tickets? " " asked Hennessy. " Av coorse ihev did. " " answered Mr. Donley. " The Colonel wuz nivir kn(jwn t " ray- fuse a per.-on thot came t " him wid ' a w ortlu ' cause. " Well, phin lb " tickits giv out. ivirylhin " wuz (piite till tli ' time dhrew near f ' r Sandy I ' laws t ' show ui ; ihin th " gang comminced t ' git t ' githir f ' r bizniz. They were all diere, fr ' m big I ' .awb . " litchell down t ' little Feetus Harrison, an ' t ' hear th ' nize they med ye ' d think ' two ' r three ile - - s had bin let loose on th ' campus. " llinnessv. I ' ve heerd it sed. thot it ' s a cow Id day phin a -.offymoore gits left. If thot sayin ' s thrue, awl th ' th ' momeeturs in Pawltimoore musht ho ' froze up thot atthernoon be- caze a soffymoore cuddn ' t git into thot buildin ' , nosor, not even if he hod a boonch i ' tick- its five foot high The ' pushed an ' shlammed an ' shoo -ed, Init di il a wan got by th ' dure. Mack held th ' foort again.st awl cumers, big an ' shmall, an ' prooved t ' th ' satisfacshun iv awl thot he cud ; epel an assalt is will is larle his gallant throops in parade on Pathrick ' s Day. ' " Phin th ' hall wuz full, th ' dures wor barred an ' a fine lukin ' cop surrounded aich wan iv thim. IJimeby a hack cum tearin ' up th ' sthreet, an ' as soon as it sthops out joomps Rip ' an Winkil. ;dong wid Doc Taylor, who wuz doin ' th ' honors. " He wuz hai ' ed wid cheer afther cheer an ' a few tigers thrun in jest t ' show they wor n( 1 haard feelin ' s. " 1 29 iiiR-ssy. lini like Jnhii I... an ' In is liiie lii ' iul i ' tutliawl liair. ' Tis on a (Incther; lic ' d make a line Maeksniilli. gany made a few ul ' frins i plastliei " i |)arri.s l " wan " Phat (lid he Ink like? " asked lie " lie lios a i);ire iv sliowldirs on a shame t ' see sic ' i a forrum washtic " Will, al ' Uu-r he wint inside, ih i ill ' cups, an ' iIimI ended th " slinw. " " An ' is ihiit ; ' .ul lliere is In it? " asked 1 lennessy. " Av e:ii)rse it is, " ' said Mr. Donlex ' . " Tlint hud (ini;hl l ' he enniT I ' r ye. thnl ' s awl ih ' sotivmiiDres i nt . i.i-:c Mc Kk.n .ik. - ' 7 130 131 1 I ' kOF. I ' KRI). J. S. ti(lK(;AS. iK-iiil. (1. 1 K(lK. J I ' kOF. J AS. II. IIakkis. 7. Phof. ,V Pkof. Joiix C. L ' hi.ek. k Prof. 4. Prof. Isaac II. Davis. 9. Prof. 5. 1 ' koi-. Ci. ren(f J. CJRiEVKS. ic. Pkuf. John C . GtiSER. S. O. IIfathwoi.e. K. DoRSEY CoAI.E. Kr X( is S. . Iii.es. J. I Ui MKS SmH H. II. Prof. Cii vs. I. . Iit( iiei.i., ij. Prof. D. R. M. Cii.i;retii. i.V Prof. Ra.ndoi.i ' ii W ' i.vsi.ow 14. I ' ROF. Ho ' l.AM . 132 University of Maryland, Dental Department Faculty FERDINAND J. S. GORGAS. A. AI., M. D., D. D. S., ProTfSsor of Principles uf Dental Science, Oral Snrgery and Dental Prostlicsi.-; JAMES 11. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. FRANCIS T. iNllLES. M. D.. Professor of Physiology. R. DORSEY COAT.E, A. i r.. Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. RANDOLPH WTNSLOW, A. M.. M. D. Clinical Professor of Oral Snrgery CHARLI ' ,3 W. MITCHELL, .M. 13.. Profe.sfoi of Therapentics. J. HOLMES SMITH, A. M., M. D., Professor of Anatomy. DAVID M. K. CULRRETH, M. D., Ph. D., Profiissor of Materia lediea. JOHN C. I ' HLER, M. D., D. D S., ■ Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. ISAAC H. DAVIS, M. D., D. D. S., As.sociate Professor of Operative Dentistry CLARENCE J. GRIEVES. D. D. S.. Ajsociate Professor of Crown and Bridge Work. ' I IMOTHV O. HEATWOLE, M. D., D. D S., Demon. trator of Operative Dentistry. HOWARD EAS ' 1-MAN. D. D. S. Demoi strator of Prosthetic Dentistry. JOHN S. GEISER, D. D. S.. Demciii ' .lr.-itcir of Dental Technics. L. WHITING FAXlNHOl.r, D. D.S. J. LEONARD GETSCHEL, I). D S. GEORGE C. MANN. D. 1). S. .CLYDE V. MATTHEWS, D. D. S. HARRY M McDIX rr, D. I). S. J. B. DE BASTIAN, D. D. S. WILLIAM - RFA. I). D. S. A. R. DE PASS, D, D. S. O S. (iRIBBEL, D. D. S. Assistant Dental Demonstrators. J. W. HOLLAND, M. D.. Demonstrator of Anatomy. II. M. FITZHUGH, M. D., Assistant Demonstratm ' of . natomv. 133 A Brief History of the University of Maryland I!v l- ' iiKm. A. D J. S. (iUKLiAS. A. M., .M. D., I). D. S. m 1 1 !■ ' histi ry of riii Inixcrsitv liccomcs ndtmily intcrestiiiii ' hut instnicti e. when, after an existence of almost a century, its records become a chronicle of important events and its list of Alumni contains the names of men who ha e occujjied some of th? most i)rominent positions in their res])ective professions, and who have also been honored at liouR ' and abroad for scicntitic achie enicnts and alual)le disco ' eries. The history of hit;iier education in this country extends through four i)eriods : the tirst beginning with the earliest settlement and extending to the Re ( lution, during which time the luiglish system of that ])eriod ])revailed. The second, following that great struggle fcjr liberty, was distinguished by the organization of professional schools in medicine, law and theology. The third, beginning about the middle of this century, was characterized by the formation of scientific schools. The fourth, embracing the present jieriod, has for its ideal, the system u])on which the English L ' ni ersities are now conducted, which includes contiini- ons effort for the maintenance of the highest standard of ijrofessional learning, and the de- velopment of the highest talent. It was during the second of these periods that the L ' niver- ; I ' tv of . lar land was organizetl, the idea of establishing such ;in institution originating with ! )r. John Beale Davidge as early as the year i i)(K and who was instrumental in interest- ing in such an enterprise Dr. Nathaniel Potter. bailing, however, to influence others in the same direction. 1 )r. Daxidge began, about the year 1799. a ])ri ate course of medical lectures, which were continucil annually thereaf- ter, and formed the nucleus of the ])resent School of Medicine of the I ' nixersity of Mary- land. In icSoj, Drs. 1 )avi(lge and I ' otter. ha ing associated with them Hrs. James Cocke and |ohn Shaw, delivered a more exteniled course of luedical instruction during the Winter month, which course was interrujjted for a time b ' the pi ' ejudice of the comnumity against dis.section. a mob deinoli-,liing a small anatomical building which 1 )r. 1 )a iilge had erected near the southeast corner of Liberty and Saratoga streets, the site now occu])ied by the Ren- nert 1 bitel. This iolent demonstration. howe er. had the effect of imiting the medical ])rofession of the city in the effort to establish a .Medical .School, and on December iS. 1S07. an act lounding a Medical College in the city or i)recmcts of P)altimore. t ' or the instruction of stu- dents in the different branches of medicine, was passed by the 1 .egislatme of the State of Maryland. This original charter is still in force, and when ii was granted lialtimore was the lliir l city in size in the I ' nited States. h.i ing a population of 33.000. and its growth from I7 j(i to iSio far exceeded that of . ew ' ork -.u-.t] 1 ' hil.idelpbia. ' 34 ' Mis lioanl (if l e, ;eiits at a meeting ' liekl Decemljer 28. 1S07, pursuant td an Act of the ( ieneral . ssem1)ly of Maryland, at the house of Dr. Davidge. elected the first medical facult) ' as follows : George Brown, M. D., Professor of the Practice and Theory of Medi- cine; Jiihn 1). l)a -idge, M. D., and James Cocke, M. I)., joint Professors of Anatomy, Phys- iology and Surgery; John Shaw. M. D., Professor of Chemistry ; Thnmas E. J)Ond, M. IX, Professor of Materia Medica, and William Donaldson, M. D., Professor of the Institutes of Medicine. Dr. Crown having resigned, -Nathaniel Potter, M. D., was elected Professor of the Practice and Theory of Medicine. Dr. John B. Davidge was the first dean. The lectures of the first session of the chartered institution were delivered at the houses of Professors Da ' idge, Cocke and Shaw, to se ' en students, there heing no graduates at this session. Dr. Potter began his lectures in 1808. Dr. Donaldson declined to accejjt his appoint- ment, hut Dr. lirown continued to act as the President of the Board of Regents until the year 1812. The second session was held in a building on the southwest corner of Favette street and McC " lellan ' s alley, and the class consisted of t;n members. In i8o ) the ' acancies in the Chairs of Chemistr - and Materia Aledica were filled b}- the election of b lisha DeBntts, M. D., and Samuel Baker, M. I)., and the matriculates had increased to eighteen. During the session of 1824-5 t ' " ' matriculates numbered 320. In 1 8 10 the first ])ul5lic commencement was held, and the degree of Doctor of Medicine was conferred upon fi -e graduates. In i8i2 Dr. illiam Gilison was elected Professor of Surgery, and Dr. Richard W ' il- mot Hall, Adjunct Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children. A lot on the northeast cornfer of Lombard and (ireene streets was purchased from Col. John Eager Howard, and the erection of the present L ' niversity Building was begun in ]May, 1812. and the ensuing session was held in the i artially completed structure. It was built in imitation of the Pantheon at Rome, and at tlie period of its comjiletion was the finest struc- tiu ' e de ' Oted to medical teaching in this countr -. Its Anatomical Theatre and Chemical Hall were described in the pa])ers of tliat rlire as being as extensive and api)ropriate a, tiiose of any of the European schools. ( ;n the completion of this building the idea was lirst ■.•on- ceived of founding a L ' nix-ersit) ' u])on :he Medical School, and on December 20 iS ' 12, ihe Legislature of Maryland passed an act authorizing the College of Medicine of Mar l;uid to constittite, appoint and annex to itseU the other three Colleges of Faculties, viz; " The Fac- ulty ()f Divinity, the Faculty of Law and the Faculty of the Arts and Sciences, and that the f( ur I ' aculties or Colleges thus united, shall be, and they are hereby constituted an L ' nix ' er- sity, by the name and under the title of the Lhii -ersity of Maryland. " The first Faculty of Di ' inity consisted of Rt. Rew James Kent]:), I). D. ; Re -. James Inglis, D. D. ; Re ' . J. Dan- iel Kurtz; l-iev. George Roberts, and the Rc -. Jolni Glendy. The Rew Dr. William E. Wv- 135 att was appoinlol in iS,.,. an.l the last surviv.r of tl.i-- I ' aculty was the Rev. J. G. Hanv ner. D. D. In 1S7S this rhcclugical Department ceased to exist.. The Department of Law was or-animl in 1823. ami its first Faculty consisted of Messrs. David Ilnffman. Rol.ert Goo.lloe Harper, John Purviance, Robert Smith. X.cholas Brice and Xathaniei Williams. This Law Department i in active nperatinn. and amont its Alumni and present Fac- ulty are tu he fnun.l tlie names of many of thi- m,..t pmnhnent jurists in the State .d Mary- land. . ,, The first Facultv nf . rl nmsi ted of such eminent sclmlars as Uiarle W . llans-.n. Rev h.hn .Mien, fo ' hn !•:. Hall, Rev. .Vrcliihald Walker. John D. Craii, Samuel I ' .rown and Ilenry Wilkin-. . I. D. With the leath nf Rev. Kdwin A. Dalrymple. ah.nU the y -ar 1865 the l)ei)artment of . rts and Sciences became e.xtmct. The first I ' rovost of the University was the Hon. Robert Smith, wh.. had oecupied the position of Secretarv of State of the United States. i ' n.fessnr Richard Wilmot Hall was the first Secretarv ni the I ' .oard of Regents. The present Secretary of this Board is the Hon. ludgc Henrv D. " Harlan, -f the Supreme T-ench of ilaltimnrc. The position of Provost was ■ ' 1 bv that ' enunent scholar and juri.t. the Ibm. Severn Teackle Wallis. from .870 until h.s tilled de:ith in 18( 4. The second i ' r.vust of the University of .Maryl.and. tl,e Rt. Rev. James Kemp. D. D.. conferred the honorarv degree of l.L. D. upon Lafayette in the University lUiil.ling. Oct. 9 i8m during the last visit of that illustrious l-renchman to the L-nited States. 1 he di- ,,ir„na was enclose.l in a handsome silver box, and was the first instance of the conferrmg of tliis degree. The present Prov ,st, Bernar l Carter, - ... is one of the most emment mem- bers of the Baltimore legal i)rofession. In i8_ ' 0 the .Mtiseum of the Mclical Department of the University, at that tune m I ' rnclice Hall a large building adioining the University Building, received thn.ugh Dr. (.ran- ville Sitarp Pattison. of Scotland wh.. occupied the Chair of Surgery in the L mvers.ty Med- ical Department, the anat.-mical collection of the celebrated Scotcli .Vnatom.st, .Mien i ' .urns. whicli in variety, excellence and number was superior to any otiier nt tins country. Dr. at- lison resigned in .8.7 and was succeded by the celebrated surgeon, i ' rolessor . athan K. Smith. i. D.. who occupied the Chair of Surgery from .827 to ,8(.w. and was Lmentus Professor of Surgerv from that time until hi death in 1877. TheUniversitv Hospital, first known as the lialtimore infinnary, was erecte.l u, iSj;, on the southwest Corner of Lombard a..l Creene .streets, to which extensive a.ld.t.ons were subseciuentlv n.ade. in ,8.,r, ,t was deternuued to ren,ove tlu- main llospUa Innl.hng an.l erect a nnu ' h Larger o„e on the same sue. rins new buddn,g. n, acconm,o lat.ons, e.,mp- nuMU and appearance, will comi.are favorably with any other m tins comUry. |„ ,S,7 the first dental lectures in . merica were dehvered u, the I n,ver ,ty ot Mary- land by Dr. Horace H. Haydeu. one of the earliest praclit.oners of Dent.s.ry n, Ball.more. 136 Following the example of Harvard. Pennsylvania and other Universities, in 1882, by an act of the Legislature of Maryland, a new department was established under the title of " The Uni ersity of Alaryland Dental Department. " The first Faculty of Dentistry con- sisted of Ferdinand J. S. Gorgas, A. I I., M. D., D. 1). S.. Profes ' or of the Principles of Den- tal Science, Dental Surgery and Dental Prosthesis; also Dean; James H. Harris, M. D.. D. D. S., Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry; William E. A. Aiken, M. D., LL. D.. Professor of Chemistry; Samuel C. Chew, A. M.. M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics; h ' rancis T. Miles, . . M., M. D., Professor of Physiology; L. McLane Tiffany, A. M., : I. 1)., Clinical Professor of Surgery; J. Edwin Michael, A. M., M. D., Professor of . natoniy : julm C. IHiler, M. D., D. D. S., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistrv ; Frank L. Flarris, D. D. S., and Lewis M. Cowardin, D. 1). S., Demonstrators of Operative Den- tistry; Randi)l])li Winslow. A. M., M. D., Dem:)nstrator of Anatomy. A new Dental P.uilding. containing a large, well arranged, and fully ecjuippcd Infirmary and Lab(.)ratory, also a Museum, together with extracting, impression and reception rooms, V as erected on (Ireen street adjoining the University Building, in 1882-, to which no less than four additions have since been made. ' During the past summer many imi)rovements have been made to the Infirmary and Laboratory. The success of the Dental I)ei)artment has been remarkable, as during the first session, which commenced Octo])er 2, 1882, sixty-six students were martriculated, and at the first Commencement, in tlie following March, the degree of D. D. S. was conferred upon the memliers of a graduating class numljering thirty-four. E ' ery year since its organization the number of mai triculates has increased, over two hundred being present at the recent ses- sion.s. In connection with their dental lectures, dental clinics and Infirmary and Laboratory ])ractice, the dental students attend the same lectures as the medical students on . natomy. Chemistry, Physiology, ] Iateria Medica and Thera])eutics ; they are also adnfitted to ail the surgical clinics. The instruction in all bran.ches of Dental Science is as thorough as it is possilde to make it. The L ' nivcrsity of Maryland at the present time consists of three departments: ? Iedi- cine. Law and Dentistry, all mo ing along the lines of progress and establishing the fame of the University far and wide. The Law De])artment has l)een enjoying a reputation second to no other in this country, among its faculty being a number of the Judges of the Supreme Bench of Baltimore, and other distinguished jurists. All of the I )e|)artments of the University are in a most nourishing condition at the pres- ent time. 137 ' I 111- IJii.ird (jf l c " eiils consists ;il ' tlu- i ' ijIImw in-- wntlcincn : Samiel C. CiiKw. Al. I). Hon. John P. PoE. Hon. Ch. rlfs E. Piielis. Kk.sncis T. Miles, M. D. rERIIlNA.NJ J. S. GORCAS, . 1. I).. I ). I ). S Jas. H. Hakm.s M. v.. IX 1). S. I!1:K. . KIJ C ' .MM 1:K. LL. U.. Provost. R. OORSEY COALE, Pll. D. Hon. Ai.w.wr Ritchie. Rii iiARu M. Ve.nahi.e, Eso. RaNDOLI ' H W ixsi.ow. . l. 1). Thomas A. As iiiiv, M. U. W.M. T. En. ' .f n-v, lisn. Hon. He::r L . Hari w L. E. Nem.e, M. D. CiiARI.es W. MlTCHELI. .M . 1). J. I loi..Mi;.s Smith. M. D. U. M. R. Crii ' RETii, M I- Tlie ' ()tin.i; ' Mun ' s Christian .Xssncialii in ■ if ili- I ' niMTsity lia l)c(. ' n in ni-ccssful opera- tion ftif a nnnilier of ' ears. all stndcnt ' - heins.; ' clioihle to inL-inhcrshi]). wiiicli includes special i)ri i!iii ' (. ' s in the citv association. » vx V V V VVvt S;i- V v v w V o € ] t V 139 Class Officers, 1903 i4 j Class of 1903 Officers V. L. McCUTCHEN. ------ Pn-slJi ' nt. D.W ' ID BROWN LEW ' ERS. - - - l ' alcdictona. . .M. J. BARB ER, ------- ricc-Prcsidcnt. A. F. FEL(X. --------- Prophet. S. G. JACKSON. -------- Secretary. J. A. TAYLOR. -------- Historian. J. H. FEA.MSIER, ------- Treasurer. 1 I " . NAILLE. - - - - ------ Poet. C. E. .McLAL ' GHLIN, ------- .-litist. Editors II. II. . .XRGENT, Chairman. R: 1). JENKINS I. C. IDE, Business }[anaL:er. Executive Committee C. B. MOTT, Chairman. A. H. GOUGH, II, L. GOULD, ].. KUAILE, R. W. SPRINKEL, R. M. WHn ' NEV. 14 ' Class Members, J 903 ' 4 Class Members, J 903 143 Class Members, l OS " 44 Senior Class Members 1. B. p,BKK. J. n.t. ., Canada. 33- 2. H SKiN, E. t.i;., South Carolina. .34- 3 Bedinger, a. F. G. . . New York. .35- 4- Bfll, a. v. . . . Canada. .36. Bl. CK1!URNE. F. G. Penn.sylvania. 37. 6. Brigcs. E. F ] laine. .38. 7- BuMGARNEi.-, W. D. t.li., Penn.sylvania. ,39 8. Burns. W. B. II t. ., Penn.sylvania. 40 v1. Df Frovrtemoxt, E. . Belgium. |i. 10. CONYERS. W. T. . Bermuda. .12. 1 ' . DiFHi.. E. J. n.t.M ' ., . . Pennsylvania. J 3 12 E.NRi.v. E. .-K South Carohna. -M I.V Eliett. C. a. t. " ., Virginia. 45- :4- Feamster. J. H. n.-)-. ' ! ' ., West Virginia. 46. I.-; Feljx. a. F. II. -f. ., . . Massachusetts. 47- i6. FncH. P. M. t.ii , . New York. .,S. i;- Fording. J. D. II. t, . Ohio. 49. iS GoiGH. A. H. Delaware. 50. 19. Homer, J. H. Jr. II. ' K ., South Carolina. 51- sc. Goi ' LD. H. L Maine. 52- 2. Herbert, J. E. 11.1-. ., West Virginia. 5.3- 22. Hoodner. F. a. . . . Pennsylvania. • 54. 25- Hasack, a. 11. 11. + . ., West Virginia. 55- 24- IPE, I. C. n.t. ., . . . New York. 56. 25- Jackson, S. G. n +. ., Nova Scotia. 57- 26. Jenkins, R. D. t.ii., Georgia. 58. 2-. Jones, C. C. t. " -, . . . Louisiana. 59- 28. Kefauver, N. E. . Maryland. 60. 29. Knef, J. P. P. II. t. ., New Jersey. 61. 3°- KUMLE. L.. Jk. 11. + . ., California. 62. U- Lewers. D B. + ii., England. 6,3. ,S-- Law E. . |i Iver +• " ■, . South Carolina. ■4. Lisbona. M. R. . . . . L NN. L. K +. " ., . Manning, H. . t.SJ., MCCUTCHEN. W L. +. " ., MOTT, C. B. +.U., . . i IrLAUGHLIN, C. E. !!.+. ., Myers. T. R. +. " ., Naiu-e. I. T. n. + . l , Newei-l. F. R. t.ii., Orear, B. F. 11.+ .,. pARTKtIlCK. G. T. Posey, . . A. . . , pROVUHOMME. J. H. . . Rallins. G. C. n.t. . Remsburt, E. M. . , Rice. E ... Sargent. 11. H, +.U.. Sei.by, B. F. . Seipell. a. W. Shupi ' , F. D. . Sl ' AHN, C. . Il.t. ., Sprinkle. R. W. t.U., Stewart. G. H. Strickler. R. E. L. Tavi.or, J. A. . Thomas, H. .M. 11. . ., Terentine, M. H. Valentine, F. J. U. ' t ' - ., Watkins. L. L. Il.t. , Watson. E. T. . Whitney. R. M. t.u.. Wool. R. D New York. North Carolina. Massachusetts. South Carolina. North Carolina. Canada. Marylan 1. Pennsylvania. Vermont. Missouri. New York. Maryland. Louisiana. California. Maryland. Alaliama. Pennsylvania. Maryland. Maryland. Maryland. New Jersey. Virginia. Maryland. Virginia. Indiana. Penn.sylvania. Georgia. Maryland. Maryland. West Virginia. .Maine. Louisiana. 145 146 :: ! ' jUB SPS , l.y «,tf Warrl » f2iS£L22 Tlie (lel)iit of tlie Class of 1903 into tlie famed halls of the University of Maryland was fraught with no great significance. Advanced quotations in the Amalgamated Copper market may ha ' e resulted — The Deeley and Consolidated firms being the principle speculative faxorites, realizing with tell- ing effect on nur ' " wads. " The condition of the market was never taken inti) consideration by us; we always bought stock whether up or down. When Dr. Geiser introduced to us the .s ibject of technics, the disjilay of dental goods in the techni(|ue room was dazzling and might well make an Itvans or Miller envious. The impressions our wi)rth ' instructnr sought to inculcate were .so readily absorbed that we were at once eulogized and jtronotmced " The best ever. " The initial lessons dealt with the anotomical structure 1 if the molar and the two hun- dred and seventy ' ulnerable ])oint s for the strejitococcus media, then came operative pro- cedure, from the sealing of an a])ex to the manipulation of " Abbey ' s No. 4. " One happen- mg in, (hu " ing the latter ])art of this course of instructinn might ha ' e thought himself in a " Western Union. " Pursuant to the able teachings of Dr. Uhler, full and partial dentures were constructed. One member, prompted, no doubt, by motives of economy, endeavored to convert a par- affine base ])late into -ulcanite, and after patiently watching an old -ulcanizer for an hour and thirty minutes, wondered " wh - the thunder " it didn ' t come out right, while another 147 iii(liistri();;.ly punipcd a latlii- lialf the aftcrnnMU utilizing; ' the (lri e wIr-jI t ' .ir a curuiuluni stone. With pri ' ternatural suleniiiity wc appniai ' lied Dr. (jrie ' es uiili tlie tlrst si)L ' cimcns of oiu " niecliaiiical skill in .Ml metals : Kefouver ( he who gained so much take nickel ( technical ) experience during la.st vaca- tion, was admonished to take a day off and go fishing, others were complimented and one received the consoling intelligence that his crowns were not worth a tinker ' s damn. F.xaminations soon came and were pass: ' d creditahl}-. l " nr the examination in d Mital nieilicine clmice seats were selected (hv J ' mf. (iorgas) and we niarchvd dnwn In them w itli tear and tremhling to the acctim]ianiment of c mtagious melndies augmenteil 1) ' a whistling chcirtis. I i ' articularly noticeahle at these examinations was the comnmn desire evinced for tlij end seats. ])releral)leness depending on the proximity of the coach. l ' erlia])s the nmst " Mriking scene " enacted this year was witnessed one dav in .Xnatoni- ical idail. just hefure Prof. Harris ' lecltu ' e. when lianier tnuk a higli-pi-iced seat. See ing that he was actually sitting undistiu ' hed, h; lighted U] (ami swelled up) when in stalked Xewlierry whose (|uick e ' e (for trouble) immediateK ' timk in the situation. lie strode he- fore the " Mreshie " and ])ointed a suggestive linger aloft to which jack vji v com])lacentl ' blew rings of smoke at the skylight. The u ual gentle method of eL ' ating ouug men was resoiied to. hut not with the re ults Xewherry expected. Two pnglistic stimts fol- lowed, and in the first reucountre. Xewherry did a heaiuiful coutorti e act o er the hack of a seat, and in the second hout he perforated the air several times, liut through inadver- l;mc_ ' put his neck under 1 hmier ' s a il];n ' - sjiace. whereu])on. the latter straightwav began the re ' ision of the ruKit ' imy of hi-, physiog. It is gratifying to stale that Jack resumed and m.aintained his seat. ' acatiiin come on a])ace and in the interim a pleasant time was sjient, I- ' roni the beginning of the intermediate t?rm a deaf ear was turned to the incentives ot pleasure, .and with energ - which had b ' thi time been re-moulded to lit our uses. ]iro- digious ])olysylIahic;d lernis ;ind brain-r.acking formulas, which tei ' rorized us at first, were mastered. It has been related of lloodner. erstwhile of York, that during this year he had no af- linitv for his c nich aftei " his faithful old Ingersoll ])roclaimed J a, m. 1 he high noon lunctions were attended zealou l through to the sweating process. )n the ex.imin.atii Ml I ' epnrts ai)])e;i)ed the n.nnes of several who m;ide good round {()) marks. Soon .alter the e loilnring pencil-pushing contests, ])re])arations were made for another short period oi recreation, . o .anxious were some to t.ake leave, cs])eciallv two from old irgini.i, th.tt they were prone to call out in their shmibers " . ll out for Ciilpeper, " and " Xext stop is I ' hu .in;i. " 14.S We reassenililed after our last vacation, re-enforced liy several re])resentatives of otlier uni ersities, for tlie crowning glory of college life. The first historic e -ent of this year was our class electiun. The hulletin apprised us of the date a week in ad ' ance, and for se ' en davs the janitors swept cigar stumps. The meeting was called to order at 10.30 a. m. in the Infirmary hy Mr. W ' ilmot L. AlcCutohen. whn was chief executive in 1901-1902. After the usual preliminaries, announcement was made that nominations fur ])resident were in order. For a space an ominous silence reigned, which was hroken hy the clear voice of Mr. Jenkins wln). witlmut any displav, nominated Mr. Ide. The nominatiim was f:)llowed hy a speedy second, Mr. McCutcher lieing again placed. The nominations were closed ])recipitately. " it! " (from the non-frat con- tingent. ) Recognition was demanded and secured h) ' Mr. Orear, when there was a second hush, in anticipation of " a hrilliant litnv of rhetoric. " These e.xjjectations did not arise from in- stincti -e foresight altogether, hut from " jirevious impressions. " Ere Mr. Orear was fairly hegun, it became whispered al)out that Dental Surgery was not his calling. The applause following his glowing eulogy on the first nominee was only ec|ualed by that succeeding the resplendent eloquence of our worthy classmate from across the |)on(l. On the first l)allot each candidate recei -ed thirty otes. All realized the (iccci- ion to he one of -ital concern, and at this juncture the tension was at its height. Some hearts heat like a Snow Lewis Automatic, and even a casual oljserver wduld ha e prescribed neurot- ics. Ballots were again cast, and when the result was made known, the defeated ]jart}- submitted silently to the cold, cruel fact: the successful candidate, in a few well-chosen wi rds, tendered his svuijiatln- in lishalf of his worth}- ri ' al, and thanks for re-election, N ' ice- President. Secretary and other oflicers were elected with nmre dispatch. The meeting being adjourned the class immediately repaired to a delightful retreat which had been ])re])ared for its reception. Here, refreshments and toasts alternated for hours. The good time enjoyed nn this occasion beggars all descri])tion. . fter departing from this ])lace of good cheer, the remainder of the (la - was jileasantly whiled away before the fuDtlights. It would gi ' e the writer genuine jjleasure to record the individual merits of the entire class which is representative of many states and countries. Several ha -e given up um-esist- ingly to the shafts of Cupid, Shupp being the last tn succumb. Some of the members attrib- ute Shu])p ' s rashness to a misunderstanding on his part. Pre ious to the holidays he had been assured b_ ' Pallet and ' hitne ' that t ie were go- ing before the Hymeneal altar on twenty-fifth, and were considering Madison . venue as their place of residence till the end of the session. Shup]) unfolded his plans and asked if arrangements could be made for another cou]i ' e, and was informed that it would be alto- gether agreeable. Owing to an unlooked-for tr.rn in affairs, old Windham and Fluwuia po-,t])oned the date, and Shu])p went it alone. 149 My task fcrcihly reminds me tliat tliese irreclaimal)le College days will s iuii he days nt the past. Backed hy so nohle an institntion and its exalted facidty. there are those in the class destined to win greater laurels than provincial renown. In the amials of future years, names from the roll of the (iraduating Class of 1903 will shine res])lendent. To these names age will lend honor. The unity of spirit which has pre ailed tludughout the course is worthy of highest commendatii n. In the three years sojourn together we have mastered the same trials, at- tended the same lectures, passed the same difficult exaiuiuatious, which will staui|) indelibly njiou our miucls er pleasant recollections. Flie numerous visitations of former graduates is evidence that they cherish the memory of the old University and its faculty. The time is near when farewells must b? said and associations broken. There is a deep sincere sorrow in saving " good-bve " when we realize these broken ties may never be re-united. Mav we go forth to our work, always holding in view the highest honor of our pro- fession. ' 50 ( I ) — Barber, M. J.. Canada. " Labor itself is Init a sorniwful sonij. " — Pahcr. { 2 ) — I ' askix. E., Sinitli Caraliita. " I know toil imicli already. " — I oiii fcllow. (3) — Bedinger, a. F. G New York. " If the heart of a man is depressed with cares: The mist is dispelled when a woman ajjpears. " ' (4) — Bell. A. W Canada. " Give thy thoncfhts no tonsjne. " — .S ' liidcr.s-f c ' cirt ' . 15 ' (5) — I ' .i.Ac Kill UN. I " . ( ; -iiiisyh niiii " ; ug sorrow! care will kill ;i call ' I ' lierefore let ' s be merry. " —1 ■ ;( ;•. {( ) — r.KiGcs. !•:. !• ' l (7 ;;( ' " ()l all llic old wohcs e er taken fur laiiilis. " — l.ytloH. (7) — ilr. i(;. ui). i;u. W. I ).. . . I -ini. yh-ania. " 1 talk imirli. -ct 1 sa ' iiotliiinj-. " (S) — r.rkxs. W. 1;.. Pciiiisylriiiiid. " ' ' Carcely uiiilerstond iii - nwn intent. " 19) — CoNVKKS. W. r Hcrminhi " I ' " or a WMin.an is a i idih ' tbinL; ' . and this is n conelnsion. " ( 10) T )|-: FlCRfKLKMONT. E Bi ' li illlH. Xose! Xose! Xose ! Xnse! ;ind win y axe von that iolK red nose! " . — Rd-i ' i ' iiscroft. ( II) — I ' lKiii,. 1 ' ' .. ].. f -mi. -yl-, ' iiiii;i. " Keep the ;olden mean between sa_ iniv tii i much and too little. " ( 12.) — I ' " ,. ui.x. 1 ' " .. . Sniit. ' i CiirdliiKi. " It is better to be rated to di-ath b - rust, than scotn ' ci] to nnihin;; by perpetual mo tion. " Sluihrsl rtirr. { 13) — lu.i.KT, C " . A.. .... riri iiiia. " . lion anioiii-- ladies is a most dreadful ibiuLi. " 114) — Tmcxmstku. j. 11.. . ' V.v rii-i inia " 1 . ' un that 1 :nn : sjek not alter nie. " ( 15) — Fki.i.x. a. F.. M(i. ' ;s(i(liii. rU. . " llow softlx ' s iuuds the Voice of a woman. " — Lyiloii. I.S2 ( i6)— FiTcii. P. M Nc-:, ' York. " So wise SI) ynung-, they say, (Id not li ' e lono ' . ' " (17) FORDTNG. J. D., Ollid. " I will use the deck, hut not the Imat. 1 will also raise, hut nut the anchor. " ' II,iy!c. (iiS) — (louGii, A. 11. . Dchncarc. " He has a man ' s mind ; ' nd a woman ' s mip;ht. " (19) — Gould, H. L Maine. " Take care of the pence, the pounds will take care of tliemsel -es. " — ChcstcrfidJ. (20) — Hamer, J. H., Jr., ' Sout!i Carolina. " Summed it ],. searched it out, ]iro -ed it vapor and wind. " Lytton. (2 ) — Herbert, J. E., Chi ;icyficld. W. I ' a. " I ne ' er thrust my nose in other men ' s porridge. " Ccr ' i ' anfcs. (22) — HooDNER, F. A. , ■ . . . Pcnii. ' iylrania. " Look now, 1 am concerned in nn- own interests. " I.yftan. (A rival bt the suh-marine i ' okl worker. ) (2 ) — Ha.s. ck, a. FL, ffV.s- I ' iri inia. " Pjehokl a man, hut still he g ' rows. " {24)— loE, I. C. A ' Vt. ' York. " He is comi lete in feature and in mind. With all goc)d. grace to grace a gentleman. " (25) — Jacksox, S. G. Afora Scofin. " : u all around i ' ood fellow ' ■ ' and that is enough. " 2: ) — Jenkins, R. I)., Gcort ia. " 1 ha e learned in whatsoever state T am therewith to he content. " Bible 15,3 (-V)— J " N ' i-:-S C. C L niisiana. " Why lln ' n iln you walk as if y. m hail swallow eil a rain-md? ' " Sliakt ' spcarc. (28)— Kkfai-vku, X. K Maryland. " lie (k ' (.-laiT(l he knew iiuthiny; except the t ' ael uf his i mtrance. " Dioi aiics. (20)— Kn ' kk. j. I ' . 1 ' .. V,,. , )•„,. ,. Ihose will) wish tn a])])ear wise ; ' ,miiii i- touls, aiiiiniiL;- the wise seem t ' unlish. (30) — KiMLK, L. Jr., Colorado. " Xune luit himself can he his parallel. " (31)— 1.i:wi:ks. 1). 11., Iuii:,!aud. " I go my way imwanl ami upwanl ' tis imt a emwii I ilesire hut a ])late. " (32)— T.AW. K. M lUorida " Oh, what may man within him hide. TliDUi h aiij el im the outward side. " ' (33)— ' ' " " - . - ' cw York. " Iliiw liMis; ' wilt tlmn sleep, () sliij,; ;;n " d. " (34)— M. N. . L. II., Xorlh Carolina. " Why dust thmi omiin that haiicfiil pest — .amhitii m ? " ( ) — M.w.vi.Ni;. 11. . .. Ma. ' i.utclin.u ' lt. " It is hettef tn ha e Inxed and Inst, Than never tn have Inved at all. " (36) — McCiTriii-x, W, L,, Sontli Carolina. " Cheer ii]); there is un I lell. hnt the iir t is vet tn enme. " (37) — JtfoTT. C. H.. .Xortli Carolina. " I ' ride t;netli hefnre ilesii-ni-lii m. and ;i h;uiL;ht - s]iii ' it hefm-e ;i f.all. " Bible. ' .S4 {;3,H) — AFcLArGiiuN, C. E., Canada. We liiipe; we trnist : we pray that sunie dav he may awake. (39)— MvF-RS, T. R., Maryland. " Home keeping 3-()uth ha e e er liDiiiely wits. " (40) — Kaille, I. T., Pcun.fylz ' aiiia. ' ' My appetite cijuies to me while eating. " Orbicidari. ; Ori.w (41) — Xewell. F. R., . rcniiont. " If you ])rick him will he not bleed. " Shakespeare. (42) — Orear, B. F., Mi. ' i.foiiri. " For you, my friend, have a honie and sweet and dear wife. " (43) Partridge, G. T Nczu York. Some course old ruhhisli that we ' d rather not ha ' e sown on our premises. (44) — PosEV, A. A. . . .• . . . Maryland. " Unskillful he to form, or seek for |)ower. By doctrines fashi()ned to the ' arying- hour. " Goldsmith. (45) — PRuniioMMER, J. H Lonisiana. " Thou cream faced loon. Where got ' st thou that goose look? " Shakespeare. (46) — Rawlincs, G. C ' California. " 1 was not horn for courts of great affairs. I pay my debts, belieye, and say my prayers. " Pope. (47) — Remsberg, E. ' Maryland. " If thy hair and brains should change jjlaces, baldheaded thou woultlst be. " (48) — Rice, E Alabama. " It is not my crimes but my yirlues th;it ha -e destroyed me. " Cicero. 155 (49)— Sargent, 11. H.. rrinisyhuniin I was made for sninclhinj - jL;reatfr: iie erllK ' lcss 1 will coiuimic the- tiHit. (50)— Sr.i.nv. R. F laryhmd. " Tlie (k ' il hath power fo assume a pleasing- look. " Shakespeare. (51) — Skii ' km.. . . W Maryhiud. ( ioil niaile liini in a hurrx ' on the wane of the moon. Therefore we let him jiass for a man. ( (. ' ( ' . Jeiiks. ) ' 3-0 — SiiiT ' i ' . F. D Murylaiul. " What a tool 1 was to thrust ni - head into sneh a noose. " 33) — SpAtix. r. . .. ' 7 ' Jersey. " ( )h ! ' e i ' ods. render me wurthv of this nohle wife. " (34) — Si ' Ki.NKiiL. 1 . ' .. I ' iri inia. " Behold the ehild 1) - nature ' s kindlv law — Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw. " (33) — Sti: v. kt, ( " i. II Miirylaiul. . 11 nature wears a uni ersal grin. (36) — Stkuki.ick. k. I ' " ,. 1 riri inia. " A needy, hollow-eyed, sharp-lookin; ' ; wretch, a ]i ins.;- dead man. " Si ' ni. ' esf eare. (37) — ' . •|.oK. j. A liiilidiKi. Search me and k-now me rmd I will ahide hv the decision. (3S) — TiioM.vs. II. M. Peiiiisyh ' aiiia. " Com])anv. comi)any. illianous company have heen the spoil of ine. " . Slialcespeare. {•,()) — TfUKXTiNi-:, M. II (ienrf ia. Mv figure was never of a devinc proportion, and as for as my face. nalni ' c madi- it ai, ' imst her wishes. 156 (Ho) — ' ai.Ei tIi k, F. J., . Marylaiid. I am weary; yea, ni_ ' meniDry is Irietl. (6i) — Watkjns, L. L., Maryland. I owe much. 1 have nothing, I give the rest to the poor. (62) — Watson, E. T ]Vcst J ' irgiuia. Not Hercnles could have kmicked out hi.s lirains. for he had none. (63) — W ' liiT.XEV, R. AL, Maine. And wlien he entered e ' ery goose Began to cackle like the duce. The asses brayed at one another; ' Twas plain the creatures melt a brother. (64) — W ' oon, R. D Ldiiisiana. Man that is born of woman hath Init a few ' la}-s to live and is full of misery. Burial Services. IV s c ' " " " ee M«eV ' ? ' Nm 157 A Night Off Two rc(lics (lid one niglit iiuilc A Iniiich of Denis to take a iiite. A (lerniaii siijiper tliey liad siM-e.- ' d, With Cross and I ' alist iliere :it tlie head. Sargent ; ' nd Newell, old llosa. ' k and Motl, Tireil Brown and Naille — composing the lot :— A jolly crowd as luck ever cast ' I ' ogelher to laugh at one repast. At eight o ' clock we fell in line To reach the hall at the appointed time. Tile honored ones, who were lo dine, Were ea ' h presented with a -Iciii. Cross an 1 I ' ahst. with money to lose. Ai)j)oiiitod Newell to sling the hoozc. This he did with so much .gr: re It ke| t n; husy to keep his ijpcc. While seated round llic festive lalile. Sargent tried lo tell a fahlc. Then Newell cried " this will not do. " Let nic pull a cork or Iwii. With mugs fille l up to overllow, Brown arose, saying, " let her go, " We ' ll drink to the healtli nf oiu ' hosts tonight. . iid all responded — " liiys tlial s on! of sight. " ■.5X Wc all drank to the toast suggested. Except our Mott, who alone protested. Says he. hoys this drink 1 cannot stand. And will have to find nie a different brand. He excused himself, and off he went. With mind and soul on one drink bent. A peculiar tonic he did get. Entirely new to the liooze list yet. And Mott. so like the good fellow he is, Offered ns all a drink of his fizz. We all took a drink of the stuff he had. But. sorry to say. we pronounced it quite had. The taste was dreadful and the effects were wors; ' , But Mott could stand quarts and slil! converse. Its effects were slow, hut they came at last. And then poor Mott was a thing of the past. Now for the supper our friends had prepared. Nor time, nor money, nor pains had been spared. Indeed it was a howling success. We Dental men will hi.ve to confess. It consisted of olive-, cheese, crackers, and pickles. And other jrood things, the palate to tickle. Pretzels winnerworst. and rye bread, too. Topped off with something of a German brew. At last, the hour came — we must sunder the lies, — " Boys, what a time; " — the best time of our lives! The pipe and the bowd and r. true " gesundheit. " A hearty hand shake with our hosts, and. Gori.l Night. -.SriKE. 159 Prof, James H, Harris 1. 1 111 lu: with niind IILKI ' . Ml " (,11 iii.t;-. ; vSfd. W iiisif lit. !•• Well llowir 111 llic crannied wall. I pluck yon out of the crannies. 1 hold yon here, root and all, in my hand. Little tiower — lint if I conld understand What you are. root and all, and all in all, I should know what God and man is. — rrniiysKii. ;iri ' Miim- iikmi w f ilu ii d kmiw. m d hecatiso they arc nnl ni ) ahlc. htit hecaiisi.- r iii.ihihtv to see am! tinderstaiul. We ee jii.st wliat we lia e the ])(i er i t .see- iikI siiiiietimes we ha e very little of that puwer — to our sorrow and loss, he it e are like the hero in " I)a id ( " u])|)ertiel r " — in some tilings poorly endowed haxinjjf ahoiit enotii,rh to wake up and say. over onr lost ciiances, " IMind! I — that i hetter than iio wakiny; at all. i6o Tlierc are otlicr men we may nut knuw. l)ecanse llie ' will not allnw ns to yet beyoml a certain distant relatidnsliip. Their speech is like the niiserahle music l ' r im a graphaphone — a nieclianical protessicmal falsetto — without eyes, or soul, or heart x ' ihration. They are prcfcssioiuil to ns, and nothing- m;)re. Well — no matter! E ery dog lias his day. We are not righteous overmuch — not, given to too much piety — but we are thank iul to the Great Architect of the Universe that lie built us men in our Dental Faculty, whom we can know and understand, and who have pro -en themselves, througli the whole of our collegiate course, not only our teachers and mas:ers, liut .)ur true and noble friends — and none truer or more capable than Prof. James H. Harris. It is not within our province to unveil the private and domestic kindness of liis life. Its charity, service, sacrifice, and moral rectitude are known and appreciated, yes, and felt as a good influence. There is no sounder, cleaner or more ethical personality in the Profession than his. When the technics of mere Professionalism are desert dust, his name and memory will be green. It goes without saying that in that particular part of his work which we are privi- leged to see, he need call no man master. His clinics have been more to us than a thousand lectures. Lectures indeed are good, but where would Sin " gery lie. and what would it be to the student if confined to Lecture;! What tlie operating table and amphitheatre are to the medical student, with a Tiffany o])erating, such are the clinic and operating of Prof. Harris to the Dental Student. No haphazard notes of his so-called lectures would ever do justice to the invaluable instruction imparted. The information is all of the highest practical importance, the very things the young and inexperienced graduate w ill need e -ery day, first and last. A casual isitor might droj) in and hear one. of Prof. Harris ' " talks, " and judging by mere appear- ances, the easy relations he su.stains with the boys, the lianter back and forth between teacher and pupil, the easy discipli ne, and the alnmdant personalities, interruptions, and laughter — might conclude there was no serious instruction given there. But no greater mistake could be made. Some of us have been out in the practical world of our Profession, and we confess that the experience of our Master Clinician, given in his (juiz-talks, with such a strong setting of individuality, is of invaluable .service to ns. And when a man goes out into the ])ractice of his |)rofession and meets with any serious difhcnlty, almost his first thought is to appeal to the sound judgment and ri])e experience and practical resource of our master and friend. It is not easy to combine tliese two rjualities, but in this case the general result is good. That he loves the boys is one of the best known and appreciated facts in our col- lege history. Now it has lieen said that " coni]3arisons are odious. " and we ha -e no desir e to seem as if we were comparing Prof. Harris with other meml ers of the Faculty. To eulogise him is not to detract from them. We may be and are justly proud of them all, and as.suredly we are grateful to them. Furthermore it is sometimes a good tiling to express gratitude and i6i ;i|)|)i " eci;itii 111 m uiimistakaMu Iltiiis. and we lake ,L;reat ])leasure in ii;i ])lacin! ' it mi record. kiKiwiin;- hnw lull} ' and liearliK ' it will he eiidnrsed li - e er - man in the ci lle ' e. ( )t ctiurse e erv man nl stidnj cliaracter and marked urisrjnalitv has the detects of iiis (|uality. Sliow us tlie man who jjlaces his erv life on iiis convictions- ii;i is fearlessly honest to friend and foe. and who has only scorn for all things mean and low and beastly — that n)an will siu ' eK ' ha e no eas - ])ath. " I nclc Jimmie, " as he is familiarlv called, is no Machiav elli. I le do -, n it temporize, and he does not com])romise. if a thini ' has the riuij of ti " uth to him. he has at once tlie certaints ' of conviction, lie is ])ositive about it. and ex ' ery- one within i ' ;ini;e tiuist share his couxiction. .Moreoxer, he will stand alone against the world in its defense. That kind of a man has done the world ' o(id before now. In another sphere he had been heroic. .Mas. there are no heroes in I )enti ir I rerha])s not. iMnallw there is not a matt in this yradnatin ' class who will not he iLj ' lad to have the sii iiatnre of " James H. Harris " n|ion his Diploma, and a picture of the strong, kindly face in his possession before he goes. In after years these two things will often carr_ ' him back to lecture hall and clinic, and to the home on ilamilton Terrace. lie will be a better Dentist and a better » ( » I ' or h;i ing know n " L ' ncle Jimmie. " 1). D. 1.. 162 O ri ()LLlX(i one (la ' in the w ' ddds of wisdom, I at last came to a soft green spot, - 1 and feeling tired and hungry. la " down against the trunk of a large tree. At the v same time spying some of its fallen fruit. I ate it. It was the tree of knowdedge. h rom its effects I soon fell into a deejj sUimlier. It seemed to me that I could hear many noises, confused sounds, far-off -oices calling. At last I stood upon an eminence which seemed to support the skies. The whole world was isil)le to me. . t first, indiyidual things were indis- tinct to the naked eye, but soon I could make o.it e -erything on the face of the earth, for it came very near to me, revolving all the time; so in this manner I could see everything and everybody, each in turn. Merciful heax ' ens ! Who was that coming towards me? ' e gods, it was Barber, easily recognized by his diamon ls and watches. He was just emerging from a beautiful building in front (if which was (lisi)laved a large " shingle " on w hich : — Drs. I). ri!K.r, Sp.xhn .vnd O ' Rear, Celebrated Oral Siu L eous, was dis])layed in large gilt letters. Barber walked a sipiare or twi), holding fast to a small satchel. He slop])ed at the " First National Bank of . He was going to " stow away " some " d iugir ' for the firm. bA-idcntly they w ere making their gold crowns ])ay. How could it be otherwise, after the careful training tliey had under the skillful tutelage of Spahn at the University? Next my e ' es rested on one of l enns d ' ania ' s ])rosperous towns. Lilackburn was there very conspicuous with his neatly trimmed " imperial, " working away in his laboratory on some e.xtra fine molars for a rich old kuh " . Thinking of the }ii(niest little sum he was going to sinik her, he was giving vent to his mirth by singing that oft-repeated hymn si jiopular in former days, " When the roll is called up yonder, I ' ll be there. " 16-3 This pk ' .-isim; and MmlhiiiL; ])iclurc iif I ilackliurn a iiililcnly iiiU ' rni]itL ' (l liv Inud i)ices frniii a ili tant (|uarlcT. At last niv attenliim was rixctcd tn tlie iiuisy spnt. It was ' I ' aylni- uj) t(i niK ' (if liis I lid |iranks. Ueing very successful in his jiracticc. and having more of this world ' s gudds than was really necessary for himself, he was trying tci induce a gentle, sweet- faced maiden tn share his ])rolits with him. L ' nahle tu persude her by gentle, luving force, he was just almut tu )rv djien his secret drawer of pistols and kni es. wlien lo, who should stalk in? .Manning, of course, looking very " wise. " as in the days of yore. Our hero, always attentive to the fair sex, made (Leight)of his deed, and was ( Eager) to see his little friend out of harm ' s way. and continued his journey on to Worcester. All this while my ryes were naturally seeking that dear, old familiar -))ot. I was r..-- warded. Again 1 gazed iipun H.-iliimore. ( )ne of the first things to .-ittract my attent ' o-.i was a magnilicent new luarhlc structure. ( )n its heauliful faca le was cai ' ved in large hold letters : IXWIl) liROWX. 1). 1). S., the World ' s foremo.st exponent of Dental Prosthesis! In evidence, as skillful aids, he had Xcwell. .Mann, h ' itch and Mott. I ' rown. heing a wi-e and far-seeing man. naturally put .Mott at the head of the Ladies " DepartmeiU. Here they had all kinds of |)lates; ready-made ])lates. semi-readv ])lates, ])lates lo order, plates whilt yi lU wait, oi all sizes, shapes, colors and jirices. . ly alti ' Mtiiin was wrested from Itrown ' s thie estahlishment tu a liig crowd surging up West h ' ayette Street. . t last, in their midst 1 spied llamer. now .a copper, holding our erstwhile dignified ])residenl liy the collar. Says Hamer. " show us your license certificate and I ' ll let you gd. " With a freezing look McCutchcn led him to his office in the Randolph, ;ind pniudlv showed him his right to ])r;ictice. . s I Lamer left the door tlie 1 )octor angrily shouted .at him: " Kememher I ;im uo longer pr.actieing in the X ' irginias. " . httle further South 1 saw Herbert and l ' " eamster practicing together, . lways dig- nified and iii " i ifessional. thev relieve suffering humanity in their (|uiet. unohtrusixe wa_ ' . Ide ,and .Sargent, el.ited o er their success in " I ' lones. Molars and Uriefs. " ha e openell up a ])ulihshing house in I ' hil.adelphi.a. In his spare time Ide writes U]) articles on S]) irt- ing .Xews. To gi e his nari " ati es nmi-e realit - and interest he sits at the green-tahle him- self once in a while. Crossing Xew ork (itv. m ' eves searchingK ' on the lnokoul i ' V old aci|uaintances, I thanced upon a large sign hearing in large, flaring red letters the following inscrii)tion : The .Xew ( ' entnr - l)ental I ' .arlors. DRS. jOXl ' .S - jl ' .XKIXS. I h.id no sooner re.id the sign th;m my classmate of foianer days — Jenkins — stepped iiui nil .a sm.dl ])l,atform tn .address an .already large crowd. He was the same as ever — 164 tliat eternal cigar was still there, and as he glanced mer the faces helnw him, he smiled, al- most amused at the ;■ ( ( ?) he was ahont to impart to his suffering fellow-citizens. Then ostentatiously remo ' ing the ashes from his cigar, he hroke into an outhurst of oratorv that would ha -e graced any pulpit. He expounded the needs of dentisty. and then why " om- methods are the hest. " Dr. Jones and himself having a new system of jtaiuless dentistry identified with no other in this country or ahroad. Same old Jenkin.s — " lots to say " Jones, ] found tlie same also, ti(h ' and neat, oh, so iicat. lie henignly smiled upon patients as they entered, his look meaning in so many worils, " I am so good to treat you. Don ' t you think I am nice? " Being somewhat fatigued T lingered awhile in one of their reception rooms, and ahsently glancing- o er one of the daily ])a])ers. 1 read with considerahle interest that Briggs was still recutting hurrs. In fact, he had so much to do in that line now that he had gi ' en up his practice to de ' ote his whole time to it. The door openetl. Turning around I saw ' iould strolling in with his carpet-hag. He did not look (|uite the same as in former days. He sat down, and to ni)- incpiiry of how he was getting along, he told me that ha iug other things to do. he had forsaken dentistry. As it was, he was just returning from Boston, wliere he had been summoned as an " expert witness " in a big lawsuit. His spare time he de- x ' oted to the culture of the soil. He also informed me that Whitney was still in Maine, but that he no longer enjoyed the sweetness of bachelorhood. Yes, he was now a benedict, and as happy as he could be. He was at that time at " Old Orchard " lieach with his family. His practice, modest at first, had increased to such an extent that he now needetl a ]iirtner. In remembrance of past days. Shupp ' was called upon and, although he and " Vhit " had not had the i leasure of living jointl} ' in marital bliss on " Madison . -enue, " they now enjoyed that jjrocrastinated ])leasure on the rocky shores of Maine. Comin?;- South from Xew York d ha]ipened to meet Knef, Prof. Harris ' right bower. " Practicing- dsntistry, Knef? " With a superior look Knef surveyed me. " No sir. " — with eruphasis! In a nutshell, he was ac(|uiring fame and fortune by writing articles for the leading periodicals of the day. . ctually, he was engaged in writing articles for the " Xew ' ork Evening Journal, " telling the . merican jieople how he did ( " rrone and made fortune in the Xew Jersey courts. Xext there loomed up a fair vision. It was old Connecticut. A familiar face struck my eye. It was my old chum, George Partridge. " S])ike " was still the same fellow, same face, same bristlino- mustache, same hungry look in his eve. . " , Learn of me what jo - luav be In loving one like my M, . . e. This scene of Partridge soon moves away, and my attention is next attracted by a dtdl. rumbling noise. Soon I find my.-elf in one of the Western States. I spied a large covered wngon rolling over the i)rairies ; drawn l)y eight nudes. It stopjjcd at a small town. Soon 165 tlie whole ])i ])iilati )n is grouped ahout it. The co ering was soon thrown off, and Jackson stepped forth to tell the astonished people that they were about to hear some of the world ' s wonders, lie. the niaiiatjer of these tra elin£j dentists, has discovered a new process: " Den- tistrv hy electricitv " is his topic, llefore settiiii; ' in to the serious part of it. he introduced some artists who tried to demonstrate their skill in aude ille acts. Xaillc. the man with the soprano -oice. saiiij one of his famous ones, whilst Hosack took them l)y storm witii his sensational hiijh di e from a tally-ho. Thomas and Kumle ])erformed some of tlieir rare anil difficult gymnastic feats for the edification of the crowil. What has h;ip])L ' ned to the prophet? ( " an ' l say. for at this ])oint of the game, he wakes u]). Perhaps he has no future. Let ' s watch. A. ]• " . Im-.i.in. I ' yoplict. ' I9viff ' i6r Freshman 1900-1901 We were Freshies, and the freshest Lot of jays you ever saw. We came here for the purpose Of puihng teeth from any old jaw. We have done, yes. we ' ve done it, And the patients how they yelled. And we know they sometimes wished us In those regions known as Hrll. Juniors 1901-1902 We were Juniors, yes, vi-ere Juniors, But that wasn ' t saying very much. We were Freshies deep down rn uur hearts, l ut Juniors in our touch. We hlew the hayseed out our hair. The green from in our eyes. And the Freshies look like thirty cents. Much to their surprise. Seniors 1902-1903 Uncle Jimmy, he has told us That wc fion ' t know very much. But we ' ll show him in the future That we, ;.t least, can keep in touch. Before us stands the great wide world. And face it now we must. Farewell, kind friends and classmates dear, A hearty hand-shake, a sigh, a tear. C.t ' ' - ' H i or ' L€avir cr -SriiCE. to € g ' e. 167 H . i Evt Bv ' - - ' Jmif ' I E.m jH • T e u 3 168 Class of 1904 Officers 1. F. W. DOBSON. Canada, H. . ., ... President. 2. H. A. PALMER, Virgijiia, VM., . . . J ' iic-Prcsidrnt. 3. J. C. RICHLEY, Pennsylvania, VAl., . . . Secretary. 4. E. A. FIREY, Maryland, E. ' i ' . ., . . . Treasurer. 5. J. E. SHREVE, Jr., Maryland, H.T. ., . . Historian. Members 6. Berkhimer, H. L., . Pennsylvania. 35- KuHEN, Brandt H., . . Germany. 7. BOHNSON, J. C, -f-. " ., . Maine. 36. KOELZ, W. J., H.t. ., , West Virginia. 8. Bowman, J. C X ' irginia. 37- KoERNER, J. F., Jr.. H.t. ., Maryland. 9. Brobst, M. C Maryland. 38. LiTTLEJOHN, T. F., 2:. ' I ' . ., South Carolina. 10. Brooks, H. C New York. 39 LoEW, M., Germany. II. Brown, J. 0., . Maine. 40. Mann, L M., .... North Carolina. 12. Brown, S. B., E.t. ., . Maryland. 41- Marchant, C. C, . Virginia. 13. Cameron, jM. D., New York. .[2. 1 L RKS, M., E.i ' . ., . . New York. 14. Carleton, J, DeL., .U., North Carolina 43- McCardell, W. S., .U., Maryland. 15. Cherry, H. A MassacluLsctts. 44. McFarlane, F. G., . . Canada. 16. CioN, B. B New York. 45- McNuLTY, W. F., H.+. ., Maryland. 17. Crciwe, E. W., .... Maryland; 46. Morris, J. A., S.i-. ., . New York. iS. Dare. C. E New Jersey. 47. Morrison. R. J., . . . North Carolina. 19. Davis, H. E., t. " ., . . Virginia. 48. Moore, S. W Pennsylvania. 20. Degenring. a., H.-)-. ., . New Jersey. 49- Oliver, A. H Canada. 21. DORMAN, R. New York. SO. Peche, a. J.. I-Si., . . Virginia. 22. DoYLE, B. E., . " ., . . New York. 51- Rogers, C. N., t.S2., . . Rliode Islanil. 23. Ellison. E. L., -l-.U., . Virginia. . 52. Ross, W. R.. H. . ' ) ' .,. . Canada. 24. Felix. A. M., H.t. ., . Massaclinsetts. 5.?- Shirley. W. C Virginia. 25. Flood, J. A New Hampshire. 54. Smith, C. F., . . . . Jamaica. 26, Foster, M. I.. +. " ., Maryland. 55. Smith, S. B., H. ' .4 ., . . Canada. 27. Gayi.e, J. H Louisiana. S6. Spangler, N. R., H. f. ., Pennsylvania. 28. George, M. S Canada. • 57- Stone, E South Africa. 29. Gleason, G, R Florida. 58. Walker. F. P. W., T.ii., Connecticut. 30. Green, W. E., H.t. ., . Maryland. .S9- Wallace. J. M. v.il., . South Carolina 31. Holland, L. C Virginia. 60. Willis, J. R.. H. c. ., . Pennsylvania. 32. Jones, B West Virginia. 61. Wood, H. F., H. l ' .. ., . Virginia. :i. Jones, E. J., H.+.a.., . . Canada. 62. Zuder. C. E., ■V.ii., . . Louisiana. 34. Kahn, E Maryland. 169 History of Class of 1904 " Wi. ' kiiiiw nut Imw tlie leaf i-xiianils. tlie llnwer unfiil(l- . the t ' ruit ri])C ' ns. (Iradnallv, ini- percc])til)ly. liiii.- liy line, tint by tint, we .see the effect produced. " . niither ear has jiassed, and the Class of 1904 stands with almost undeciniated ranks after the conlliet a.t ainst it norance and sii])erstition. True some were forced liack hy the j iiardians of the oracles of 1 ' InsioloiLj ' w Chemistry, etc.. hut we are waitins; ' for them mi the other side under the shade of the trees only toD ha])])} ' to recci e them with o])en arms when they shall surmount these harriers. F, ' cn at the end of the second ear the sii;ns hes in to point to the men who will he fore- most in the ])rot ' ession. ' I ' hese are i ' radualK ' ile -e1o])in ' there latent ])o ers. as the hud slowl - o])ens its petals under the carcssin, ; ' hand of the sun. During ' the ])ast year fourteen memhers ha e heeii added to our class. Thev come from L ' ni ersities Xorth and South. To onr alread_ - full list of foreig ' tiers another from " Oxer the Rhine " ' is added. l ' iraniount in interest to the Class was the election of officers for the ensuing ' year. The wire-iiullinj. - he,L;an early, so when the meeting ' was called, a great deal of interest was manit ' ested in the result. I ' " . W. Dohson was elected [ ' resident, without a dis.seiiting voice, . fter the new memhers had heen form;d] ' introduce l to the Class, the meetins:; ' adjourned. The Class was ' er ' enthusiastic o er fnotliall. It lent its aid I ' lnancialK ' Iw a large suh- scri])tion and materialK- h - the services of its memhers. These were a credit to the team, and in several instances made the star ])la s of the games. llarr - I ' almei ' . (Irand Master of the Megaphone, was leader of the cheering which signalized the victories. . s we look hack on the _ ' ear. we i " ememh: ' r those October mornings that found us in- troducing certain strangers to some of the features of Cni ersity lit ' e. They bore on their faces the marks of disi)leased dieties. Thex ' ])erformed ])ilgrimages ai " ound the cam])us and neighboring streets, socklcss atid barelegged, and harnessed to a cart dr.awiug their lietters. Ill the Lecture Hall they " went wav hack and s.at down. " " If nothing were iloing, " we se- lected one to spin ( ju the talile or mal e a s])eech on the in f,-dlibilil - of the Juniors. We nui t meiuiiiu in ])a sing the Moustache Club. .Some ])aid the ])eualtv of cutting off their " fuzz. " while others h;i e started 1 lU tlu ho])eless task of raising a moustache, t ' heer u]), you who .grow wearw and take fresh in pir.atii mi from the following. Ihe Deacon was in the Techni(|ue Uooiu. when a lad ' a])])roacheil ;md asked him to ijn some work " for her. lie replied, " .Madaiue, ou must see a I )en)on- trator. " " lint sir. " she re])lied, " 1 w;mt you to do it, you look so ])rofession;d with i ur white co;it ;md iiuj rr ' uil. " We must acknowledge the ;ibilit - and skill nl , w .South . fric;in, but he should be more disci ' eet as he ])l;n ' es a lining on ;i " highl v ascular dentine " to I ' em.ark, " 1 am zee best vork- man in zee Cnllege. Zee nu ' iiieilal. T wmild lKi e .£;()tten anotlier. hut T was t(io small to carry it. " A great change has taken ])lace in the discipline of the students this past year. TJeut. J. C. Bohnson. L ' . S. ' ., from Maine, has heen generally accepted as Director. He takes a prominent seat and directs the seating and niaintains order. His commanding personality and fierv-red face will lirook no disoliedionce in the most i)]istre|)erous. While making a ' isit, he called attention to his military figure and stated that Bachrach had kept his picture in his showcase for t c months on account of this. Owing to the timidity of Director Lieut. J. C. Bohnson. it sometimes falls to the lot of George to gi ' e the -arious commands. Recognizing many of the hitter ' s characteristics. Harry Palmer now addresses him " Dr. Marwood ' ind - Spontaneous (ieorge. " Like Helen ' s Bahies. so anxious to " shee the wheels go wound, " he extracted a tooth after filling it. The Xew ' orkers of om- Class are very energetic. They work hard from morning ' til night. One, especially, is at the door every morning when it is opened, and has to he driven out at night. Tn naming over the cranial hones ] IcCardell said he would not hother ahout the small bones, the Scapula and Clavicle. He is not a woman hater, and delights in exchanging pic- tiu ' es. " Dr. Tra " is a " wonder. " lie is a brilliant .scholar and skillful workman. His thesis on " Protiijilasm or Living Matter " has made him renown. His position, as Assistant Dem- onstrator of the Summer Course, has given him a great reinitation with the ladies. Our Yankee from Connecticut has a characteristic wit. With two hundred four score and six dies he is trying to make some one feel sick. He and " Annie " Moore travel to- gether. You seldom see one student cause so many to break the ' fhinl Commandment as Koer- ner. Can you guess the reason? From his moutli was taken the model tor bridge-work in all the classes. .Vnd what a spooner ! why he would sp: ion a clothesline, jirovided it had a dress hanging on it, and at the mention of " soft soap " his face brightens uj) brilliantly. Although there is little fat in Nlellin ' s Food, that comitany has an excellent testimonial in Bill Colts. Bill seems to be alright " above the eyes, " Imt, strange to say. he took tlie wrong- train home. The verv large " white corpuscle. " with which he travels, renders null any bad influence he might ha e on his classmates. Bill says, " that Crushed Oats (Pal- mer) will debate with Prof. Gorgas on h)ental Science in the year 1916. " Everyone should attend one of " Hajjpy Hooligan ' s " clinics to see a new filling material he uses. " He saw the Lorenz ojieration. and can tell what it is to be chased by a cop. " Dr. " Palmer is still with us and gets along very well with an occasional tri]) to some unknown port. While in Baltimore, he never sits in a room without a light. His medicine che.st will cure all the ills tn which humanity is suliject. Not wishing to detain Dr. Gorgas 171 localise he was qiiizziiiL; ' liiin 1)l ' voii(1 llu ' allnt ' .jd timj. lie said, " Kxciise nu-. Pn)fessi r. hut the l)el! iias runjj. " I (i niileslones of mir cii ii ' si ' ha c ' hi ' fn ])asst ' il. and iinw milv uiie remains l)i-t:ire we sliall reaeli the summit — " ( irachtatiun. " The eai " has hi-en a pru TessiNe and uecesst ' ul I ' uv. and we are ])leased with the decided ad anee we ha e made in Dental Science. To at- trihute t(i the pi ' Dper sunree the cause, is imp issihle. since it has heen as the leaf expands. the lldwer unfolds and fruit ripens. " J. s. E. SuKEicvi:. JK., Ilisloriaii. 112 A Student ' s business methods between his Junior and Senior year 173 u Uh 174 WM i Vk 1 . Mr ' ' -7. W Freshman Class, 1902- 03 J- Officers FREW, A. L.. I ' rcsidciit, H.t. ' K, New Yo-k. I.ESTFR. B. A.. rict-Prcsiihii.. 3:.t..|. Canada. HII.ORBRAND, G. O., Sccr. ' tary Virginia. PYLKS. C. T.. Tn-asurcr Maryland. OULA A. M.. 6 TSi ' u i(- ii-.-ir,;i.s, North Caro!n-.a. 175 Members Ahdskmena. L. a. I o I ARCIIAMBAfLT. M. Hrinf.k. K. M. Bakke. J. H. . . Barton, W. J. . Bl.ATT. H. G.. Rkv. BOYLAN. p. W. . Brown. W. B. . Bkowx. a. S. . Bush, W. G. . . Bond, W. H. . . Cochrane, O. L. V. CUTCHIN, R. L. -VM Coombs, V. P. . Clements. J. E. Davis, H. r. . . Davis, E. L. . Dean, G. F. . DiMoiK, V. E. . Dial, R. T Dunne. J. 11 DuLA, A. M Etchisox. B Frew. A. L. KlELII. S. B. . Geoghan. W. ]• " . Graham. F. R. Hall, N. G. +.S2., Hill, G. E. +.i2., Hand, W. L. . Hague. G. H. X. +..!■., Healev, p. T. . Hughes. R. L. llrxMS. L. H. . IIot(iikiss. _|. W, lIlll ' KINS. J. S. llir.DF.nRANn. G. O IIki.iiman, a. II. Hassev, M. a., IIa.ssev. W. E. Il(lWAHI), O. Jenkins, J. V. 3.+. ., o I o .t. ' K, I Ecuador. Rhode Island. Missouri Massachusetts New York. Maryland. Massachusetts. Maryland. Marx land. New ■..rk. Florida. California. North Carolina. Delaware. Massachusetts. Maryland. Maryland. West Virginia. Nova Scotia. South Carolina. Massachusetts. North Carolina. Marjiand. New York. Marvl:.n l. New ' ork. New Brunswick. Khiide Island. .Maine. North Carolina. New Jersey. New York. Marjiand. New York. Connecticut .Maryland. Virginia. New York. .Massachusetts. Massachusetts. New Brunswick. X ' irninia. J K.N KINS, E. J. . KiRVKN, E. G. . Kenney. J. J. 3:. -I ' . Kuhnen-Brandt. Katz, D. . . Long, R. R. . Lester. I!. . . . i ' LinuN. C. . Levy. D. A. . .Moffett, S. F. .Matthieu. F. Martin. G. E. -MrLLER. E. . .MoYSE. E. F. . Miller. J. E. C. -Mf.tz. J. F. . . .Marks. R. . . Murphv, .M. J. McCluer, F. V. McVane. a. V. .MiIntire. W. R. .McCann, J. J. McClaughlin, II. McCluno, J. L. Nase, O. H.+. ., O ' Connor, J. A. Price, VV. . . Pyles. C. T. . Rhkinfrt. . . Ross, J. . . . Skaggs. E. P. . Saxon, G. . . Si ' KROX. W. II. Snydkr. G. . . . Sl-EASK. R. L. +. " .Snivki.y. C. L. Stkaitma.v. G. . Sauter, J. VV. SoRl USEIL. F. W. Waltman. J. E. : Warkhki.m. (i. G. WdojiWARIl. II. V. +. " .. .Maryla:-.:. South Carolina. New York. Germany. Russia. North Carolina. Canada. New York. Maryland. Texas. Maryland. Maryland. Virginia. Nova Scotia. Pennsylvania. Maryland. Canada. New York. Virginia. Maine. Connecticut. Canada. Pennsylvania. West Virginia. New Brunswick. Georgia. Maryland. Maryland. Maryland. New Jersey. West Virginia. Pennsylvania. West X ' irginia. Pennsylvania. North Carolina. Maryland. Maryland. New N ' ork. Gennany. .Mar land. Pennsylvania. West ' irgiiiia. 1 76 History of Class of 1905 A mere record of passing events cannot become history until it is looked at through the telescope of years. Perspectixe is developed, and only then can the relative importance of events be appreciated. Among the members of our Class may be those who are silently and, it may be, uncon- sciously, laying the foundation of a career comparable only to a Harris or a Hayden. And why should there not be. when the inspiration to greatness of both soul and work is so well nurtured and cherished in the very liosom of our Ancient Uni ersit) ' . In the less accurate sen.se. of course, the Class of 1905 has a history, and one not less worthy of record than those preceding. As Freshmen, we were not permitted at the outset of our career to enjoy that profundity of knowledge regarding the laws, written and un- written, which would have saved us from the snares and pitfalls cunningly devised by our brethren. Accordingly, with much fear and more tremliling, we bowed and took our first dose of " Dental jMedicine. " Our first duty as new students was a self-imposed one, namely, the adapting of our- selves to the new and, in some ways, startling environment. To this desirable end the Jun- iors offered a willing hand, repeatedly proffering their services gratis, which was the only thing we can reiuember getting for nothing. It was a great satisfaction to lie so kindly re- ceived in the lecture rooms, where we were offered seats in front, and then to he literally approached by those good Juniors with outstretched arms — but let us refrain from telling how those same outstretched arms began to pass us up. It is not history. It jars us. Next the moustaches received attention, and severail, if not all. were left in a miserable, wrecked condition 1iy the destroying angels. Lester tried to swallow his, but in three minutes it looked as if it had been swallowed for three days. The magic turn-table, with it civilizing tendencies, brought us at once into the very " whirl " of college life. Then when we were snap-shot at in our most negligee undress clothes, we presumed it was all mortal man could do for us, anil a " photo " of the ])roduct was desirable. We posed gracefull - in sjiirit. How could externally. ' ' Gradually the reason for all this consideration at the hands of our friends dawned upon us, and lo, it was for our own good. Some said it was for the glory of the Junior Class. The point is disputed. However, we were adapting ourselves to our new conditions, but the toil of itAvas simply marvelous. Under the protecting wing of our genial Prof. Harris, the Class met and elected officers, making . d. Frew. President; B. A. Lester, Vice-Presi- dent; G. O. Hildebrand, Secretary; C. T. Pyles, Treasurer, and A. M. Dula, Sergeant-at- Arms. Class Pins and Class Picture. are accessories which have not been neglected. 177 Tlic Class i)t 1905 is one of the lartjest that lias entered liie Dental Department. Re- cruits have heen w run,tr from many walks in life, and even from the pulpit. What will he the fate of the little leaven? . sk McCann. hroni I ' .cuador to Xdrthcrn t ana la lliey ha e come roUini; ' in to join the Class of H)03 which shows iliai the name and fame of the L niversity of Maryland is well nigh wurld wide. Some did nut have t(i come far. !• " .. j. Jenkins, for instance. The " (irand Old M,an. " .Mar- ried, hut lia|)])y. it he would in ite us v ) we would know more ahout him. (iood-hve. " jenks. ' Xase w;is snr])ri ed ;it the size of the town, so he ])rocured a souvenir (|uite early. Hall is an artist. l)ul he should niolt oiu those sketches he makes. Some call . " nively the lig-ht ot the (lass, lie is all right though. " Xois - liarton " d(}es not sound nice, so it will prohahly drop if he is good. Lester, well there ' s nothing to sa -. lie speaks for himself. Kirven, however, deserves ])assing note, sine he represents the cotton kings of the South, lo look at him one would scarceh ' suspect his wealth. h " or jiroof, ide, his christmas ])resents. I iague is good goods from . ' ew ' ork. Minds his own business and hates the women — nit. Woodward comes from West X ' irginia. (iocs out hetween the acts, and is a confidential worker — when he works. iiand came all the way from North Carolina to get his leg ptdled. lie did not enjoy it either. It might ha e heen worse. South Carolina got clear of Speas last year, s:) he is one heltcr than the rest of us. Still he is a l ' " reshman. i ' " rom Xew nvk State came a can iMcCann), contents, a football ])layer that caused. he says, the downfall of Ho])kins on Thanksgiving Day. His delight is the h xtracting Room. . t e -ery ])eriod he will rush out and exclaim, gleefull}-, " l just ])ulled H out ol a nigger. " . priceless relic sends L ' aliforni;i fi ' om her goldhelds, Cochran. He will shine in Dentistry as does the ])! " eciiius nugget from his native soil. ( )ut of the wilds of l- ' .cuador. .South . merica, hails the ])rogressive . rosemena, who says if he makes a " grown " (crown) e ery month, he is satislied, and thinks that erv good in his coimtrv. .Missouri sends ;i p.air of deuces. Dean .and .Met lung. Plav cards, ht)ys. . nd from the h ' .den of M;iryland hails Tyles. Etchison and l)a is. ;ind unless the flaming sunrd waves too hard, the} ' will shine in their chosen vocation. Xew 1 irk hurls us a hou(|net. a " lUish " covered with huds of intelligence. Though the stage has lost ;i l.;iwyer Marks in l " ncle Tom ' s Cahin, the iirofession has gained a Harris 1 ir ,1 (irie es. ( )ne d;iy ;i suffering datiisel seated in thi ' rack 1 ii ' ti iiiure ( the chair ) looked up into his eyes and exclaimed. " 1 commend my spirit to my I ' reator, and my mouth to you. Dr. Ihisli. " We think it (pieer he ne er todk the hint. Then there is l.ankv llo])l ins. o| " .Mar land: M,ar(|uis de l.afavette . rchamhaidl, of Rhode Island: Wareheim. of I ' eimsyK ania : llealy, of Xew ' ork : Itond, of Morida : Dial, of South Carolina, and a host of others that are good goods and ue er go out :it night. .X. C. ( Xnlf Cedl. Dimock, of Xo a Scotia, the l.tdies ' m;m. To think nf the ladies is III think iif Diniiick. Hue e ening, ;il .i ceil.iin theater, a d.amsel, catching his irresistihie eye, fainted dead in his .arms. I ' ludiuing smelling salts, always in his ])ossession, the maid was (|iiickly restored. They then walked hom? together to talk the matter over, 17S I " n)!n the Empire State came our worthy President, Ijent on re ' olutioni7.ing tlie Dental l ' r(itessi in. He at once ])Iaced a large order (2 cents) with a local photographer, deter- mined that his likeness, as well as fame, should he known throughnut the world. He is fond I if opera. esi)eciallv if the theater is not over en ' wded. Hotchkiss, from Connecticut, is an- i.ther valuable acquisition to the profession. His a most enthusiastic dissecter, but the Extract- ing Room, howex-er, with its " barbarous " niethods. has no charms for him. Dula, of Xortli Carolina, our alirmt Sergeant-at-Arms, and ever a believer in time-saving methods, thinks the breath far more ])referal)le for extinguishing gas than the old-fashioned " style " of turning a stop-cock. Hill, of jNIaine. our most distinguished-looking man, thinks it decidedly " naughty " to throw stones after dark. Waltman, of Maryland, is a man of wonderful resources. He is a talented musician, and along with Dentistry has decided to take up floriculture, devoting considerable attention to the cultivation of " May " flowers. Moyse. from Canada, will un- doubtedly shine in the Dental Profession, but has, at present, a mania for knocking down signs. McClure, of ' irginia, seldom declines an invitation to dine, but it was whispered that his ap])etite was poor the morning following his first day ' s dissecting. We cannot close our narrati ' e without mentioning Hildelirand, of Virginia; Saxton, of Pennsyh ' ania, and Ivenney, of New ' ork, who, though they ha e refrained from favoring us with any items regarding themselves, are certainly made of the right " stuff, " and will undoubtcdl}- succeed in their chosen ]irofession. Already we have begun to learn that work nuist precede success. A watchword of the struggles on the . ncient Roman race course was ' " Xon ])alma sine puKere. ' and we can onlv deserve the pahn if we take our share of the (lust ine itabl - whirled ui on life ' s busv arena. We came to work, and in every sense the cost is great which brings to our mind the thought expressed by Tennyson: " Every door is barred with gold, and opens but to golden keys. " Yet we Ivdve resolved that in the pursuit of our chosen -ocation we shall neither turn aside nor l(.)ok back till the portals of our ])rofession are spread wide and we are Ijid to enter. A Molar Farewell J(iyiiu ilavs wi- ' m ' had at llu- grape! l ' . of M.. Anil tlu- friiiul-- wi- niailc lluTi ' , mi di ' ar: " lis oft vc will think uf swct-t lioiirs si)iMit with ihoiii To cheer ns when life ' s pathwriy with trouble is drear. Then will imr memory recall the glad past. -Vn.l also the Italtiniore girls ' beauty — hich oft made n ])nt off our " exams. " to the la t. I ' ntil awakened liy the voice of stern duty. O! the crowns we have luade. ani bridge made, too; Just to make a lassie ' s smile th.e more winning; .And the kisses we stole — the sweci " lu-lips " dew — That made greater desire for n ' ore -inning. I ' o all these farewell, though sad we nnisl part, i ' .iU l);une .Ambition doth beel-oii us onward; " et uo other " tilling " shall exclude from our heart The .Mma .Mater we love, at corner of (ircene street and Lombard. C. . S. 1 80 % ' 4 i8i Law Faculty is.: University of Maryland Law Department Faculty BERNARD CARTER, ESQ.. Pmvosl. HON. JOHN PRENTISS POE, Professor of Pleading. Practice. Torts and Evidence. HON. RICHARD [. VENABLE. Professor of General Jurisprudence. HON. CHARLES E. PHELPS, Professor of Equity and Legal Ethics. HON. HENRY D. HARLAN, Professor of Constilutioual Law and Domestic Relations. WILLLAM T. BRANTLY, ESQ., Professor of Personal Property, Bailments and Contracts. THOMAS S. BAER, ESQ.. Professor of Real and Leasehold Estates and Title. HON. ALBERT RITCHIE, Professor of Agency, Partnerships, Carriers atul Shipping. JOSEPH C. FRANCE, ESQ., Professor of Elementary Law and Corporations, HON. HENRY STOCKBRIDGE, ' Professor of Testamentary and Iiiternational Law, Conflict and Admiralty. EDGAR A. POE, ESQ., Professor of Sales, Suretysh.ip and Bills and Notes. W. CALVIN CHESNUT, ESQ., Professor of Insurance and Criminal Law. i«3 Class Members, 1903 1S4 Most Potent, Gra. ' ve and Re ' berend Seniors Yell Ge liee, ge haw, ge liee, ha, ho, Pinky. Panky. Ponky, Pec. Hanky. Honky, Hinky Dee, U. of M. Law, 1903. Colors: Black and Blue ANNUAL BANQUET £f JUNE 2d, l- ' Oa J Officers 1. Wallace P. Harvey, . 2. Edwin J. Griffin, Jr 3. T. WORTHINGTON BrUNDIGE. Jr., 4. William B. Athev, . 5. Alexaniier Kinnairi). . President. I " icc-Prcsidcnt. . . Secretary. Treasurer. . Orator. 6. Frank E. Welsh. Jr Historian. 22. Adair W. Herman Poet 23. John L Little Proplict. 7. C. Gerard Aiken. . . . Scrgea it-at-Anns. Thomas B. Marshall, Jr., Law Editors of Bones, Molars and Briefs A. JuLi N Bagby, Editur-in-Clticf, Frank E. Welsh, Jr., Executive Committee Thomas B. AT-srshall. Jr Henry P. Bridges. Samue.l K. Dennis. J. Francis Dammann, Jr. George W. Golden, Jas. L. D. Kearney, James C. M(L. nahan, Fkeiikku K Foster, F. How. rd Smith. J. Clark Thomas ' I ' homas F. Cad v. lai)er, Aaron R. Anders. Banquet Committee Geo. L. p. Radcliffe. Edwin W. Hermann, John R. Buckingham. Chairmen. Edwin A. Spilman. Walter D. Owens, Paul W. Eichelberger. Jauii! France. i liairnian German } . H. Emory. 185 Class Members, 1903 l.Sd Class Members, J 903 iH; Class Members, J »03 [SS Members 7. Aiken, C. (iEKAun. ' I ' .K.i: 43. A1.1.EN. Newtox D. R., . 19. Anders, Aaron R., . 4. Athey. Vm. B., t ' .K. ., 8. Ba ;i!y, a. Julian. .. . Baer, John P. .K.-., . 26. Benson, Clifton D.. Brady, James H., Jr.. . Bridges, Henry P., . 49. Brown. Henry R.. 44. Bkowning. George 11.. . ,?. P.RUNDIGE, ' [ ' . WoRTHINGTDN JR 9. Buckingham, John R-, 18. CaDWAI.ADEK, ' I ' lIOMAS F.-i. ' l Carson, John T Crane, William H.. Cronin, Eugenic J., . 13. Dammann, J. Franhs. Jk , 34. Desch, Otto G 15. Dennis, Samuel K. Earle, James ! " 33. Emory, German H. H.. .-. Eichelberger, Paul V.. 17. Foster, Fremeuu k. ' I ' .l ' .. , France, Jacoii, 16. Golden, George VV., . J. Griffith. Edwin J.. Jr.. .-. GUNTHER. JoSEI ' H R.. 41. Hanna, William 11. 52. Hartlove, Edgar ' .. I. Harvey, Wallace P., ' I ' .K... 51. Hemmeter, Ch rles. F.. 20. Herman. Adair W.. . 22. Herrman, Edwin W.. . 45. Hull, Thomas B.. Jr., . 31. Jelenko, S. Victor, . Johnson. J. Ale.xander. Jones, Benjamin B.. 12. Kearney. Jamics L. 1).. ' I ' .K 5. Kinnaird, Alexander. . 40. Kraft. Earle A llallimorc-. .Md. 3Q- Towson, Md. ■ii- Union Bridge, Md. 3ft- Baltimore. Md. Wc. ' it Point, Va. 10 I ' .alliniore. Md. P)altinioro. Md. .so I ' .altiniure. Md. - 5- Hancock. Md., I ' .altimnre, Md. iialtiinore. Md. 4 ' 28. I ' altiniorc. Md. 29 Baltimore. Md. Edgevvood. Md. 3S. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. K.i;., Baltimore. .Md. Baltimore. Md. Poconioke City. Md. Centrevillc, Md. K., Baltimore. Md. lialtimcire. .Md. I ' altimiire. .Md. Catonsville. Md. lialtinrore, Md. K., Baltimore. .Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. .Md. Baltimore. Md ' ., F.idtimore. Md. Paltiniore. .Md. Baltimore. Md. Paltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. . lialtiniore. Md. Paltimore, Md. Lake Roland. Md. -.. ' ' altimcire. Md. P.altiniore, Md. Cockeysville, Md. Levinson, Moses A., Little, John AI LoED. Joseph LuHN. John A Marshall. Thomas I ' ... Jr Medders, Charles H.. . Miles. Harry E., Morris. John T Moses, Philid J MiCeney, George P.. M( Cusker. John J.. . McDoRJiAN. Rnii ' .Y. . McLanaH-vn. Jmes C. ' i ' .K Moore. B. P Ottenheimer. Emanukl E Owens. Walter U.. . Painter. Lawrence G.. . Patkrson. John C, . Pethekhridge. ili.iam C. PiRscHER. William F.. . RaDCLIFFE, (JEORGE L. P..K Raffel, Harry B., . Rath. Louis ' L RoiiERTS. George K.. . RoDERTS, Milton. . RoiJiNSON. George E.. Sachs. Philip, Schoen. Herm. n L.. Smith. F. Howard, ' I ' .K.l.. Smith, Guy F. G., .K.i:., Sparks. Franc is F... . Spii.m. n, Edwin . , SlWINSKI. Georgf W.. . Thomas, Bern i ' d W., . Thomas, H rky T.. . Thomas, J. Clark, TowLES. Howard .M., Welsh. Frank E.. Jr., . Whela.v. THo.NiAs A,, Jr., Wilbur. . ' Vlp.ert, . WiNsi.ow. John L.. . I ' .altiniDre. Md. Parkton. Md. Baltimore, Md. nickerson, Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimcn-e. Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. P)altimorc, Md. Lanrel, : ld. Hancock, Md. j ' .altimore, Md. -.P.altiniore. Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. .Md. Baltimore. .Md. Forest Hill, Md. Baltimore, iMd. Baltimore, Md, Baltimore, Md. -V.Baltimore. Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. lialtimore, Md. Baltimore. Md. liarstow. Md. Baltimore. .Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. Westminster, Md, Corbett. Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore, Md. . damstown, Md. Baltimore. Md. Ellicott City, Md. P,altimore. Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. P.altiniore, Md. 189 XCI ' " . iiiiire it is the painful duty of the iiistoriaii. in ])ursiiancc of tlic ])i) ers vested in mmmt liini I ' irhtii dI ' icH. tn clinmicle, so far a : lie may he :ilik-. the tilorions deeds wliicli have I ' l ' rn lJ characterized the actions of his colleaijues in the tortuous path to the Mecca of their ho|)es and anihitions — the deiL;ree nf I..1,. 15. In he inninj;- this histury the historian is reminded of the fad that some carjiinL;- critics may say that he should date the commencement of the history in order to make it thorou ' hly complete from the time when its various mciiihers first entered the classic |)ortals of the I ' ni- ersity. hut in irder to miard ai;ainst any such criticisms it may he said tliat if lie slioidd en- deax ' or U carry out such ;ni idea he nii ht he coi,!])elIed to pry into the hidden secrets of tlie na- tion, so he thoui ht hest to a ciiil ])ers( malities and to endeaxnr to t;eneralize where ])ossihle. I he historian wishes the class was in the -anie hlissful state as tiie nation in liie ada.ije. and had no history. hiU unkind fate has " ad jud.ii ' ed. ordered and decreed " otiierwise. and may it ue er he said that a man. who is su])].ose(l to have all the conservative characteris- tics i ' or which the . (entlemen of the le.i;al ])rofession are noted, had violated the stern and lui- iiending law which " runuL ' tli hacl to the time ' vhen the mcmnrv of man knoweth not to the contrary. " and says tliat a class must have a history. So let it he. . o lon.iier are oiu " steps dojy;- }.;e(l ami unr rest Itroken hy the vicissitudes of [ iwfence l.awhreaker or Thomas Trespasser. The rule in . ' Shelley ' s case has e |)ired hy limitations, so far as we arc concerned, and althnusrli some mav sav " there is much in he saiil mi hoth -idi ' s. " vet I am cunstrained to think ih.at most I yo of lis are glad that tlie ' are [last. May tliey R. I. P. And. on further Cdiisideratidii, 1 may say the general consensus of ()])inion is that we " lia ' e arri -ed, " ' — in otiier words, my long suf- fering readers, we ha ' e the center of the stage — the calcium is on us. We are the whole show, and, if, perchance, any memher of the other classes should be seen, it should he home in mind ihat is onh ' 1) - the reflected light from the aurciile which surrounds our .actions and proclaims us as the center of attraction, all reports to the contrary notwithstanding. Hut let it never be said that we cast any reflections on any other class. The magnanimous spirit which pervades our actions sternly forbids that we should indul e in such feminine pastimes. We are perfectly willing to let the otlu-r classes ]ia -e any glory th it ma_ - be left o ' er. but, after taking into con- .-ideration the magniliccnt ;ichie -ements of our members, 1 hardly think there is glory enough for all. Our actions speak for themsehes. OtliLi classes have preceded ours, but in pari [ arsii as the_v sank into obscurity on the road to oblivion. We emerged from the embryonic stage of our existence into the perfected ( ?) condition in which we now a])pear before the startled pub- he. That genius will not be downed, is amply e ' denced by the fact that the minds of these budding legal lights ha ' e reached such astounding pro])ortions as to render our present commo- dious ( ?) (|uarters totally inadeipiate to meet the demands ;iut upon them, and, as a resiflt, the side wall has been pushetl out. It should be borne in mind that this fact is let out only in strict- est confldence, for if it should come to the earsof the faculty it might prove a ground for action and this bistor}- introduced as an admi ' sion by a party to the suit, and thus the humljle his- torian might do great and irre])arable damage to his colleagues. But I fee! siu ' e that the trust rL])osed in you will be faithfully kejjt. Our class entered these sacred precincts on or about October ist. lyoo, as will more particularly apjjear by reference to the Register of the Law School of the University of Maryland, marked " Exhibit No. i, " wdiich is filed herewith and jirayed to be taken as a part hereof, ;uid has pur ued the e -en tenor of its way to fame during the past three years. ( )ur class is one of the k.rgest which has e -er graced the halls of our .vlma Mater, and would have been still larger bul for various actions, suits and some little con- flict of law, as will more fidly l)e seen by reference to the records of the cases of the Faculty iif flu- L(i:, ' Sclidi)! -i ' s. The Sfiulciits of the Chi. ' s of 1903, and, although somewhat harrassed by these actions which ha -e been instituted at interxals of about four months, yet most of us have contrived to uphold the honor and dignitv of the class, and pursue their uninterrupted march to Commencement Day. ' erily are e.x-iminations a ' e. ation to the soul, and well do we have the truth, of the familiar maxim Ignonnitia Icgis nciiiiiicii c.vciisat. nnpressed upon us. In |)assing, it might be well to allude to the fact that quite a number of our class, not being sat- isfied with the slow passage of time, antici])ated matters, and, regardless of conseijuences, took the r ar b xaniination, and to their eternal credit may it be said that not one of the number frnl- ed to measure up to the requirements. Truly, " coming events cast their shadows Ijefore. " Classes ha ' e come and classes have gone, but there ne -er was one which contained a member who has shown such imcommon generosity as one Jones, who for three long years has linked his fate with ours and trod the same paths in the common desire to ac(|uire legal lore. He has 191 reached I )ur hearts z ' i the well-kniiwn ]);itli wliicli is saiil hy soine to lie tliniui li the organ uiiich tlie medical experts regard as the seat of dysi)ci)sia. It is said that plans are now under wav to secure a position for the Hon. B. Tl. as chief of the commissary department in one of our jjrominent eleemosynary institution . it is well that the class election is a thing of the past, otherwise it might have lieen sin-mised that 1!. 1 ' .. was making a " hig hid " for po])- ularitv and was emulating " liig Hill " I )e ery in his l ' " ,asl Side campaign in Xew York, hut ])erish the thought. There are numerous other meml)L-rs of the class whose deeds 1 might endea or to recount, hut S])ace forhids; and it onl - remains for the historian to say. in conclusion, that if he has not lecorded events which ma - he of interest, it is not hecause he is trying to a -oid the duties of oftice, hiU ma - he altrihuted to the long time that has elapsed since the time that the aforesaid events took ])lace. ' herefore. since he has fulK ' and faithfulK ' ])erformed each and every ot the duties de- M ' King u]ion him. lie pra ' s that an order may he passed dismissing him from a further con - tinuatice in office. And as m dutx ' hmuid, IIEXKN ' lllSruKIAX. 192 w 1 1 EN Appollo decreed that I slimild wriie the i)rophecy of the Class of 1903, being only the great great grandson of a prophet, 1 greatly feared. So at noon I went to my room to do sacrifice to the gods, and, while prostrate before them Mercury bade me arise aind go to Delphi, and there all should be given to me. Then suddenly I remembered hav- ing read in some books of ancient lore of a famous oracle at that place that miraculously fore- told the future. The next morning I started on the holy pilgrimage and in due time reached tliat ancient sanctuary. The temple showed marks of age, but it presented the same holy spec- tacle it did in the days of Homer. I found there the aged priest, and made known my prayer He motioned me to stand at the gate of the temple while he approached this greatest of all ( racles for whose utterances kings had awaited in fear and trembling in days gone by. Suddenly, as the priest had stretched forth his magic wand, fumes began to arise from the pit. I caught glimpses of mortals wrapped in garments of smoke. Great roaring sounds like the blasts of Vesuvius shook the temple. I heard the hideous cry of demons and the piteous v.ail of the lo.st echo in the distance. Serpents uith long green bodies clung to the walls of the ],it, leaping out their venomous fiery tongues. But. as I waited, the smoke slowly died away. The deafening roar was softened into a low rumble like the rolling of a distant thunderstorm. The cries had hushed. The serpents let go their hold on the slimy walls and fell with a splash into the muck of the pit. Then the priest arose and came to me, and, as I knelt before him. 193 lie took tnim his xoslnu ' iits a ])Lvnliai " little L;TrcMi ) ' in wliich he said was written an an- swer to my petition. After doing the eneral)k ' prii ' st honias e ;ind paxinjj; ' him irihiile 1 emliarked tor Haiti- more fiuardinji ' carefiillv mv little masjfic hox. I now sit in my room y azing into tiiis little wonder of ma io and liefore me are passing the shades of my fellow classmen in some unknown future lime. 1 speak and. heiiold. you answer me. llow er unconscious vou are of this pioccdm e now. lUu I luust hasten to write it all down that you may read. . ' ow 1 see Ottenheimer. I lull. Spilman. I ' ainter and Patterson in the dreary .Xorthland exliausteil after their frui;less search for clients and cases. They. go into the ice husiness. and a little later, as they dri e into . ' e nyk C ' ny. we hear the d ep voice of Ottenheimer proclaim " fee free from trusts. " X i appears a rail a ' track stretching ' tlirou h the iK ' art of Siheria: l - it stands a i rim prison; the door o])ens and. hehold. .Sewinski ai.d .Schoeu march I ' drth chained toj L ' ther. They tell me thc ' tell in with I ' .mma ( inldman atul i( ined the .Xihilists in an effort to delix ' er their iiati e country from absolute des])otism and ha e been banished by the Czar. l,o. I hear sounds of music and an Oriental court a])])ears. The Dowager I-jupress of I hina sits on her throne, while near her stands (Iriflin clad in the x -llow iacket of old Li I lung Chang and is the (Jueen ' s fa ' orite. while before her dance ( ' arson. Crane. W illun " and Medders lo the nuisic ])layed bv (iunther. I li ok at our old friend (iriltin and im])ulsivelv ! call out ' " .Mike! " but he tells me his name is m longer " .Mike. " as the lun]ire ' S. having .i S])ecial dislike for the Irish, had it changed to 1 lung Ting h ' ang. I next behold a loneK- and desolate islam!: the blue waxes beat U])on its shore, atid dull, ;ray mountain ])eaks stud the mainland, llere li e Mcl)M?-man and llauna. Ailmiraltx ' law- yers who. in addition to the prai ' tice of their pr(.fession raise Irish pigs and 1 )iUch hens which tlie_ ' s ell to their cannibal neighbors. The lens nf nt magic Imx lights u ) again, and. lo. before me is a bamboo court in the l ' hilip|)ine in it is seated I ' rt ' derick { ' oster, C " hiff Judge; before him Kraft is arrayed I ' or m.arrying a 2CK -pouud l ' " ili])ini) woman. Hrown. who is now a missionary, has ])erformed the CL ' reniony and is the chief witness. . s his Honor the Judge is about to give the case to the jury, the l ' " ili])in(; bride draws from her sleeve a stiletto and attacks Brown, for which she gets ihirly days for conteiupl of court, llrowning. who is also in love with the lady, throws a large banana stem at the Judge; a free fight follows. In tlK ' meantime somelxidy set lire tn the buiMing. The Judge ru hes out giving the order to " kill and burn. " Like a flash my vision is transported, and I see the pyramids of Egy])t lifting themselves in majestic s|)len(lor the scions of the twelve tribes ])ass rajiidly before me. and now the his- tf)ric Nile as it flows in tran(|nillity through the luany tangled bnllrushes to the sea: on its almost |)lacid surface fl iats a Panama basket in which are crouched Philip Mosese and Moses I cvinson. They are hiding from their clients whom they have overcharged and. like their great namesake and law -giver, they. too. have taken t ■ the bnllrushes. 194 Again sound conies from the box, 1)ut tlii time tliey are f)f war. (j. R. Roberts has made iiimself dictator of ' enezuela and is tigliting everytliing- in siglit. ()n the battlefield I see him give his orders, and the insurgents are quickly routed and dispersed. In his newly appointed caliinet I recognize Anders, Miles, MeCusker, Robinson and Eichelberger. He im- mediately hangs all the lawyers in his realm and divides their practice among the members of his cabinet. Again, I see my native shore, and before me is the great city of San Francisco, where Her- nian Brothers, A. W. and E. ' ., run a peanut and banana stand. " O, thou city of the Great Salt Lake who hast married and given in marriage many daughters. Thou who hast given many wives to one man, give unto me another " thus pra -s Pirscher after having seventeen wives, forty children and ninety-two grand children. Near him lives Owens, who has also adopted the faith and is now a high priest, but objects to more than three of the fair sex as l.fe companions. The sacred walls of a cathedra! next fill the magic box where, standing before the altar clothed in all the vestments of his holy order, is a long, lean and wan-featured saint; this is France. On the plains of Montana I see Hartlovc Kinnaird, Jelenko and Cadwalader marked by short, stubby mustaches and large eyeglasses, they wear the broad hat and leather leggings of the rough rider, disciples of Teddy and already have presidential aspirations. Down in Kansas, Desch is happily married to Carrie Nation, who was once widowed. The} ' ha -e several small Nations under control, all profession.al saloon smasliers. Now fumes arise as of a great burning. Behold, it is an opium joint owned and managed by McCeney, Raffel and Athey in Chicago, but the joint has been raided by the police, and tlie guilty members are quickly carried to the Federal court, where they succeed in bribing the judges. Colonel Morris and N. D. R. .-Mien, and thus escape. Trudging along the dusty highway in patch.ed garments and some minus patches with tin cans around their necks. I see Towles, W ' helan, Dammann and Hemmeter. ' ritten on a placard which each carries are these lines : M}- name is A ear_ - Willie, and my home I di not know- As I trudge across the weary sand ; But it seems to us so funny that our clients have no money To place within a Weary Willie ' s hand. Another flash and before my vision speerls an automoi ile, but the next instant I heard a crash and a splash as the auto collided with a milk wagon, and from the scattered milk cans arises our old friend B. B. Jones still in the milk business and also -igorously brushing away the milk. I recognize Harvey and McLanahan, whose auto has thus wrought such disaster. I follow them to the trial, where Chief Justice Marshall, renowned for his pompous lan- guage, renders the following decision : " Ye owners of the auto shall not only compensate 195 hut sliall furtlier remunerate, exmierate and ins ratiate nnr i ild frienil 1) jjresentini; liini two cows and a call exeniplarN ' damages tor such iudi_L;nit ' tu liis milk business. " F. II. and (Juy !• ' . (i. Smith lia e furmed :i coinhinatinn in jollities and are now in control with tlicir part) ' . in their eni])lii_ - and under llieir ; ui lrmce as ward heelers and stuni]) s]-)eak- ers 1 rccojfnize l)rid_2:e, ] ' nindige. Benson and Dennis. Next I see Mrs. i ' etherhridge passim ' liei Imnnet fur stra ' nickels while her hushand trrns the crank and does the m inkc_ - act as -in (irj;an i rinder. And ui iw a jj ' reat library is before me. where Drs. Sparks and Radcliffe, willi the assistance of Luhn. Winslow . iken, Thoinas and Loch, are revising the international code. . haze Hke an carlv morning mist threaded with occasional light llits across the lens of the ni. ' igic box. and now it lights u ) for the last time and I see the river Styx and old Charon as he j)ilots the shades of those of whom 1 ha L not written into the mist hevond. My Cl. .ssm. n. Since VDii have read ihrciugh vcuir future. If within these hues it slionld l)t. And if the vision herein given Is not what you ' d hoped you ' d see. Arise not in anger at the prophet. Hut cpiielly your passions subdue. Kenieiiil)er. ' tis my ] a!nful duty " ill write exact, to lie true. Now if llie truth doivu ' t suit you As it lias been unfolded to thee. Just cuss the old priest at Deljilii. For it is his prophecy. 196 Gans ' Monument 197 Wanted— -A new faculty. AiMress. Students. L ' niversity nf Maryland. Law Department. Xotice-— J wisli td nutilv in ' t ' riend. that 1 was anmng the alsn-rans f:ir ' ice-I ' resident in tlie I. lass l ' " .leeti(in of UJ03. Tosi ' Pii 1 oi-it -Xttention . most startliui;- discovery, llow to learn law. (hi receipt ()f $10 1 will enclose ou this wonderful disco ery. This is no ' • ' ' • " - . ddress. m. !•:. Wakim;, ju. 1)U_ - I ' irscher ' s I lair Tonic, llest on the market. Testimonial— 1 have used I ' irsclier ' s llair Tonic with magnificent results and heartily recnmmeud the same. Fdwin . I ' li i Wanted- . n enert;etic and vijjorous younj; attorney, with a hriijlu fulnre, wishes a position as conn.scl for two or three large corixiralions. Adress. IIknkv 1 " .. Mii.ks. ' anted---A seat on the Suiiri ' me llench. Addrc-s. II INKY r. liKIDC.KS. 198 Large Reward— Any one giving information as to the whereabouts of a certain W ' m. F. Petherliridge, who left his happy liome some years ago to attend the University of jNIaryland, Law Department, will be handsomely rewarded. Address, X. Y. Z., University of ALiryland. A man twenty years of age; wealthy, refined and handsome as a di-eam, desires to meet a lovely, loving brunette. Object, matrimony. W ' i!! exchange photographs. Strictly business. Address, German H. H. Emory. Wanted— A Degree. ill exchange for it all my law books, good .-IS new, having been used sparingly. Address, Wm. H. H.- nna. Wanted — Someone who will listen to my lectures with interest and be able to tell me what I am talking about when I finish. Also, someone to publish my lectures for the students. Address, Prof. IIenry Stockbridge. ' anted— Information as to how I am to graduate with the present .senior class. Address, Eugene H. Ober. Buy Bagby ' s Moustache Inducer. I have used Bagby ' s Moustache Inducer with marked success. It is xNonderful. y Hartlove. Milk — Sweet, Sour and Buttermilk. Don ' t spend your money for milk when it can be had for the asking. It is a pleasure to furnish you, even though viewed with suspicion. Address, B. B. Jones. Wanted— Bv one skilled in the art, a position as manager of some political aspirant. . ddress, James C. McLanahan. Notice— The gentlemen in the class will oblige me greatly by laugh- in:.;- heartily at my jokes. Prof. John P. Poe. Wanted — A position with some legal firm with a large, renumera- tive and lucrative practice. Address, John R. Buckingham. Notice— For a limited space of time I will deliver a few choice lectures on " Modern Orators. " Illustrated by the Lecturer. Address, Ale.xander Kinxaird. 199 Kotice— Buy my hook, yoiini si entlemen. ' our lil)r;iry is not com- plete without it. It is the only good hook on the suhject. N ' ou can ' t aflord to he without it. j., ,,,, Cii.m i.hs !•:. riii-LPS. Wanted— A chance to stump the State in the next Presidential cam- paign is desired h_ - a man with a full, ricli hase ( ice. o remuneration ' ' ' • - A(ldrc s. ii.M.vxLEL E. Ottexueimek. Notice— information will he gi cn for a small fee to those desiring to pass the examinations with credit. Address. Kakle A. Kn.wr. W anted-— . few more sample copies of la ' magazines for the 1-i- iirary. We also ha e room for ahout a dozen more old hooks. Xothing h ' .it old hooks will he accepted. . ddress Law I ' acult} ' . L ' niversity of .Maryland. The following hooks ha e heen recently ])uhlished : " How to .Sleep During Lectures. " y, . |,„ , | iKS(in:u. " How to Study S3-.,tematically. " j.. . (j,.. . yyr .-i]. Smith. " My Trasels In and Arinuul . ew N irk. " l ' y Wai.tkk D. Owe.ns. " How to Look Pretty Without an l- " .ffort. " Ijy MosE.s . . Li: ix.so.v. " How to . rgue a Moot t ' ourt Case. " By C. (h-.UAKi) Aiken. " The . rt of i ' lcising the i ' air Se.x. " I ' .y Ldwix |. (ikikein. Jr. " Corporate .Suretyship. " j . w [. iii,.;y. Wanted— Will pay a rcasonahle fee to those furnishing me with ready wit. Soi.omo.n ' . Jeee.xko. Notice— Will assist the professors when (|uizzing the class. 1 Mease he orderly and don ' t joke. - |) , ,i.y_s. 200 Notice— A few lectures will lie given at reasonahle cost on English etymology. Only a few students need apply. Address, George W. L. Siwinski. Wanted— Read my Book on Scullers, a ' ld you can win. George H. Browning. Notice— A few lectures on Common Sense and the Elements of Law. Apply to, Edwin R. McDorman. Wanted— Parties desiring to hequeath their degrees can do so by applying to - L. P. Radcliffe. Wanted— Exjjeriences of a former Police Commissicjner. Apply to John T. Morris. Lost and Eound— Lost one year. Liberal reward if returned to Samuel K. Dennis. Lost and Found— The Presidency. Will the present incumbent reward me? j _ |. Marshall, Jr. Wanted— New Board of Editors for Class Bot)k. Apply to Bones, Mol, ks and Briefs. m ' m Her Smile When Pansy smiles, riif golden snn doth hide his head in shame. The roses cast their petals in a crimson-scented rain, [|( Vc liny flowerets peep from underneath the groimd, .• nd happiness is rampant all a.(.nnd. When Pansy smiles. When Pansy smiles, 1 vi l the an ;els envy her merry, laughing eyes. IU y a diainiind dew-drop.s, soft as snnnner skies: And llu- llciweis tain wonld l.orrow her dimpled, snn-kissed cheeks, W ' liere pink .ind rll y hln hes e.ich i ne the nlher -ceks. When I ' an y niile . When Pansy smiles, It seenieth me the earth more 1 rightly glow . nd exerywlure her lo linens in sweetness doth repose. _ O, she ' s so very witching and extremely delionairc, Tl,MII " ,lffr.lll ' ILIH.7T7mTTIIir1 nil..! |, 111,1 1 1 1 1 .1 _ . 1 hat yon had hest heware. le i yonr heart she doth ensnar _ ,, 111(11 JiVll 11(111 I 1..- 1 I 1 1 V ' When she smiles. W ' li-.n Pansy smiles. Two laughing lips reveal their Ireasnreil pearl, ike the dainty hlosMim ll ' .e parting leaves nnfnri: I hen sdmething ' s surely wrong with me, my heart is all ii ' whirl .Sneh a winsome crealm ' e is -he and a tantalizing girl. W hen she smiles. 202 Anders, Aaron R. : Should we detract his worth, ' Twould arg ' iie want of merit in ourselves. Aiken. C. Gerard: The most puissant and chivah ' ous prince that ever Appeared since Alexander the Great. Allen, Newton D. R. : His own opinion was his law. Atitey, William B. : The Presidential cam])aign wore out his energies. J ' agby, -A. Julian : Wlio says he was not a man of nnicli plot May repent that false accusation. Ben.son, Clifton D. : The eye of time beholds no name So 1)lest as thine in all the rolls of fame. Brady, James H., Jr. : What, three and twent ' ears in law? 203 liROWN. 1 1. l ()scoi:: His name is legion. 1!k-() MN(;, ( ii-.iiuci ' . 11.: Indeed, this counsellor Is most still, most secret and most grave. Hkixdick. T. W ' .. }] . : Did you, I say again, in :dl this ]irogress, h " . er discover such a ])iece of heauty. IC ' er so rare a creature. " ' fiiCKixcii A. i, Joii.x K. : There is something gre.nter than the king him ulf That sits behind the throne. High-reaching I ' uckinghrun grows circumspect. C ' rnvALi.. i i:u. Tiiom.xs : An earnol disputer and a pereni])tory dogmatizcr. C. R.st)N, j. 1 l. uuv. : l ' ' ach gossi]) ' s dream. l ' " ach illage-fal)le dumineers in turn liis brain ' s distempered nerves. Ci ' am:, W ' lM.i am II.: An ek ' g.ant species nf the gcnus Anthmijoides or gi " allaturial bird. Pa.mma.n.n ' , J. I ' kancis, |u. : ' I he e; ' .r - ;i - ha.tli made y iu mel.mclnily. Dkscii. ( no (i. : lie n vy did , ' i t ' ocili b, thing an l ne er s.aid .a wise one. Dennis, .Sa.miki, K. : i lark I ' I here is elo(|uencc still l.ii)])ing " U like w.ater from a cistern. l ' ' ., Ri.i;, Ja.mks T. : |u t I ' lir , ' 1 h.andful nf silver be left us. just fur ,1 riblinu in stick in his co.at. I ' .H IIKI.Iil.KOl.K. I Ai 1. W. : ' ' n. im. llmu ;nt all ice. ihv kindness freezeth. 204 [J ' MORY, ( " lERMAN H. H. : Smith, Guy F. G. : The sportive twins. Two sons of Priam in one cliariot ride, Glittering in arms and comljat side l)y side. Foster, Frederick. : A seemelv man withalle and goodly of his speeche. Fkance, Jacob. : He hat! some lucid intermissions. Golden, George ' . : I ha -e bought gohi ' -ii opinions from all sorts of men. Griffin, Edwin J., Jr. : Well. Boss, tie Democrats gimme five dollars. And de Pro ' hitionists gimme free, an ' I voted Foil de " Publicans. GuNTiiER, Joseph R. : F(_)r my ])art. I will nut consent to take one step without knowin«. on what ])rinciple I am inxited to take it. Puzzled in mazes and per])le. ed with errors. Hanna, William B. : A whimsical fellow. J L RTLovE, Edgar W. : More advancement and more learning Is the wealth to he amassed; And to act that each new av erage Still is higher than the last. Harvey. ' ALLACE P. : With grave aspect, he rose. And in his rising seemed a [jillar of state. One whom nature has framed man)- stories high. Hemmeter. Charles F. : Up rose the bowsy sire. And shook from out his pipe the seeds of fire. Then snapped his bo. . 205 1 Ikkman, Adair W. : Our ])()et thinks not tit To imjjose ujjon yon what lie writes for w it. niCRRMAXx. Kdwix W. : lie will lia e the la l word thon ' ;h he talk hilk I ' or it. liilk? Whaf.s that? Why. nothing: a wonl si ,niifyin_ii- nothin ;- and borrowed here to e. i)ress nothing;. Ulli., Tiio.M v.s I;.. Ju. : 1 oo little wit and too nmch ])lain dealing for a statesman. Ji:u{;nk(), .S. NKtor. : Seldnni he smiles and snn ' le in such a sort As if he inock ' d himself and scorn ' d his s])irit That could he moved to smile at anvthin " -. JoxKs. I!i;. jAMi. ]]. : I.et me he no assistant for a State. I ' .ut keep a farm ami carters. A ship that passes in the nioht. Kr.. R Kv, J. . iEs I.. I). : -Xnd when a lady ' s in the case. ' ou know all other ihinijs gi e i)Iace. KlXX IRI). Al.KXAXDKR. : Knee dee]) in technicalities. . radical in thou.i ht he i)ulTeil awav. With shrewd contempt the dust of usasje ,e:ra ' . Ku. i- r. Kaki.i-. . . : 1 low wduld you like to he me. . ' iid ha e a t iri as sweet as she? I.K ixsox. h)SI■:s . . : Stern lawgiver! yet thou dost wear A most benignant grace. . or know we anything so fair . s is the smile upon tin- l " ;ice. I-iTTi.i-,. joii X M. : lie found the blessedness of being little. Mi rable dictu. the ollice sought the man. 2o6 LoEB, Joseph : ] have been shax ' ed — mischiefe and a thousand (h ells cease him — I have been shaved. I.UHN, John A. : lliuu cream-faced " Icion, " Where got ' st thou that goose-look? « Marshall, Thomas B., Jr. : He is so naturally inconstant, that I marvel his soul finds not ome way to kill his Ixxly. O, matter and impertinencv mixed. Reason and madness ! Mn.ES, Harry E, : Praise from a friend, or censure from a foe. Are lost on hearers that our merits know. AloRRis, John T. : We grant, although he had much wit. He was very shy of using it. Moses, Philip J. : O, hell! wliat have we here? McCusKER, John J. : He was a man, take him for all in all. ATcDoRMAN, RlDBY : I would not boast, but ])eople must know my woi ' th. His faults sit gently on him. McLanahan, James C. : An eager ]:)olitician. I do prophesy the election lights. McNuLTY, John T. : I was a sketcher then ; See here my doing: curves of mountain, Eridsre, boat, island, ruins of a castle. isIcCeney, George P.: A merry child he was, so God me sa e. 207 0; ' Temii:imi:r, l ' " MA. ri-.i. 1 " ... Willi a teiTJIic liass Noicc. J.oflv ami siiur to them thai hned him imt. OwEXS. W ' ai.tkr 1). : lie was a sclmlar. and a ripe and goinl une. I ' .MXTICK. i.AU Kl-.Xtl ' : (i. : Mine eye hatli played tlie painter, and hatli still ' d ' i ' hy heaiity ' s form in table ut ni_ - heart. I ' KiiiEKisRiDci;. William V.: The rest to some faint mcanino- make ])retense. lint this one never deviates into sense. His . i-enuine nij;lit admits no ray, llis risint; ' fos; ' s prevail upon the day i ' lK.SCIIKK. W ' ll.LIA.M F. : Wliat more than heavenly pulchritude is this? . ])artridije plum]), full-fed and fair. Havint; ' abandoned all his old mi.- o ;yny. and his ]irofessions of sintjle independence, he has become a benedict. R. iici-iFFE. Geokce L. I ' . : To dix ' ide him inventorially would dizzy the arithmetic of memor_ -. 1 . I-I- ' KL. 1 1 AKin ' 1 ' ). : Sleep, doth in my estimate of good. ap])ear . better state than waking. There ' s meaning in thy snores. R. 111. l.otis 1.. : Iv ceL ' (ling wi e. fair-spokin and persuading. K ' or.ijrrs, ( ii-:oui;i- ' . L. : The red rose and the white are on his face. With cheeks like the mountain pink. Xolhing in him seemed mordiuate. Save sometimes too nuich wontler of the eye. Roberts, Mii.ton : The cli -e contri cr of all harms. There is ;i uipinc a-lucity in hiiu. 2o8 Robinson. George E. : He ' ll be a credit till us a ' — We ' ll all be pmud o ' Robin. Sachs, Philip : Tliere i.s mis ' cbief in this man. He is ])ro(lig-al of his smiles. ScHOEN, Herm, n L. ; A modest a])e ! (.)bser e how near he edges on our race; What human tricks! how risible of face. SiwiNSKi, George W. : He is niastei ' of a thousand t;ingues. Smith. F. How.vro : 1 lia -e all that ' s recjuisite To the makinu- ii], of a signior. I am niithing, if nut critical. Sp.vrks, h ' R.VNcis K. : He has a great deal of elo(|uence at liis command, undnubtedl}-, but I am not c|uite fa ' orable to his style myself. His life was tired ere it did hrst begin. Si ' ILMAN. hj) lN A. : His head shown forth like untd a calcium light ready to bur.st. A king That wears uijon his baby brow the round and to]:) of sovereignt}-. Thomas. J. Clarke: Ahvays do his lonk jxirtend an () erd)m ' flened mind. He dal)bles in the ])iiiitics found at (.mr U. of M. Thomas, Bernard W. : He is swallowed in the (|uicksands of law (juillets. Towi Es. Howard M. : We have here our gootl friend Tuzt ' cls at your service. Welsh. Frank E., Jr. : I wear the leek for a memoral)le honor ; For I am " Welsh. " you know, good cnuntrymen. Full long were his legs and full lene. Y like a staff, there was uu cal f-v-sene. 209 W ' liKi.AN. Thomas A., ju. : He never will reveal iiis talents to the world, hut nui t tlieir worth from all conceal. W ' aki.no. William !■ " . Jk. : A harne. a very jjretty harne! a boy or girl, I wonder : WiLruK. . m!krt : Ci instant i|uiet lills my peaceful hrca.st. A pleasant sort of chap. WiNsi.ow. Joiix L. : I ha e tower ' d l- " iir ictiirv like a I ' alcnn in the clouds. IncidentalK- renowned foi ' his famous hrand of soothiiij syrup. ?io Our Beloved Faculty s your real blue days, when you can ' t a thing learn. Did e er your mind to wonderland turn. And think it over, or even discuss, If we were the Faculty, and the Faculty were us? Now a vision like this just to get square a I)it, Fills me malicely vicious of what I ' d inflict. For the tortures we ' ve suffered, well, I declare, Xothing short of the guillotine can I compare. France I ' d take first, Blackstone to recite, Fvery word, and all commas and periods in sight. Then I ' d start on Corporations, and when I was through I ' ll bet no more Law School he ' d want to come to. Harlan I ' d make eat, and then cough right up, . 11 the law appertaining to marriage and stuff, I ' d give him Constitutional until he was sick. And fire him from school if he uttered a kick. Baer I ' d ask questions that never could be. Triple uses on shifters, and springers in fee, Shelly ' s rule to untangle, as well as descent, And to tell what entails and trust estates meant. With Branlly o ' er contracts, I ' d real smoothly glide, But of course I ' d have a good deal to say on each side, I ' d dwell on the circumstances of each case, because, " Where laws are uncertain, there are no laws. " To Poe I ' d ask with delight to pursue All text books in print, and in one night construe. Every case ever written, for I ' ve not yet forgot Many miles of his Pleading, which fell to our lot. For Stockbridge, I ' d lecture i.i Latin and Greek, And a dozen of quizzes Ld have every week, I ' d give him some lectures, Ihpn cases assign. And each case, verbatim, he ' d have to define. " With Ritchii Agents and Partners, I ' d dwell. Embracing Factors, Brokers and Cashiers as well ; I ' d say each thing twice, and before him I ' d pose. With my goggles hung on to tin tip of my nose. Venable, my favorite, would be in his class. And not an exam, would I ask him to pass, I ' d give him no assignments, i ' lid keep him in mirth, And never once quiz on the laws of this earth. Phelps ' book on Equity. I believe I ' d cut oiU, For there ' s lots not in it to tal ' K about, I ' d write one myself, over which he could hone. And he ' d find therein things befiTe unknown. Concluding, no dope dream, I ' ll vow I ' d do this. And I think 3 ' ou ' ll agree, that I ' d not go amiss, I ' d build a new lecture room, or a large place. And fill it with chairs, and have lots of floor space. And I ' d actually have a real library with books. And not stuff the shelves with old bluffs just for looks, Then I think we ' d be pushing toward more modern times. And not dropping each year about ten years behind. The Twentieth Century Cicero In ihi c|)iicli wluTcin the wirii ' d. nniltiliiilii ' diis and withal inanifcsilx and tru1 tiiarvel- " Us ni()innnc!its wliicli cnllatLTally and iirincipally l)cs])i. ' ak the inj x-nuilx- nf mar, and puiiil with unerring- certainty i nidikc fircnni tantial evidence I ii tli;.- t randeiir i n ' lii- lierciilean iri- lillect. reletjatini ' llie annal nf th ' . ' pa--! intn nnil)rat;e nis iil) cin ' it -. the silvery-It uii iied spell- liinder is ])r(ijected like a ]iri mii inti jr int " the midst nf human existence t i circnni ent the ci)l()Ssii 111 cnilized priii ress. and provdaim him. in his own eslimatinn at least, tn he the sine (jiiii null, the specimen ] ar excellence, nl ' the proi env ni Adam, llarken ti the llnwery exniics which emanate lii im his inspired lijis. almost uverpnw erinj.; itli their siififocatiny ' per- fiiiiH- the miliiitunatf ictims wliose auricular si ' nsibilitii ' s are so di ' lij htlulK rejjaled vvitn liis stentorian outbursts of paliietical aphorisms. To him the phii is(i])h - of .Xristolle and tliL- theories ol ' .Xrchimedes arc hut as freaks of I he imagination; the wisdom of Solomon liitt a.s a hahhlini; hronk. i ' liis modern disciple of I )eniostlienes. we are fain to confess is tlioroiij-diK imhned with a pseiido-liypertrophic elon- .station of tlie cerelielluni. In liini phitKcrac)- fir.ds a blatant rnDiUlipiece of -ocahnlaric efl ' iil- i;enoy. democ- racy a Haniing- sword of infalliiilt. strengtli, sociali. m a fire-l)rand of re])i-eliensi- l)le iconoclasm and Hlackstone a didactic ex])ositor of his moth-eaten volumes of foro-(}tten lore: ])rofert and oyer of h.is vocal ca])abilitie is his unceasing " jow O, ve shades of the ])- ' um_ - departed, who in ])ristine days of yore stirred up the ' ery stones of Rome to rise and mutiny hy the power of your speech! Could you hut open your ears from the tongueless silence of the dreamless dust, to catch some f.iint gleamings of the soul-stirring effusions and rhetorical eniuiciations of to-da}-, ye would liken yourseh ' es unto that poor pla ' er who once strutted and fretted his hour u])on the stage and then was heard no more. The rules to which this oratorical pi ' o(ligy adjudges him.;elf suhser -ient in obtaining a correct and effecti ' e association of thought, cogitation and ex])ression wherewith to enrapture his audience of admirers, whose business it is to applaud, are most erudite and praiseworth) and ap|)eal with i mflagging zest to the enlightened intellect of all sensible men and deser e the imitation in some feeble wav of all those to whom such op])ortunit ' ma - be xoucimafsd. Adopt with unhesitating and instantaneous alacrit - a heav ' , ponderous, circumlocutor -, figurati e. alliteratixe and incomjirehensible style, that ytnw discmu ' se mav fairlv gro ui beneath the teeming weight of syllabic, latitudinarian and syllogistic re(huid;uic ' , u])on the reasonable assiun]ition that the less your hearers tmderstand of what vnu saw " ; f tiri piissn " will the) ' appreciate your wonderful gras]) of idea and extreme lucidit - of ])resentation and with mathematical accuracy they ' ,vill ascribe o!iscurit ' to pr ifun lit - and mistake a heterogen- eous conglomeration of nonsenical ex])losi ' es to be the •eriest exposition of wisdom incarnate. Sacrifice sense to sound, a straightforward, clean-cut diction to a lumbersome longe -it_ - : the less you have to say. the more stringent need is there to bring into re |uisition a su])erabun- dant -ocabulary and ])lagiarize the jirocess of veiling and bawling until the rafters (|uake and the walls are condemned b - the buildJng inspector, who " discharges his functions with the utmost vigilance, eagerness and a idit . " Again, wdnen this x ' olcanic erui)tion has s]jent its force for want (d " breath, speak -om " s])eech in the dulcet tones of sweetness long drawn out. like the gentle nuu ' uiur of a low foim- tain, stealing forth in the midst of roses, or the soft, sweet accents of an angel ' s whisper in the liright. joyous dreams of sleeping innocence ; an inun lation of ])honetic eatacKsms, a catar ' act of sonorous heavings, a garden of soft stringed lutes all abloom with the fatuitously ])roli.x and elaborate concoctions wdiicb mortals term " figures of speech. " ( " W ' ha fools these mortals be. " ' ) Abundant ((uotatious. likewise, are a soiu ' ce of gigantic eft ' ecti -eness when (leli -ered I ' cr- hdtiiii. literatim ci ( iiucludliiu . and especialK ' when the_ ' ha e no possible a])i)lication to the gist of the controversy, because they needlessl)- consiune time, tend to raise a ])resum])tion of munificent knowledge and are. above all. in ' ulnerable factors in di erting the minds of the listeners from thii ori e iiidl • v)ri nns of the dis:ourse. Tlie latter, if properly misunderstood, might ostracize their (:om])oser to a constrained residence (not d miicil ) in . ime secluded s] ol destined inv the reception of ine alninaniafal lunatics, from wlience tliere is a deartli of exodic facility, in accordance with the rule ot law, siiiiii! (nribuiulus. semper fiirihiiiiihi. prrsinnitKr As for example, j entle reader, yoii are duubtlcss aware of the indisputable fact that dvint - declarations arc adiuissihle in evidence for the cogent, irresistible and ])o crful reason that the Bard of . iin halli s.-iid : " Have I not hideous death within my view, Retaininjj hut a (|uanily of life, Wliiili lileeds away, even as a form of wax, Kesolvetli from liis figure ' gainst the lire? What in tlie worltl should make me now deceive, Since 1 must lose the use of all deceit ? Why should I then be false, since it is true, Tliat I must die here and live hence by truth ? " ' 1 he s])irit ot today is infallibly ])rognosti. ' of a bonanzic futurit ' presaged bv the fore- warning shadows (jf coming events. N ' et, can it bi. ' " - ' is it possible that the modern school of orators has not yjt attained its climax, its ullimate i)iiniacle of thundering, turgid, mouthy grandilo(|uence? If not. oh, for a grasijing, smdless corijoration of the long-life variety to swallow them up in its rapacious tiiaw ! Aik ' when the clock of the wurld has recorded the ]?assage of seveti years, we will take out letter of administration upon their estates. 1 ;dso recollect .some portions of a soul-stining and morally efficacious dis(|uisition ui)on the interesting atid delightful subject of compensatory money damages, which was of what might be properly termed the stop-cock variety: that is to sav, it would continue in an uninter- rupted stream ol undihited elo(iuence, until in some manner its source would be bottled up for a period by the stroke of the hour announcing tin termination of the dailv lecture, and there would ensue a resulting, discordant cadence, as of tones broken off at the full. Tbtis : " The primary object of suits at law is to gi ' e to the |)laiiuitT compensation in money for some injitry which he has sustained. ] ' " or tnoney. gentlemen ( this with a rainbow -like expansion of both arms ) is the consolation, the award, the atonement, the healer of l)lee(ling, ga|)ing wounds, the mender of amputated limbs, the substitute for broken hearts villainously trifled with, a paragoti as a cttre for all known diseases: it is better than 11 1 ' s . arsaparilla and is a most excellent and vigorous hair-tonic: it talks, it w:iggetli ;ni eloi|ucnt tongue, it ' - persuasi ' e ca|)a- hilities are exceedingly eHicient. it conceals with ;ui iinisible ]i,ill the heinous crimes w roiigiil li the bloiiiK bludgeon; it jierfects the title to (,berr - (irove: in short, gentlemen, it is a good thing to ha e. whether it be iti the form of fjes, nominal, substantial, exemplary, i)unitive, indictive, revengeftil or m;ilignant damages or " smart money. " hereu])on such of the audience as were still living ner -ously sought for their bats, coats .and umbreil;is and took their respective dep;irtures in extreme dilacer.ation of spirit .and exenteration of the inmost mind. XoTK. — . 11 goipil .argument is sound, but all sound is not good argument. 214 Cherry Grove O, list to the praises of sweet Cherry Grove. V herein ' tis a pleasure to leisurely rove ! Though soiiietinies fee-simple anJ oftimes in tail Yet o ' lc or the other is sure to prevail. This wonderful lot ' s been bargained and sold. ' Till its title deeds are a thousand years old. And it don ' t give a darn for Shelley ' s Rule. And dubs perpetuities just plain " fool. " Of slow-springing uses, it makes no use — Is inclined to belittle the whole caboose ; From wicked tort-feasors its happily free. And tenants are loath to part with the key. Crimson and gold are its autumn leaves, , Warm with the kiss of Aurora ' s breeze; Its streams are like veins of silver white. Reflecting Apollo ' s filtering light. H.;re love-sick swains have plighted their troth. To be afterwards sued by damsels wroth ; Bright fairies disport in its woodland dells. ' Till Edward Ejector their flight compels. But there ' s one fact you must not forget, . Whene ' er you perceive this farm " to let " A bear (Baer) is sequestered in Cherry Grove. Who maketh his lair in a hidden co -e. A creature that ' s docile enough sometimes, And at others replete with black designs. ' Mongit fees and reverters bejoves to wade. So beware of his questioning fusillade. To him this world is a goodly place, (Except now and then for a slander case) ; But the richest gem in its fabric wove. Is dear, delectable Cherry Grove. 21 = In every class, of course. thercMl be Some lioys wlio labor not. You ' ll also have, a pair. at. least. For first place vainly trot. In fac ' .s you ' ll have a collection r;ire. . n l a liiMich of politicians you ' ll alway- have (here. l;ut tliire ' s not a college, from pole to pole. Wherein yimll liiul such a uni |ue soul . s Jones, our Milkman. 216 ELEMlvVTAR ' L.WY. Mr. France — " ' ill any oentleman tell me the meaning- of law? " Mr. Waring ( ' .er)- excitedly) — " 1 know, - ir. " Mr. France — " Well, spout out. " Mr. Waring (after thinking) — " Law i.s a rule . 1 realh " . ' ion know, sir. " Mr. France — " I don ' t helicvc ' on do. sir. " TESTAMENTARY LAW. Mr. Gans — " Mr. Jones, can an administrator, ai)|)ointed in Ahiryland. sue a debtor of the estate in I ' ennsyK-ania? " Mr. Jone.s — Well — vour hook says no. Init fudge Stockliridge says yes. PRACTICE. Mr. Poe — " Mr. Ak-Cene}-, will }-ou ])lease tell nie how many kinds of judgments there are? " Mr. McCeney — " Two; judgment for the i)laintilT. ;uid judgment for the defendant. " Mr. McDi)niiaii — " Mr. I ' hl ' . will vdu please ; ' iis cr a (|uestii)ii for me? " . lr. I ' oc — " W ' liy certainly, my dear hny. " Mr, McDiirnian — " If tlic sherifY had a wanant tn serve on Mr. A., anil Mr. . knew the la■rilT had the warrant to serve on liini. and the sheriff knew that Mr. . knew that he had the warrant to serve on him. and if the sheriff ' saw . lr. . rnnninij ' around the corner. dodgfiiiiJ him. and Mr. . knew that the sheriff saw him. and if the sheriff kninv that Mr. . knew that he (the sheriff ' ) had seen him . " Mr. I ' oe — " (io slow, Mr. McDorman. jilease. " Mr. McDorman — " Hold or.. I haven ' t finished yet. And if Mr. . knew that the sheriff knew that he knew that the sheriff saw him. would this l)e a legal service of process? " Mr. Poe (out of hrealh ) — " Look in the hook and see. my dear hoy. " The Class — " Rous mil .Mel )(iinian. " COKI ' OK ATIOXS. Mr.l ' rance — " .Mr. . iken. ill you please i;i e nte an example of a fic- titious per.son ? ' Mr. . iken — " John Doe. " Mr. I ' " rance — " Mr. . iken. will ymi ]dease cite the case which illustrates the good faith rule? " .Mr. . iken I ery confidently ) — " Ilanson vs. fi6. Xew ' oi-k. Little Sister of the I ' oor. " lA IDl ' .XCh:. .Mr. I ' oe — " .Mr. .Miles, did on e e- " hear of a t-lient who didn ' t pav his attorney the fee? " Mr. .Miles — " Xo. sir. " ( Mr. Poe was horrified, and. after reviving, gave Mr. Miles .some motherly adxice. ) i). .M. (;i :s. Air. Poe — " Mr. . iken. will you please i ' ,i ' e me the nieasiuT of damages in Trover? " Mr. iken — " alue of the !; iods at the time of the tro cr. with inter- est from the time of couxersion to the time the goods were converted. " Mr. Poe. in (|uizzing Air. Kraft on llearsa l idence. toKl ns a tew little side remarks, in which he said he had heard that Air. Brautly. while in college, could reniemher every case he ever read, together with the vol- ume of the re])ort. ])age numher and hy whom the decision was rendered, and all the essentials ]iertaining thereto. Air. Kraft ( having aw : ken fr m his three-year slumhers ) — " .Mr. I ' oe. isn ' t that 1 learsay ? " 2 IS 3 219 J A. A Perfect Girl ( I!y a (lisi;oiUi.iiUi.l iikiiiIkt of tlic sex). Wild said tluTc- wore no perficl girls. I ' liitiiifj ill thciiisclvcs .- ll of tlu- dainty allril)Ulcs Of sportive little elves? Who was it said the perfect Kirl In death lies stiff and coldr Whoevcr made that hlnnt remark Was surely overhold. Kor I ' ve heard al)oiit a perfect fiirl. Of fascinating mien. Jiivl the dearest girl on earth. The sweetest ever seen. She ' s jnst a " perfect " height, yoii know. .■ nd then she ' s, oh. " so witty; " You couldn ' t help hut love her, .Mthouijh she ' s not so pretty. Slie writes the " dearest " stories. And she waltzes like a dream. She leaves the milk for common folks. While of life she sips the cream. Oh. I ' m so tired of heariiiK .Ml aliout this perfect girl That my brain has grown quite dizzy. . nd mv head is in a whirl. It ' s really |uile a mystery. The strangest thing to me. That the sweetest and most perfect girls .■ re the ones we never sie 221 1 ' I ' I k BHf jHsn M c1 His Grandma ' . tl ' .is fcrUnuitu l:la of iiiiicli-iii three, .And among the fair graduates Is iiii:iglcd a fellow who enviously boasts Of liis Grandma ' s fat. juicy estates. ' ■( iiandnia owns this. " and " Cirandnia owns that, " Its " -imply a by-word caressed. I ' mi- llure ' s not one small chattel in this wide world . m1 by (irandma already possessed. In llii lad ' s leisure hours he dream. by the weeks. Then imparls us his thinks, by the score. )f just how he ' ll manage these vast large lands. As attorney for Grandma gtdore. I ' rog F.ottom we ' ve heard of. and Jones Folly, too. Cherry Grove, White and Black . crc Twins. " I ' ut. " says he, " they ain ' t in it. f " r (irandnia. deal, Gave away these anil thniwed others in. " " lis a pity, indeed, fortune smiles on so few. Wealthy Grandmas, you know, are gems rare, I5ut, says he. Grandma, dear, told me not long ago She ' d adopt all " sny friends " as co-heirs. Now, this latest ' s too tough for his friends to digest. •Vnd this " Grandma Dream " we think a fake. So when Aninias ' eyes these few lines come to face. Legal Ethics, please read, for our sake. Moral : In Liarville All shysters dwell. Move quick your tnmk. For vou ' re bound for Our Class Alphabet A is lor Aiken, xxlio a case never read. And a sliysler he ' ll not even make, so ' tis said. B is for Bagby. on the fair sex dead gone. Who spoons every night, and then studies till dawn. C is for Cadwallader, of Quaker City fame, Pennsy ' s too slow, so to U. of M. came. D i.s for Dennis, everybody ' s good chum, ■Who says " its darn tough taking two years in one. " E is for Emory, whose case in Moot Court Was a trifle too weighty for this gallant sport. F is for Foster, whose most ardent fight Is to be called by the girls a real legal light. G is for Golden who, in court sits all day, And yells " Silence " often, just for something to say. H is for Hartlove. who to niany ' s unknov ' n, But his marks show that this lad has settled to bone. I is for all whom we ' ve not wrote about. So no one is slighted for being left out. J is for Jelenko. whose modest, true look Has gained him more friends than would fill a law book. K is for Kinnaird. who an orator might be. Perhaps, if he ' d practice a centuree. L is for Levinson, nature ' s beauty rose rare. Docs anything breathe with that face to compare. M is for iSIarshall, for high honors aspired, But early his nerve lost, and then he retired. N we have none, and it ' s really darn tough. So keep reading along, and I ' ll stick in this blufT. O is for Owens, who possibly might Capture the hundred, by boning all night. P is for Pirscher. who is trying his best To be called Prince Henry, and this he ' s confessed. R is for RadclifTe, simply boning for fame, .Tust to add still another degree to his name. S is for Smiths, as usual, we ' ve three. I wonder could Cherry Grove hold the Smith tree. T is for Thomas, our hold-over chap. Who slept all last year, and is still faking his nap. U is for you, reading all this old rot, .A.nd sympathy ' s tendered, for it ' s the bummest we ' ve got. V is also left out just because Names beginning with V don ' t tamper with laws. W is for Waring, a girl in disguise. ' Tis useless to say. for as much you ' d surmise. For X, Y and Z, its right up to me. So I ' ll give three cheers for this Class of ' o,?. 223 Sense and Cents Each fvc tipciii llu- -iriiki- nf five. As Seniors liie lluiii liciice. The newsies, in a swarming hive. Accost Iheni for iheir cents. That sense lliey have is surely true. And cannot l)e gainsaid. Hut. donhtless. some woiihl adly rne Their mimher if ' luere read. I lial cents they have is true, sometimes. ' I hough not. i)erchance. alivtndant. For Si ' iisr and iciils. ihoiiyh coKiiale rl-ymes, Are not of each rechmdant. Kxams re(iiiire a wealtli of sense. Without which you ' re a goner; li lireeds a wliik ' of long suspense. . nd then you are a mourner. I ' lir i;irl re(|uire- a wealth of cents I ' or presents, plays and candy. l.aci ing which, pray, don ' t commence To emulate tln ' d.iiidy. Law hooks are priced at six plunks per. ■And sense will not supply you: . n ' if you n-.illy would not flunk. Sir, Sriisi- and cciils von mtist have hv von. Allen Allwise llie wise m.ni nf IJuriuo. 1 lis head is full of l.aw ; .And every hit is " .Sterling " lamped. With not the lightesl Maw. h ' lanmieil and eninmied and jammed so ligl:t. It ' s hoimd to elTerve ce. And every piece that slips the least 1 tlotlied in novel dre s. lie knows so much of everything That some t { it must sift. So every time a fellow ' s quizzed. He ' s sure to give a " lift. " he j ' oesn ' ! like to pick them out. - Nor specialize al all. Kor every fellow get ' s a " lioost. " V. ' ithoul a " hid " or call. I lis toiler are imi c.f zephyr weight. They ring out clear and hold. I lis voice is of the rapping typ -, Ahd wlial l;e says i lold. . ' o ni.in presumes lo " Imne " up work. f)r say his say. for that. l ' ' ' ir .Mien ' s sure lo he on h.ind. W ith .iii-wer-. dmvn iiKl pat. It ' either ay what .Mleii -ays. Or get yourself all mi. ed: So what ' s the use to study hard. hen . llen ' - got it fixed. It ean ' i lie ti ld Imu many men lie ' s heljied lo shove along. W ' ithotit his help there ' s not a one I ' .in what wiinlil an-wir wrong. We can ' t postpone his |)rior lien. I ' oi when the sheepskin ' s ours. lo .Alien, all the honor due. 11 hail his glorious powers! We ' ll call a conn, appoiin ' a .iii-lge. . iid see how much we owe . s salvage for the many hoys lie ' s hrought in safe in tow, llnrrali lor .Ml.ii! (hil.hed . llwise. .A shining light hy day, man whose legal love ero))-. out In most precise arr.iy. Come, fill the enp and lrink il down, I o .Allen. I lip. 1 Inrray ! ' e " ll miss his ready answers when We have onr fir-t Iri.il da Ills Dkiitok, ;-M Lines to the Little Duchess (As file appeared to an inspired acolyte of the bald-headed row) O, say, but you ' re a winner. Anna, Anna. And — percliance. a little sinner — But your eyes have such a shimmer. Such a most enchanting glimmer. That I love you without hinder. Anna, Anna. And your form is nigh perfcctiun. Anna, Anna. With a pink and white complexion ; And a critical inspection Can suggest no slight correction. At the curtain ' s resurrection, Anna, Anna. You can really dance divinely, . nna, Anna. You kick o ' er your head supinely. And flirt your gown sublimely. And each act is all so timely. That you earn ycuir laurels finely, .• nna, Anna. You are like unlo the daisies, .Anna, Anna. With your devastating gazes, And your fascinating way-sies; When your dainty mouth upraises, I fain would risk its mazes, Anna, . ' nna. You ' re the cream of rich perfection, . nna, . nna. Without a trace of imperfection Or a faulty interjection. And we vote you " sans " exception A fairy-like conception, . nna, Anna. 225 N. C M. Club 226 N, C. M. Club CH.Vril.ES GlKARl) AlkEN. William Fredkkick Pirschek, Eiic.AR W. Harti.ove, . William Bernard Athev, . INCORPORATED BY SPECIAL CHARTER Assets: No Cents. Lialiilities : Midiiiglit Oil. Banquets Octolx-r I. 2. 3 ; Feliruao ' I, J. 3 ; May 26, 27, 28. Doing the Town : Regularly, semi-weekly. Colors : Pink and Green Yell Bo Peep, West Point, Hinky Dee, Tliinigan. My Lord. Grandma, see. Cupid ' s Darling. Law. Lo. Lee. N. C. M. Club, 1903, Officers President WALTER DAWSON OWENS (Bo Peep). ricc-Pn-siilriit. ALFRED JULIAN BAGBY (West Point Bags). Srcirtary JOHN ROBERT BL ' CKINGH AM . . . . ( My Lord). Treasurer WILLIA.M BERNARD ATHEY (llinky Dee). Orator WILLL- M FREDERICK PIRSCHER( Cupid ' s Darling). Poet EDGAR W. HARTLOVE (Tliinigan). k eefer of Scroll CIWRU-S GIRARD AIKEN (Grandma). " Active Members Bahiniiire. . ld. Ballimore. Md. Ballimnre, Md. Baltimore, Md. John Roiiert Bltckingham, . lEREI JlLIAN BaGBY, . ' . lter 1). wson Owens. Baltimore, Md. West Point, Va. Baltimore. Md. 227 In inemoridtti to Our Poet drinds Oh! Will, poor Willi Immortal bard I To whom these tl.ings Did not come hard. Becks I ' raiuly on conlrael-- i the ihenie Of which we often hear; Poe on Pleading is also deemed A hook which all do fear. Rohinson on h.lenientary Law Is easy and good. I ween. While conflicts and laws of war Arc hctler lieard ihan ■.em. thf Tutu re And ever, as seasons onward roll May Fame inscribe npoii Her scrolls The fads and fancies of those who strive .■ little law to learn, and still survive. Let a day count nanghi when we ' ve not seen Some little effort, with tongue or pen. To keej) ns along on Law ' s long lane With the burden of I ' .riefs we hope to gain. to Poe ' s Stomach llow oft ue g.i e. with naught of woe, On the features of our immortal Poe; How true to nature his gestures tell To touch his " football " up so well. — .XD.NHf W. Ilr.UM.VN. 228 Intermediate Class Officers GILMOR SEMMES HAMILL, Jr President. ROGERS M. ROSS rice-President. ASH BY TOLSON Secretary. JOHN U. LITTLE Treasurer. ARTHUR A. PLATZ Historian. STANLEY P. TUCKER Scrgeant-at-.lrms. Executive Committee HARRY S. BYRNE Chairman. BERT U. SHERWOOD, WALTER G. OLMSTEAD, JAMES B. THOMAS. HARRY W. NEEPIER, FREDERICK W. NEW, HORACE S. WHITMAN, JAMES R. STANDIFORD, GEORGE A. BAYLES, MORRIS HIRSCHNiAN. JOHN A. LUHN, EMORY W. MURRAY, FREDERICK S. RUTH. Members Abh. n. Cha. " . H., Jr.. Anderton, George L., Anheuser. Frederick W., Arnold. Alfred R.. Baker. Elisha M.. A. B. Bates. Carl H., . Bayles, GeorC.e a.. . Benxett. Asa. Brown, Warren W.. BVRD. Wm. E.. Byrne. Harry S.. A. B. Cameron. Jenks, . Clark. Wm. F., Jr., . Clark. Wm. L., . ' . B. ' 93. J. H. U Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. aware, Selbyvillc. Del. Nelsonville, O. Principio Furn., Md. Ocean View, Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore. Md. . U.. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. i ld. .BaltiiiKire. .Md. Coleman, George A.. . Dawson, George H., J,, Derden, James, . Ellerbrock. Leo H., A. B.. Fin NELL. VV.M-TER S., . Fowler. Joseph C, Jr., Gavan, Joseph W.. . Greenbaum, Abraham. . Hamii.l. Gilmore S.. Jr., B. S., ' 00. Princeton. Hanna, William H.. . Harris. William H., Jr., Hatch, Alfred C, . Hirchman. Morris. . . Baltimore. Md. . Cambridge. Md. Baltimore. Md. ' 01, C. H., Baltimore. Md. . . Baltimore. Md. . . Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. Oakland. Md. Ijaltimore, Md. Baltimore. Md. Lulherville. Md Ballimnre. . 1.!. 229 Members — Continued IIdkkmax, Cii ri.ks a.. Kesslek. George J.. . Lee. JosEfii C Lemoine. Oscak M., . I.INTHH IM, GeoKGE S., LiTTi.K. John . I.. A, 1 ' ... ' i)7. Wi- iirii Maryl LulIM IKLl.l.KR. JlUl.N .. Ll-HN, JOHX A.. . MiRHAv. R. Wilson. Newbold, Eugene S.. Nichols. Harry M.. Neepier. Harry W.. New. Frederick W.. Oi-MSTEAi). Waiter ( I ' l.AT . Arthcr .X.. Price. Ai.i.en 1) . . Proutt, Wm. L., . Ranson. Ambrose R. Ra.si.v. Wai.tkk p., Rath. Lewis I... . Reuh. Robert J.. . RiCKORDS. W.M. J.. RitGELV. John. Jr., l ' ..iltiiniiri-. .Mil. Ualliiiiorc. Mil. Haltiinorc. Mil. Eninicrlim. V ' a. .Sudhniok P:irl . P:(rkl..n. . l,l. lialliiiiori.-. .Mil. Dickcrson. .Mil. 11a hi nil in-. Mil. I ' .altiniDn-. .Mil Haltiinorc-. .Md. IJkloii. Mil. I ' lalliinon. ' . .Mil. lialtiiiiorc. .Mil. I ' altiiiiori-. .Mil. Hlkloii. .Mil. Bahiiiiipn.-. .Mil. Bahimiirc. .Md. I ' .ahiniorr. .Mil Balliinorc, .Md Halliniori. ' . .Md. Ridgoly, Md. ' I ' lnvson, Md. RoSE.NTHAl.. Sol.OMO.S Ross, RolKiER L. . RlTII, I ' REnERICK S.. S( HAEFER. Marry. Jk SlOTT. IvlKiAR I ' .. Seal, Gorhon S. SiiKRwooii. Bert .M.. Smoot. Charles U.. Staxdikori). James R. Steele. 1I. rolii. SwiNiiEi.L. Walter P . A. B., ' 01. J. II. r Thomas. Beknarh W Tiio.MAs. James I!.. ToLSOX. .VsiljiY. Tn KEK. Staxley p. X ' ocT. Ambrose. . Wall. .Ai.freh V.. Walter. Joseph R., W ' kilkk. Imiw . rii . .. . . 1!.. ' oi, Loyola. Whitmax. Horace S. A. B., 01. J. H. U W J« Baltimore. Md. Baltitiiorc, .Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore, Md. B.iliimore. Md. Cliarlcstowii. W. ' a. tamhridgc Spgs.. Pa. Baltimore, .Md. Baltimore, Md. C ' lie apeake City. .Md. Baltimore, .Md. . dam town, Md. Baltimore. .Md. Baltimore. .Md. Baltimon-. Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore. Md. Wallirook, Md. 230 Ne er in all the tide of time has a class of students accunui- ted sikIi stupendous |uantities of leg-al lore as has the class of 904. Early in infancy, it has only reached ihe second vear of sul)lunary life, this class of dit dent and tim;)rous youths ])ent )on the practice of an ancient and increasingly fashionahle i)ro- ssion, realized to its consternation that " The Law " is neither a irporcal nor an incor])orcal hereditament. It also discovered at " The Law " did not (piadrate vith the " iierfection of human ason, " a phrase employed by my Lord Coke when bluffing the ity. On the other hand, this class, not bc-ing over-credulous, not being misled l.iy the sayings of such celebrated codgers, iimd it a conglomerate mass of heterogeneous and abstruse principles of public and pri -ate concern, abo ' nuling in wonderful and oftentimes exasperating prolixity. All lliis. dressed with inexplical)le and distressing subtleties, was administered in such inordinate doses as wou ' d ha ' e defied digestion bv any other class. Success was on]_ ' achie ed. however, by reason of untiring zeal, inflexible resolution and a soaring ambition in each member to occui)v th.e en ' iable position of representing Peter Plaiuliff or Daniel Defendant. . fter having been led through the labyrinthic paths of " c(intract. " we were introduced u tlie bewildering entanglements, the delectable technicalities, and artificial ramifications of that infinite and glorious immo able which is called land, and which law-writers sa ' with e ' ident delight, extends " usque ml ciicluiii rl usque ail oicuui. " On the occasion of the Semi-Annual Wind Storm, we were compelled to resort to the Statute of Uses in order to surmount the barriers of livery of seisin that we might olitain ])ossession of that jierennial " Oherry ( " inwe, " which was bargained and sold. ' 1 he solitorm eye and boniform soul of ( lur preceptor in the course on " Sales. " sufficient l - stimulated us to manfullv " tackle the rio-ht end ' and successfulh ' " land the " ' oal. " 231 L ' ]i()ii tlie " close " ( of tlie year ) we sojoiiined for tour inoiulis ( neitlier trespassing nor breaking) to recreate ourselves after tlic enervating trials through which we had ])asseil. ' acati()n sped wilii i)ro erhial swiftness, and friends and relatives were dulx- ini])rL " ;scd wiih the legal aspect we were beginning to assume. Venturing a hit of divination, we will say that in a few instances it was only by dint of rare eloquence that the go ernor was convinci ' d that Jack had been economical in expenditures. On the resum])tion of our f;iscinating coi:i-st. we were " newly assigned. " and innnediately were tairly enchaiiled with the felicitous vocal ulation of tlu- omnipotent maker of the " Code " and benevolent assimilation of " Actions ex-CiMitractu " and " Actions e. -Uelicto. " We sa: transfixed. .Vothing was heard sa ' e those iris])iring sounds, and nothing was seen save that ])olislieil dome of thought. W Idle the learning of the barbarous, artificial and inelegant " abstjuc hoc " was taxing the capacity of our brain pans, we were also annoyed bv considerations of " jiista cuiisa ffossiitciuli quod nostril III I ' st. " The balm for all cares was found in the sweet, e en, irresistible monotones of Professor . Ibe circumlocutory, jieriphrastic utterances of this soporific lecturer are recommended as a sure cure for abandoned cases of insomnia. in a short time, we must ag.nin prep;ire to meet the " .Semi- Annual Cyclone. " which in- spires everybody with terror, and wliicli. in its merciless sweep, carries away all superficial knowledge, thereby reducing the heads of the megalomaniacs to a smallness scarcely recog- nizable. The oidy things that remain undi.sturl)etl by this windy ordeal are what we denomi- nate " I iidiislruilrs ■riictiis. " Thus we h;i e grown through toil and resi, ;m(l notwithstanding the apparent effort to s])eak in superlati e terms of i)raise regarding the subject of these sentences, we feel glaringlv inconii)etenl to i n even substantia! justice to distinguished a bod -. It remains for one of our number when his now profnund learning will be reinforced b niatm-e vo.ars and rich experience, to write a satisfactoi-y history of this class: a historv that will mirror facts; a his- tory res])lendent and irridescent with the doings of those who were so fortunate as to belong- to a class |)redestined to be honored and illustrious. This future writer must be one of us whose thirst for knowledge has been satiated; whose ])urse has been cloved with contingent fees and retainers; one. who, having a plethora of worldly things, can, with abundance of lime, thoroughly .scan the past .uid hand posterity a memorial of things as thev reallv were. lIlSTOKl.V.N. g JM : 232 See the shyster, in eager chase. Trotting after a damage case. 233 Junior Class Officers ■2.U Class of t905 YeH Hoo ! ra ! Hoo ! ri ! Hoo rail rail Junior U. of M., Law! Colors : Crimson and Old Gold Officers L. L. CLARK, -------- President. J. S. NEW. -------- -,cc-Prcsidcnl. A. McM. CREED, ------- Secretary. W. W. LINGENFELDER, ------ Treasurer. R. KEMP SLAUGHTER, ------ Historian. C. N. STEIGELiNlAN, ------- I ' mi het. J 11. TREGOE, --------- Poet. J. H. WAITE. ------- Scrgeaul-at-.lnus. Members Anheuser, F. W.. . Antkowiak, A1. J., . Ball, P. S Bates, E. T., . Bovn, S. R Brodie, L ,M burgan. h. c. . Campbell. G. R., . Carane. R. K. (A. B.) Carter. J. S ' . (A. B.I Clark, L. L. (A. B.) . Cohen, H. K., . Cook, R. A. B., Cook, W. C, . Cox, W. B.. . . Creed, A. Mci L, colding, b. j., . Deideman, G. M.. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. r ' altimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. Perryville. Md. Pikesville. Md. Baltimore. .Md. Baltimore, .Md. Woodliine, N. J-., Baltimore. -Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore, Md. Ceiitreville, Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore. Md. DiGGS. R. i l. (A. B.) Duffy. T. J. (A. .M.) Eby, C. a Farrer, W. M., Fo.wvELL, V. Le Roy. . Grason, C. G Grason, a. S. R, (B. S.) Grill. P. A Gutrerlett. AnoLi ' H, . Hamill. S. F Halley, R. H. (B. S.) Hatch, E. E. (A. B.) Ha YUEN, W. T., Henry, Adkins, Hepburn, D. H., Henrix, H., . Hopkins. S. D.. hummelshixe. h. b., Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md. Towson. Aid. ' i ' ow.son, Md. BaltiiiKire, . ld. Lauraville, .Md. Oakland, Md. Pomonkey. Md. Lutherville, Md. Frederick. Md. Cambridge. Md. Baltimore, JNld. Baltimore, Md. Fr. George ' s Co., Md. Cnniherland, Md. 235 Members —Continued HoRwiTz. Sail, Hyde. V II Irwin, k. P.. ( H. S.) . IvERSo.v. Jr.. ( " .. I).. . j.mksox. a. m.. Jones, L. K Jo.N ' ES. E. J KeGAN. EllWAKI). . . Knight. K. O., . Kcii.MER, G. .A. L., . Lanc. 1. n L. TIMER. M. O. (. . I!.) Lee, J. C LiNGENFEl.DKR. W. V.. Luci-s. V. 11. . MArKAu.. L. I " . ( . . H. ) Manning. K. II Mariurv. Ogi.e {. . B.) . Mar(Hant. K.. M KKKI.I.. J. CllARl KS ( . . H Mathi. s. V. C Mitchell. R. L McMuLLEN. DVSART I A. H Moore. T. P.. (A. P..) . MoREIlolR. Kf.RF(KIT, . Mower. MiHakhv. New. J. S Newman. J. A. (.X. P..) Odenh ' hal. L. P.. . Okittt. J. P. (A. P..) P.:iltiMiiiro. .Mil. Haltiniori. ' . Mel ' sliiiin ' -lir. Md. P.allimnri-. Md. Nt ' wark. IVl. Pialliiniiri-. Md. lialliinon-, Md. P.altimnrc, Md. I ' .altiiiiiirc. Md. l.MU. ' U ' oiniiH. Md. BalliiiKiri-. Md. Baltiiiiori ' . .Md. Balliiiiciri ' . Md. Balliinorf, Md. P..-illiiiii rc. .Md. MacUall. Md. BaltiiiKirc ' . . ld. Laurel. . 1(1. Ki.land Park. Md. Ilaltimorc. Md. Baltiiunrr. .Md. I.a Plata. M 1. ICIlicnit Cily. .Md. l.i ' xiiiston, Ky. P.allininrf. Md. N ' wl)i-rry. S. C. Baltiinorc. Md. Baltiiiiorc. Md. I ' .altiiiiiirc. Mil. Tnw ciTl. Md. Oktii. C. K Paukkk. 1 1. J Pkach. S. .M. (A. B.) Pk(.rTT. W. 1 SlKlMCl-K. J P.. Skim. II. B Settle. W. B Smarrett. ' a. K. C. ( . . P. Small. P. ' I Slalciitkk. K. K., . Skkkn. J. 11 Slater. K. B. . Steicel.man, C. N.. . Smith. F.. C Stini 111 oMii. F.. I... . Stoetzer. Jr.. 1 " . . . 1 1.. ' rAYi.OR, Jr.. W. S.. . I ' dLSON. . SH1!V. . •| " kK(;nK. J. 11 ' l. KKRS. Jk . 11 W. I. . p..) V rn:. J II alm;r. II. . 1.. . . WKiai. P. W Weiistkr. 11 W ' .. . . W ' ll n WnKIM .11,1 ' .. W ' lLMKR. J. C Wise. T. K WnRTlllN(.JIP. . k. W.. Wkk.ht. J. P Zl M .VIER.M , N. J. J ( A B. ) Baltimore. Md. lialtimorc. Md. _ Mitclicllvillc. Md. Baltimore. M 1. P.altiinorc. Md. Baltimore. .Md. Leeds. Md. Oak Hall, Md. Baltimore. Md. West Poiiil. ' a. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. .Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. ClicstertowiL Md. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. ' ienna. Md. B.iltimore. Md. ternport. M 1. La Plata, Md. Baltimore, Md. Baltimore, Md, Baltimore, Md. Baltimore. .Md. 236 History of Class of 1905 " The Class of Nineteen-five is the snappiest in tlie University. " The significance of tliis expression is relevant, and is borne out by facts, some of which might jeopardize the dignity of Historv by subjecting the Historian to an action of tres])ass on the case. But since the first composite dutv of the Historian is careful reference to the causes of momentous and im- portant events, it is pertinent to explain that th-j working material, as recorded under matricu- lation, is far al)ove the average Junior Class of the Law Department. With twenty-four degree men. representing Johns Hopkins University, Princeton, (ieorgetown. Trinity College, St. Johns, the N ' irginia I ' olvtechnic Institute, Hamjxlen-Sidney College of Virgiifia. Loyol. ' i College, tht Universitv of Harriman ( Tenn.), Kentucky State College, Rock Hill College, Maryland .Agricultural College, St. Joseph ' s College, Mt. St. Mary ' s College and Delaware College, besides a .score of business men of no luean ability, and other undergraduates, the work of 1 902- 1 903 began. It would be very remiss to pass over the prevenient causes of class unity without s])eciul reference to our good man Tverson. who. in hir ])rofundity of " social organization " and of constitutional law ( and of marital rights, as evidenced by his sub.sequent pertinent and excit- ing cjuizzes on marriage in Maryland h telegraph, etc., etc., etc., strenuously advocated a mass meeting for the election of class officers. 237 L ' lider the td Iriii cliairmanslii]) of Mr. Tverson class nrganization was perfected on the eveniiiff of October 15. Mr. L. L. Clark, who. in a rracefiil address, submitted the constitu- tion of the class for ratilicalion, was unanimously cliosen president. Tlie remaininjj othcers, witii practically no ])olitical interference, were elected by nomination ;inil acclamation. With these duties performed class org ' anization rested with hut little accomplished toward unity of spirit. I . ' ich man seemed strixiuj;- toward his own ocal in a cold, l)usiness sort if way. I ' cw were known in common and the lack of companionship, excein in a few isolated . nnip , was not calculated to extend jood L ' niversity vigor. The legal and technical criterion of right and wrong was distinguished, hut the criterion of University fellowship was ignored. But ii is ])leasing to record this deplorable condition of affairs di l not last long. In a call meeting some thoughtful soul, realizing tlu- weakness of man. made motion " ' that on .Satm-day even- ing, December (), the Junior Law Class establish a i)recedent by bancjueting, in good fellow- ship, at the Hotel Rennert. " ' riuis it came to i)ass that at the said time and in the said place the " good fellowship " diinier was ser ed. With wit and luinioi- oin " debonair poet. Mr. J. 1 l;irry Tregoe, acted as toast-master, while the set toasts brought forth elo(|uence. hot air and a cloud of .smoke, for which our esteemed instructor in the technicalities of crimes very graciously extended his ])ardon in a ])leasing obiter dictum, defining attem])t. The social success of that evening was ])ronounced and will long be remembered. " (iood b ' ellowsbi]) " became thenceforth the class motto, and today we stand as a unit striving to attain a standard of excellence which will rellect honor on the rolls id ' the old L niversity. The 30th and the 31st id ' lanuarv. those days of serious reckoniiig — the hrst examination (lavs — are just gone. The court has had its ilavs for revisal and we have stood for ac(|uital, or for reversal with costs. I ' ust-iiwrtcuis ;ire of im avail on tlu ' L ' niversity calendar. 1 he judgment nuist be enforced, but to those imfortnnate the Class of Xineteen-live, in good-fel- lowship, extends ;i heljiing hand so th;U all may reach the same goal at last. 1 lisroKiAX. ' wmr 238 A Poet ' s Posy- Weaving througli the days a dreary web Of legal lore; hopes at flood and ebb ■Pbc Juniors plod; many from roustabouts just passed. Others of doubtful age and some unclassed. Let Muses laugh ! But ' tis no easy task To wake the stiffened joints and calmly bask In dreams of Rlackstone, when married life dim ' t chime. And if a man can have or want but one wife at a time. An l ll ' .cii the exacting " likmenls " of ages li.irn. From doughty Knight or legal lights forlorn. Tcj frame a " Fee " or " Term " they ' d never had the brass If ilie-c iild I ' o sils had known this " Junior " class. " Lawyers are born not made, " o Sages say — They ' re right perhaps; but be this as it may. If from lexl and quiz lawyers cannot be made. Then some of " ihe Nineteen-fiv.-rs will need— not a shingle — but a spade. But the Class of " Five " has a many a name That will be written high in the legal game. And we all agree, it was fortune fair In the pleasures and work of ibis class to share. Jr. Poet. 239 A Seer s Seerecy oil. ve juniors nf the law class of 1905. hearken unto the voice of your prophet, that he ma}- tell vou how. in a vision, he ])icrce(l the veil of the futiu ' e and heheld the great deeds that will he done hv sons of the L ' ni ersily of Marxland. and Jiow her name will head the list of all great schools hecause her hoys will lead the eounlry in safet_ - through critical crises, guide the ship of state heyond all dangers and cast anchor in the an of all n. ' itions, therehy making the title of .American citizen mean more than kingly station in other lands. Vea, even as he gazed, did your pro])het seem to hear a oice saying: ' " . o .-,1ki11 it come to pass that the country shall he in great danger, and as the clouds grow darker and destruction seems inevit- ahle then will arise leaders who will soke the great prohlems that in this day seem iiicapahle of solution. " erily. even as our prophet listened, the voice continued on. and .said. " To the.se great men shall he easy the task of estahlishing the .Monroe doctrine beyond all contention; the intricacies of the l ' hilip])ine (piestion he made so sim|)le that men of all nations will mar- vel : and no more the difiiculties sm ' ronnding the negro problem : the trusts will he shorn of their terrors, and labor and c;i])ital will lie down together like the lamb and the lion. ( biU well were it that the lamb slee]) not too close nor too sound, else some da_ ' there be no lamb. " ) ' ea. these things and more did the s ' oice sa_ - would be done by sons of the L ' . of M. Law School, and because of which sh.i!] men rise and call her blessed in the land, so that none will be held in greater honor throughout the uni erse. It came to pass that another ision tilled the mind of yoiu ' proplv,-t. and again the grand old mother had reason to be pi ' ond of her sons, for. as in a dream, did he behold wonderful deeds of surgery done. The m;iimed were m idc whole, the halt to w;dk and the blind to have sight, l- ' xen as your ])ro])het belieM. did he ee one. I ' l ntpier . loregain. have taken from his head the eye on the right side and in its stead placed the optic of a cat : that no more should he he caught napping by one ' . I ' arkes. tuiless it be " o er the left. " Yea. eril . did your ])rophet see many .Americans beget unto themsehes the eye of a cat. e en as did Moregain until at last no cats existed and no more was the shunber of man disturbed in the dark hours of night b ' unseeniK ' and hideous concerts, wherefore great ])e;ice and joy si)read o ' er the earth. lliU so keen had become the sight of miny citizens of the United States that they could see a dollar farther in the dark than oth. ' i men could in daylight, and from which fact there came a saying in the mouth-, of men: " It is easier to catch an .Vmerican nai)i)ing than for Willie of (iermanv to elimb over the Monroe doctrine. " . lso did your prophet see the sons of medicine of the L ' . of M. make short persons tall and tall ones short: make fat ])er sons slender and slender ones fat; yea. even did he behold them make hair to grow on i)ald heads, atid other great deeds did the sons of medicine do. until discontent was no more in the 240 land and tlie milleniuni was known ti) he near al hand. Yea, verily. l)ecause of these wonderL-; did men again rise and call hlessed the University of Maryland in her noble sons and give her great honor before all nations. Yet none were envious of her fame. Even a third time did a isiiin appear unto ()ur prophet, and he tlid see accomplished tliat for which the men of thi.s earth have long wished; for so expert had become surgeons of dentistry in their art, under the teachings in this department of the U. of M.. that no longer was the dentist ' s chair an instrument of torture robed with terror and anguish for hapless mortals with aching teeth, but a thing of joy. Yea, -erily, it was as easy for the ]niller to pull a tooth without pain to the pullee as for the ordinary being to fall off a log. Vet a greater mar ' el did your prophet behold, for no sooner was a tooth removed than, by mjecting a li{|uitl of rare ])ower, h new one did l:)egin to grow in its place. Yea, verily, was this so, and no more did men en ' - the alligator and the shark their teething ability. And yet again did the sons of earth rise and call blessed the University of Maryland and gi ' e hei great honor in the land so that the world praisec ' her good works through all time. Thereat the which your prophet grew glad to tell you tliese tidings of great joy. O, fudge, and fudge again ! Jr. Prophet, 241 Bubbles and Troubles of a Junior I ' oiisl respoiulecl to by C. N. .Stkk;ki.m. . , at Junior Class ■ ' Ftllowship Ban(|iiet, " December 6, 1902 . Cciillriiirii (if the Jidiiar Class: It was a priiud ninmciit idr iiie wlicn asUcl tn n, ' S])(m(l id (Uic (if the tuasts to l)e j ivcn (lurint ' tliis tVstal occasion. My first tlioiifiln was. wliat will tlu ' subject he? I ' ortiinatelv for me. .Mr. Tregoe, otir debonair Xestor of the liani|uet board. .siii;gested ihe " Ihibbles ami Tniubles of a Junior. " A feelin.t: of relief sootbeil niv troubled soul, and tile oitenei ' 1 repeateil llu ' mastic words the ni;ire niirsical di l they sound to uiy ear. Then came the perplexiui;- ((iiestious : What is there to say coucL ' ruiny; biibl)les? The bubbles with which 1 am most fanuliar are thi ' se made of soa])suds with the .aid of a clay pi])e. . nd. then, to talk of troubles to a gathering- ni bright young spirits tilled with the joy of- feast ! ' ril -. m ' troubles were " .a-bubbliiig " ;md m - bubbles were " a-troubling. " W bile ' et my wearv mind w . ' is .seeking a suhuiou nf this e. ed problem ' tell into a foubled shunber, ;uid as I rested iu the arms of Morpheus I dreanud of wandering in a l)eau- tiful llower-studded meadow searching for sometliiug I knew not what. when, as if in answer to my (|u;uidar , 1 saw in the distance, and llo.ating e er nearer, w li.at apjieared to l)e a gigantic cloud cojnred witli all tlu ' colors known to man. ;md which blended themselves in countless e. (|uisite tints that seemed to breathe forth Iteavenly melody. . s the glorious ision drew closer I saw that, instead of a great cloud, my ga.ze was rest- ing upon nnriaiK and myriads of small bubbles, which, e ' en as I looked, marshaled tlieni- selves into largi ' letters and, wheeling into line, formed one wurd, that word being DTCTKiX ARV! When 1 awoke the sun was Irning brightb-- and the dre.aui still lingered iu my memory, so much so th.at it iusjiireii me to in (ike the ;nd of Webster ' s I ' uabridged, to see what it liad to say if the word bubble. 1 found it ga e (|uitt .1 numln ' r of defiiiitions, se -eral of which T (|Uote : " 1. . thin film of li(|ui(l iull.ated with air or gas. as a so;i]) bubble. ' " To many of us a n " ieTnorv of h;ipp i-juMIk pi id. " j. . n thing that wants lirmness or solidity. " In all |)robability many of the juniors think this might justly be a])plied lo law when tliey are a-weary of the struggle to gra.sp firmly it chameleon like meaning, 242 " 3- A delusive scheme. " This meaning, no doubt, will dawn more fully on our minds ' hen we endeavor to carve out a lortune by disiiensing legal learning and knowledge. " 4. To sing with a gurglin.g sound. " We will undoubtedly a])i)reciate better this last definition should any of the jovial spirits here ii-night get too full for utterance and essay to unburden their soids in song. Of all the meanings, howe -er, 1 think tlis first is most suited tn iur purpose tonight: in the sense that while as children we blew l)ul)l)les in order to see the beautiful colors and tints shimmer in the sunlight as they fioated airily away nnly to disajjpear in a Hash. S i we tndav, as voung men. are ])l() ing bubbles, Init from different material than soap and water. Vet how like those bubbles of chil.lhood — one moment we see them all aglow with the colors of the rainbow of hope, and in the twinkle of an eye ha -e disapijeared. leaving us staring mournfully at the gray sky of duty et to be done! Manv times in our lives shall we blow bul.iljles, and as often shall the}-, when most beau- tiful, fade all too suddenly. " Tis then we mus t take example from tlu ' child, and when one bubble breaks not sit down in despair and mope because of our loss, but immediately begin to blow another, antl if the material becomes exhausted then labor fi-r more. Pandora ' s box is not yet empty. Now, gentlemen, let me blow a Iniltble foi you, and as it grows in size if yon fail to see its colors the fault will not be lack of effort on my ])art. To liegin, I will never cease congratulating myself on the good fortune that made me one of a class whose individual members have thus early proved themselves leaders m new lines of thought, to wit : Was there ever another class that prcjduced a genius to pro -e that the " hairs " of his body were tlu heirs of his estate. ' ' Was there another class, think you, jxxsse sed of a master nund to prove, when the sub- ject of choses in action was discussed, that if he should hire his horse (not his mare) to Brown and said horse had a cojt the colt would belong to him and not I ' rown. Such being the case, has the age of miracles passed ? . nd to show the diversity of the spirit of in(|uiry rami)ant in our class — Don ' t we remember the extreme anxiety with which a beardless member desired to know if there was any limit to the number of ilL ' gitimate children that could be legitimated . " And vet another leader in thought. How inten.sely eager was his voice when he inipiired if marriages by telegraph were legal, " Truly, gentlemen, the la.st two ])ropositiou . should make " the baud that rocks the crad ' c and rules the world " shake with ai)i)rehension at the aiijiroaching u])heaval of society. 243 Our class is again nrii inal in lliat it possesses a jieculiar mark of distinction — vc liave a patriarch. Mr. Trego assumed the grave diity early in uur notable career. . nd it you desire further proof of the uniciue position occupied by our clas; in the liail ui fame of the junior classes of the I ' niversity of Maryland Law School, lend me your ears and I will a tale unfold to prove the ex])ansive hrain power of this class. As Slierlock Holmes says, " Manv see current events, hut fe - realize their signilicance and full import. " Mow manv of us are there who do not know thaLthe hall where the law students were wont to assemble was declared dangerous, and for thac reason condemned? Vou would all answer " none. " But should 1 ask how many of the class know the real reason for this condition of affairs, there is a doubt in my mind if any of you could answer. Let me tell vou the true cause of our beins.; wanderers into the region of musty bones and chemical odors. It is because of the law of physics that heat expands. To make plain to you, it was not because of the remo al of outside supports that the walls of our hall becam;; weak: not at all. but for the reason that pressure from within caused them to bulge and threaten collap.se of the building. That ])ressure was the result of mighty working of mass- ive brain power belonging to the juniors pro])er and the hybrid intellectual giants commonly called " intermedio-juniorinos, " which pressure created a friction that generated a heat .sufific- ient to expand the atmos])liere of the hall, which in turn exerted a ])owertul force on the walls, and this force, .seconded by the im])act of a tlood of thought-waves constantly beating against the walls, made the conclusion a foregone one. The hapin- union of brick and. mortar could not stand the .strain, and ere the separation had gone too far the building insi)ector, in pursuance of public policy to prevent absolute divorces in all cases possible, but more so in this, intervened to jjrevent a great loss to the world — as such e ent in this especial instance would have meant the extinguishing of the light of (|uite a number of lllackstones in futin-o. . nd, bovs, was there ever a junior class with a history more closely allied with epoch- making events than ours? 1 will mention but one. and that 1 consider of great importance. Ii is during the life of this class that one of th. ' most ital (piestions of modern times has ari.sen, and the solution of which menaces the welfare of our great country — the ipiestion of how to bring organized labor and organized cipit.al upon neutral ground to settle their dif- erences without the shock i t battk ' . The recen conllict between the anthracite mine workers and the coal operators was one so stubborn and all-])erva(ling that the whole world was amazed. So prejjarc voursclvcs, gentlemen of the junior class of 1902-0, for the work that i.- shaping itself for vou to do. in order th.it should our beloved country call for help she will find the .sons of the L. of . l. able, willing and ' .e.-.dy to proffer their vigorous strength to lift the burden from her shoulders. Now, bo s, the diction;n - once more to se, ' what it has to say of the word trouble. 244 Not to annoy you with the man)- meanings given. I will mention a tew. such as: " i. To disturl). " — That is, to be driven from one ' s ancestral iiall ; as the law juniors were in the recent past. " 2. To perplex. ' " — That is. to run against new problems to solve, such as the puzzles of domestic relations and the knotty points of criminal law — as al)l - propounded and ex- pounded !))• Professors Harlan and Chestnut, respecti -ely. " 3. To grieve. " — Well. bovs. I would say our most grievous trouble as juniors, up to date, is the loss of our well-beloved Xapoleon of Elementary Law. Mr. France, (iod l)less him. Three cheers, a tiger, and a rising toast ! --(5 Y SACRED TO THE MEMORY or THEEDITORS MURDERED BY THE MQB 0 i«i iilP . H45 Editors ' Massacre JOHN A. BECKER Compiler and Publisher of this Book THanK You! m WE WISH TO EXPRESS OUR SIN- CERE THANKS TO THOSE WHO MADE IT POSSIBLE TO PRO- DUCE THIS WORK BY FAVOR- ING US WITH THEIR ADVER- TISING PATRONAGE (SEE CARDS ON THE FOLLOWING PAGES ' AND HOPE THAT THE STUDENTS AND FRIENDS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND WILL SHOW THEIR APPRECIATION BY PATRONIZING THEM IN RETURN WHENEVER AN OPPOR- TUNITY PRESENTS ITSELF. YOU COULD NOT DEAL WITH MORE RELIABLE HOUSES. VERY RESPECTFULLY, JOHN A. BECKER, Pubiishih. A. JULIAN BAGBY, Eoitoh-in-Cmief. Index to Advertisers Pag.-. Abbott Co., C. V 7 .Aetna Life Insurance Co 35 Ashman ■ 4 Baiky Son. James T 2 Baltimore Book Co.. The 32 Boutclle, C;. B 32 Becker. John A 37 BaUimore Maryland Engraving Co 21 Haclirach Bros 27 I ' .anmgarten. Win 4 Benjamin Co 3 Brchm Son, Geo 2.S Bennett. Benjamin F. and S. F 33 Cushing Company. The 2 Chapman, W. J 4 Consolidated Dental Manufacturing Co 12 City Trust Banking Co 13 Central Savings Bank 14 Curlandcr. M 28 Cook. Jos. B 23 Chenoweth Butter Co 2.5 Dicky. Charles R 34 1 )ola vare College 33 I Jiamond. The 4 Donohue Lewis 36 Drovers and Mechanics National Bank 15 Enis, J 8 Emerson Drug Co 11 Fuchshoehle 4 Franklin Davis Nursery Co 34 Felling, . . II 10 Farmers ' Merchants ' National B.iiik 3 Goldheim. S. Sons I Gottlieb. Baucrnschmidt. Strauss Brewing Co. 33 Gunther, Jr. Brewing Co.. The Geo ig Gilpin. Langdon Co.. (Incorporated) 23 Home Friendly Society 31 Ilntzler Bros 23 Ilgenf ritz Studio 7 JefTres ' Studio .10 Jersey Butter Co J " Jones Son. .- . T 8 Kaufman Bro 4 Kriel. J. Fred ' k ( Landr.igan. J. J 8 Lemmert. John R 2 Limerick. J. . rthur 6 Lichtenbnrg, I f Page. Lucas Bros little joe ' s Morgenthal Miller. Vm. J Mcntzel Sons Monumental Savings Bank Merchants ' Miners ' Transportation Co McPherson Sons. John W Moore .Albrecht Miller. L. M Melvale Distilling Co Nittengcr. P. E National 1 toward Bank Nusz, C. L Old Town National Bank O ' Neils ' Pabst Hotel and Garden Palace Bowling .- lleys Perkins Reitze Diehl Resinol Chemical Co Smith. C. E Sisco Bros Snowden. Cowman Dental Co Salabes Co.. S Sawyer Sharp Dohnic St. James Savings Fund Snyder, .Andrew Co Sexton Son, S. B Schaul). H. M Trihle • Co.. John Turnbull. Jr. Co.. John University of Maryland School of Medicine... I ' niversity of .Maryland. Dental Department... I ' niversity of .Maryland. Law Department L ' niversity of Maryland University of Maryland Hospital Vienna Steam Bakery Warner Co Wecms Steamboat Co., The Williams Watts Weyforth Sons, B Welsh ' s Western National Bank Wright Co.. II. S Wilms ' .Surgical Instrument Co., The Charles. Winter. Clias, W 10 27 4 7 8 " 4 29 30 Hi 27 9 8 14 30 6 30 . 6 12 6 «7 1 3 4 6 1 1 35 3 •7 23 28 34 3 J 8 1(1 18 iO 22 24 3 10 10 tl 3 31 IS Oct. 1, ' 02. — Resumption of hostilities after the summer T ' ocatiuii. INSTANTANEOUS is the relief from the acute stinging pain of inflammations and eczematous eruptions about the muco-cutaneous margins when R« «irkr 1 Oirfcf morfct is applied. And a permanent core .EVC?dlIlUl V II unit:;! 11 j3 effected by this remedy with greater facility in all skin affections where a local application is indicated than by any other method. As a dressing for Burns, Carbuncles, etc., there is nothing approaches it. . . J- J- J- ReSinOl Soap ' ' 5 T adjunct to the ointment and ' - " ' ■•• t renders the necessary bathmg of the parts an aid to the cure, where the ordinary application of water and other soaps usually increases the trouble. RESINOL OINTMENT AND RESINOL SOAP ARE GENUINE COMFORTS TO PHYSICIAN AND PATIENT ALIKE SEND FOR SAMPLES AND TRY THEM RESINOL CHEMICAL COMPANY BALTIMORE, MD. GREAT BRITAIN BRANCH: Q7 New Oxfora Street, LONDON, " W . C. CHA.S. MAR.KELL (St, CO. A ents for Australasia, SYDNEY, N. £. W. Special to Students and Graduates t Suits or Top Coats Made to Order $10 $12 $15 $20 $25 ■We carry tKe Largest StocK irx tHe City SAMPLES GIVEN FOR COMPARISON Quality, MaRe and Fit Guaranteed S. GOLDHEIM (SL SONS MERCHANT TAILORS 519, 521 EAST BALTIMORE ST., Cor. FredericR St. The Seniors thoroughly appreeiated Dr. Ncale ' s extra xveekly lecture in their Junior year. Oct. I. 02. — Lectures Commenced. Freshmen all 011 hand. COLLEGE MEN AND OTHER MEN Whose garments are cut and made by LEMMERT, are sensible of an addi- tional comfort, as well as knowing that style is one of the important features, LEMMERT studies the man, his form and requirements— the result is a har- mony of good dressing . ' . . ' . . " . . ' . JOHN R. LEMMERT TAILOR, DRAPER AND IMPORTER 10-12-14. E. FAYETTE ST., Second Floor W. J. CHAPMAN COAL AND COKE it TO BURN J? OFFICE SHARP and LOMBARD STS. LARGEST RAILROAD YARD IN THE CITY FUCHSHOHLE t «8J-- x M German H J KAUFMAN W. C KAUFMAN H.J. KAUFMAN 6c BRO. Baltimore Dressed Beef STALL, 71 LEXINGTON MARKET DAILY IN ATTENDANCE TELEPHONES ' C A P ST PAUl 3416-A MO. COURTIAN0 2327 Restaurant ni ' OKii;H oi RHINE AND ffp! - MOSELLE WINnS 403 W. LEXINGTON STREET THE DIAMOND WILBERT ' ROBINSON. Twpnclor " BOWLING ALLEYS WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS 519 N. HOWARD STREET " Passion is a fci ' er that leairs iistwaher than il fnds ns. " ii , ( )CT. 2, ' 02. — F. M. C. A. reception to U. of M. students. C. E. SMITH MANUFACTURER and RETAILER OF Travelers ' Requisites One Door East of Eutaw St. 326 W. Lexington St. BALTIMORE, MD. SPECIAL DISCOUNTS TO NURSES AND STUDENTS BENJAHIN CO. YOU ARE INVITED TO OPEN AN ACCOUNT WITH BANKERS BROKERS 420, 422 and 424 FAYETTE ST. Farmers - (Near Qay Street) BAUTIiVlORE, IVID. Merchants i t t Loans made on Government and State Bonds, Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Silverware, and the same Bought and Sold :: :: :: :: :: :: :: .•t .St .«t National : Bank : : : : rsio aooDS seint c 0. d. SOUTH AND LOMBARD STS. " Of all studies, study your present condition. " iii ()(.T. J AM ' ,v 02. — I ' rcsltiiicii I ' ind " soinclliiiii ilciii};, " first Ic.ssoiiji jroin Sofihs. THE GUSHING COMPANY iSucc««ding GUSHING CO. and J. W. BOND CO.) LAW AND MEDICAL BOOKS AND ALL STANDARD BOOKS, FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC OFFICE FURNITURE STATIONERY FINE PRINTING We especially invite every Student and Alumnus of the University of Maryland to make use of our two Reading Rooms, wtiere you can examine books at your leisure. NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION 14 WEST BALTIMORE STREET BALTIMORE, MD. JAMES BAILY SON WHOLESALE AND IMPORTING DRUGGISTS J 6 and 18 W. GERMAN ST. BALTIMORE, MD. 2l c are Sraeiuafos n « « tho art of making « « « « Clothes for Students ii or ent ial Clothier 647 7l . SSaltimore 6treel, near jfre i J|rtisilc Phoios; nshman Jtudio, 17 Ul. Ccxington St. « « « Class (iroups our Specialty Special l ates to Students J ' he niciiihcrs of " 03 tiv r zcry linilcfiil lo I ' loj. II iv C o ■M c _] Q C uJ en o c -J 33 NEW DESIGNS ' ' A SrBCIAl 1 v.-- SOOill W. e»LTO. St OALIIMORC. MO. iiislnw for his Thiirstltiy aflcntooii ijiiic ( CT. 4, ' 02. — Prof. Wiiislm ' ai ' c liis first Icclnrc front the Chair of Surgery. PATUXENT RIVER, FREDERICKSBURG AND LANDINGS ON RAPPAHANNOCK RIVER NORFOLK, VIRGINIA, AND LANDINGS ON RAPPAHANNOCK RIVER ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA, WASHINGTON, D. C. AND LANDINGS ON THE POTOMAC RIVER a ii a fi The Weems Steamboat Company OF BALTIMORE CITY OFFICE WHARVES Pier 2, Light Street Piers 2, 8 and 9, Light Street Vienna team Bakery (P. SCHMIDT, Proprietor) STORE BAKERY 1601 W. Saratoga Street 238 N. Gilmor Street (S. ' W. Cor. Gilmor Streeti BALTIMORE, MD. C. ta p. Telephone No. 2350 ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO WE SUPPLY THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND HOSPITAL " The devil zifas sick, the devil a monk would he ; the devil grczv lucll, the devil a monk zuas he. " V C)tT. 15, ' 02. — Elect ion of Officers, Class ' 05, .U.-i .v. CLEVERI YES, AND VERY CLEVER ARE THE Fraternity. Class 6c College Pins WE MAKE IN . PLAIN, OR SET WITH COLD. SILVER. BRONZE. Etc.. DIAMONDS. RUBIES. EMERALDS, PEARLS OR CHEAPER STONES J. ARTHUR LIMERICK SUCCESSOR TO JACOB CMINDER ' 21 N. LIBERTY STREET. BALTIMORE. MD. MD. PHONE. B-491 C. 4 P. PHONE ST. PAUL. 3156 M DESIGNS FURNISHED FREE ESTABLISHED 1856 Snowden Cowman Dental Co. DENTAL DEPOT ® No. 9 FAYETTE STREET, WEST Bet ' ween Charles and Liberty Streets STUDENTS ' PATRONAGE SOLICITED BALTIMORE, MD. . JtccI ' k J r e WHOLESALE AND RETAIL i utton and Ulamb yiesl Srar o O Jcciai ycafcs io .ynstifiitions 73 jCexinffton V7 ar cet 7)ai y jfttendanco SPcr c ns S hoio raphic utudi ' o 21 alt more Street, Oast a.ttimore, 7 ct. " Jiii{!;c not a ship as vi y. jCichtenbery TJailor and Clothier Siiils 7 a(io to Orttcr. SS. OO up SPan s 9 ado lo Ordor, S3. OO ii i !Porfect J ' U and Satisfaction Suarantoed CALL OR SEND POSTAL 9 J. Sreene St. Sa timore. 7 d. Tj ie Old TJown at ion at OJank Saj and Oxeter Streets CAPITAL, $200,000 SURPLUS. $26,000 acob W. Jfoo r. SPrastdon C iar cs 1l . JVaifor. Vicc-!President J cnry O. cttuff. Cas iier BOARD OF DIRECTORS Jacol W . Honk t.(i.iflfs W. Maurf 1. Henry Snyder, of C. fjeorgc Schilling Aaron Hcnrsch Roger 1 " . (;ill Robert Funselhaiigh Davitl E. Hvan» Louis h. Rartetl PATRONAGE SOLICITED .f ir (•. on the iiichs. " Oct. 2-j, ' 02. — First meeting of Board of Editors. ' ' Bones. Molars and Briefs. " 1903. Artistic Photographs m Special Discounts to Students ysr {s fCt " " (Successor to CUMMINS) 20. W. Lexington Street AlTray Insist npon having ABBOIISomcfNAi Angostura Bittern. C. W. ABBOTT ii COr. liahlmare, Md. JEWELRY us 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 111 (act, tbcre is nothing in the line of Jewelry I do not sell. My prices have the reputation of being the Cheapest. 1 carry a larger assortment of KINGEH RINGS than any other Baltimore Jeweler. Your special attention is called to our assortment of College Pins m. Medals We also have a new SOUVENIR COLLEGE SPOON in Sterling Silver. WM. J. MILLER 28 E. BALTIMORE ST. BALTI MORE, M D. .4 ,t;; ' 0 ' eonscience is liic mother of invenlion. " vii . (i . 7, " dj. — . liili-J- ' nit. caucus by Seniors. WHEN YOU WANT PAPER, CARD BOARDS OR ENVELOPES GO TO MENTZEL (Q. SONS MANUFACTURER. AND WHolesale Paper Dealers 15 S. CHARLES STREET BALTIMORE, MD. THE BALTIMORE COSTUMERS A. T. JONES (Q. SON 413 E. BALTIMORE STREET COSTUMES FOR THEATRICALS FULL-DRESS SUITS OPERAS AND TABLEAUX FOR HIRE j0 j0 MANUFACTURERS OF BANNERS AND FLAGS IF YOU SUFFER WITH TENDER FEET BURNING SENSA TION OF YOUR FEET. TRY ENIS ' " LION KID " SHOE ALSO TRY HIS KANGAROO PATENT LEATHER Guarantee Tivo Soles Without Breaking 3 " , ENIS 674 W. BALTIMORE STREET lOpfostte Hechts THE HNTERPRISE Uptioisiefifig and Hwniiig EsianiisMi MATTRESSES MADE AND RENOVATED SLIP COVERS MADE AND CUT CHURCH CUSHIONS MADE, FURNITURE PACKED AND SHIPPED, CARPETS LA ID AND SEW ED, SHADES AND CURTAINS MADE AND HUNG, AWNINGS MADE $1.50 UP P. E. NITTINGER 409 WEST LOMBARD STKEET KSTABLISHKI) l«77 J. J. LANDRAGAN students ' Note Books Fountain Pens, and a Full Line of Stationery 426 W. HALTinORE STREET Cor. Paca Street HAl.riMOKK. AU). C. P. TELEPHONE 1233 MD. COURTLAND 211 John Tumbull, Jr, S Co Importers And Dealers in CARPETS. FURNITURE, UPHOLSTERY FABRICS 16, 18 and 20 W. " BALTIMORE ST. BALTIMORE. MD. ' Kno ' u ' lcdi r is rcUilcd : no iiuillcr whal a iiuiii studies, if he l- ' ce s iil it he ' a ' lll heeoiue U ' linied. viii Nov. lo, ' 02. — Senior class elections. DlStirUNG PURE rYewhi key OFFICE 5 S.GAY ST. BALTIMORE.M " » « " I Have dra rn samples of tKe Melvale Dis- tilling Co ' s P ire Rye " WhisRey, and find it contains: — Alchohol. by volume, • • 61. OO Acetate of Amyl, Acetate of Methyl (natural EtHers) ....... 00.09 Solid Extractive Matter Glycerine ...... Caramel ....... Artificial ....... 00. 26 None None None " This ' WhisKey is absolutely pure, contains no fusel oil, and conforms in every respect to tt e recfuirements of the United States Dispensatory. The volume of alchohol represents 122 degrees of the United States Revenue Bureau. P. B. WILSON. " Somebody thinks the Building Inspector is too cagci in the performance of his ministerial functions. ix Nov. 15, ' 02. — " Who stole that door-mat f " Fall " Exams. " began. Both Phuncs ut Both Placrs OPF.N ALL NIUMI WILLIAMSON WATTS PHAR VIACY DRUGS, FANCY GOODS, and PERFUMERY jt jt ., PHYSICIANS ' PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED : FINE CIGARS AND CIGARETTES jt . jt BALTIMORE AND EUTAW STREETS and HOWARD AND FRANKLIN STREETS BALTLVlORli: Read This and Consider WE ARE THE PIONEERS OF : POPULAR PRICES IN TAILORING simeres, etc., jj) 1 %J % j J And Make a Special Suit to Order Tweeds, Cassi at NOT EQUALED IN THE CITY . . ALL THE LEADING STYLES AND MATERIALS ON HAND : : : : OUR fl ' ' )A AA ' " " ' ' Satin-I to be appreciate Silk or Satin-lined Full- st be seen ppreciated : : : B. WEYFORTH SONS TAILORS 217 and 219 NORTH PACA STREET LOOSE SHEET SPECIALTIES ji. jt, .jt LUCAS BROTHERS Stationers, Bookbinders Prin ters 116 E. BALTIMORE ST. A. H. FETTING MANUFACTURER OF Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry 14, 16 18St. PaulSt. BALTIMORE, MD. ji .. V Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member throujrh the Secretary of his Chapter. Special de.si ;ns and estimates furnished on Class Pins, Medals, King:s, etc. LAROE STOCK OF FRATI-RNITV JFWELRY CONSTANTLY ON HANK " When you buy Angostura Bitters, be sure it is Abbott ' s. ' X Nov. 19, ' 02. — The boys arc beginning to discoz ' cr that hearsay evidence is not snch a snap. ' EMERSON ' S BROMO-SELTZER ' NUIAH EFFEBKSCEHT , (IMOCMIIRK) CLIH PS " ■ " " " IS HEADACHENEUBAIJ " iRftlN FATIGUE .SLEEPLESSNESS JJENTAL EXHAUSTION " ••COHOLIC EXCESSES YOU KNOW IT BROMO vSELTZER DOCTORS DENTISTS LAWYERS Young ones use it after an exhaustive period of study. Old ones endorse it as an efficient liarmless remedy. recommend it as a relief for headache, nervous- ness and the severe strain of the dental chair. take it after a hard fought legal battle in the courts. it quiets the nerves and soothes the brain. And others take BROMO SELTZER because they know beyond the shadow of a doubt, that it cures Headaches, Brain-fag and " the Blues. " Accept no Substitute lOc. Every vhere 5. SALABES CO. WELSH ' S West Baltimore Loan Co. Hotel, Restaurant 675 W. BALTIMORE ST. and Dining Room (Between Arch and Pine Sts.) jt f t t STEAMED OYSTERS A SPECIALTY Liberal Advances on Merchandise of every Description jt jt WATCHES AND DIAHONDS A SPECIALTY N. E. Cor. Baltimore and Greene Streets JZ BAUTIIVIORE, iVlD. Open from 7 A. n. to 6 P. M. Saturdays until 10 P. fl. f tJ t SIDE ENTRANCE, WITH PRIVATE WAITING ROOH MEALS AT ALL HOURS ' The conrse of true hn ' c is xi the shortest ivay home. Nov. 22, ' 02. — Dr. Cordell lectured on the " History of U. of M. " in Anatomical Hail. PALACE BOWLING ALLEYS 529 W. Baltimore Street NEAR GREENE STREET Buffet StocRed with Finest " Wines x- -kwrn ¥:-¥ikJir a » ¥ ir-ve Liquors and Cigars FOUR FINE ALLEYS What ' s the Use Of knowledge, either practical or theoretical, in any branch, especially Dentistry, if the facilities to carry such knowledge into ettect are not the best? All Will Answer " No Use " 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 proiiuced before the profession ; and these facts, together with the high opinion universally held by dental practitioners of goods marked " C. I). M. Co. " are a guarantee that by using our products your skill and knowledge can be demonstrated in their best form. Kndeavor to disprove our claim through our materials, ami you will become convinced we do not make an iiile boast. CONSOLIDATED DENTAL MFG. CO. BALTIMORE. BRANCH 19 W est Fayette Street C. M. FREEMAN. Manager BALTIMORE, MD. " .A word to the zcisc is a dangerous thing. " xii Now 2 . ' 02. — CuiuU-iiiiiatioii of the lecture hall by His llo)ior. the lhiildin Inspeelor. CITY TRUST AND BANKING CO 5 I 7-5 I 9-52 1-523-525 West Baltimore Street WM. F. WHEATLEY, President FRANK OWINGS, Treasurer It you will call at our office we will try to interest you in the matter of Savings Deposits. The plan is new, and will help you to save money not otherwise saved A PLAN FOR A SAVINGS FUND FOR EVERYBODY Our Motto : Safety, Courtesy, Promptness, Liberality W E WA NT YOUR S AV I N G S ACCOUNT THE WESTERN NATIONAL BANK OF BALTIMORE 14 North Eutaw Street Capital, .... Surplus and Undivided Profits, J. G. HARVEY President JOSHUA G. HARVEY WALTER B. BROOKS, 1r. CHAS. F. MAYER DERICK FAHNESTOCK D. FAHNESTOCK Vice-President Directors : FRANCIS BURNS |OHN BLACK GUSTAV GIESKE EDWARD L. BARTLETT 5500,000 400,000 WILLIAM MARRIOTT Cashier THOMAS TODD JAMES PRESTON W. BURNS TRUNDLE E. AUSTIN JENKINS THIS BANK WILL BE PLEASED TO RECEIVE ACCOUNTS Strange that everyone reads the case of Jones z ' s. Jones in 45, Md. xiii Nov. 25, ' 02. — Initial step taken by Class of ' 03 towards organization of Endoii mcnt Fnnd. CENTRAL S a_v_ijri_g_s B ank OF BALTIMORE: S. E. Cor. Charles and Lexington Streets KOItKKT K. »AICIN .. rr. ' ..iili ' nt c;Kuit(;i ' : . oknkk. Vmi-.i-h mUmi THOMAS ;. roTIs, Ti-.a«iir.i- AUTIII H (iKOICI.!-: KICOW . ( oiiiiM-Ilor Directors : Geo. V. CortitT, Jesse Tysiiri. Geinian M. Hunt. I»miirl J. I ' oley, Isiiac H. Di.von, Tlioiiias K. (. ' arey, Wilton Simwrlon, Williani I,. Kiliott, l a id Amharh, Kolit. K. Waring, Kdwanl It. (hvens, Thos. ;. pnrts. Charlfs K. Dohme, Tinisiall Sriiith. Milrs While, Jr., Henry Williams, I ' jilwiii Warliclii, Win. Win -lirster, Wni. n. ;ra(ttin. Franklin I . Cator, John S. (Jil.bs. ( ' . Mort(»n Stewart, Jr., Charles T. Crane. $av?c 50 Cents a Ulcck. I ' lit il in the CEN- IK.VL SAVINGS HANK ; at llie end iil ' diu- year you will have de- posited 26 Dollars, and it will be earning three per cent, interest wi-: A « i;i ' T i i:roMTs of kii ' tv i;nt s am I i-m aicii BANK HOURS, SATURDAY, 10 A. M. TO 3 P. M - 10 A. M. TO 1 P. M. N. riONAL Howard Bank COR. HOWARD AND FAYETTE STS. B.ALTIMORE, Mn. CAi ' iTAr 52 0,000 SuRi ' i.us AM) Unoividei) Profits, 41,750 Tile Accounts of Mcrcantilt Firms, Corporations, Individuals Trustees and Administrators are solicited and will receive careful attention. Collections made on all points promptly :; :: :: HENRY CLARK, President JA.MHS GETTY, ' ice- President VV. I. H. ROHKR rS, Jr., Cashier James Getty Henry Burgunder John W.iters R. Clay Timanus IJiKtcroRS Henry Clark Henry F. New Thomas O ' Neill F. J. Kohler Jos. A. Bolgiano Wm. H. Bayless Wm. C. Carroll [.icob Epstein 4 PER CENT. INI ERE5T ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS Wonuinental Savings Association ASSETS, $540,000 YOU CAN HAKE DEPOSITS OF $1 AND UP DEPOSITS SUBJECT TO CHECK Open Daily, ' ) A. M. to .S l . M. Saturd.i , 9 A. M. to t P. M. 1 15 North Eutaw Street " A bird in the bnsli is i . ' ortlt two on a woman ' s bonnet. ' xiv Now 2 " . ' 02. — Foot-Ball game, of the season. U. of M. beat J. H. U., S to o. THE NINETY-SEVENTH ANNUAL SESSION OF THE School of medicine of the Universltv of maryland WILL BEGIN ON THURSDAY, OCTOBER I, 1903, AND TERMINATE ON MAY 15, J 904. During the session there is a vacation from December 230!, 1903, to January 4th, 1904, and there are no lectures on Thanksgiving Day and Washington ' s Birthday. Clinical Lectures, introductory to the regular session, are given daily throughout September. FEES FOR THE FOUR YEARS ' GRADED COURSE. IVIatriculation (paid each year), - - $ 5.00 Practical Anatomy (paid two years), - 10.00 Full Course of Lectures (First Year), - 1 OO.OO Full Course of Lectures (Second Year), - 1 OO.OO Full Course of Lectures (Third Year), - lOO.OO Full Course of Lectures (Fourth Year), - 1 OO.OO Laboratory Fee (paid each year), - - 5.00 Graduation Fee, ----- 30.00 Tickets for any of the Departments may be taken out separately. The fee for these branches is $25.00 each. The Laboratory courses may be taken by matriculates not following the regular courses. The fee for these is $20.00 each. NOTICE TO STUDENTS. The personal expenses of students are at least as low in Baltimore as in any large city in the United States, board being obtainable at from $3.00 to $6.00 per week, inclusive of fuel and light. Students will save time and e.xpense upon their arrival in the city by going direct to the School of Medicine, on the University grounds, northeast corner Lombard and Greene streets, where the Superintendent of Buildings, who may be found at his office on the premises, will furnish them with a list of comfortable and convenient boarding houses suitable to their means and wishes. Four years ' graded course. Frequent recitations are held throughout the sessions, and final examinations at the end of each year. Excellent laboratory equipment. Clinical advantages unsurpassed. For catalogues and other infcjrmation, address R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D., Dean. An examination on Evidence is synonymons zvith one on Relevancy vcl non. XV Xov. 2T, 02. — Thanksgiving Day holiday thankfnily received. DROVERS AND MECHANICS ' NATIONAL BANK N. W. Cor. Eutaw and Favette Streets JAMES CLARK, President CHAS. S. MILLER, Cashier LEOPOLL:) STROUSE, Vice-President EDWIN P. HAYUEN, Asst. Cashier Caplial j5?300.ooo Surplus and Profits, 420,000 A General Banking Business Transacted RENT A SAFE DEPOSIT BOX, S A YLAP THE CHARLES WILLMS Surgical Instrument Co. 300 N. HOWARD STREET - . . Physicians ' , Surgeons ' , Hospital Invalid ' s Supplies POCKET CASES, BUGGY CASES, OBSTETRICAL BAGS. NEAL ' S OBSTETRICAL FORCEPS, TOOTH FORCEPS, TRUSSES, ABDOMINAL SUPPORTERS ■ . " A man is known by the Unr lelters lie hee s. xvi Dei ' . 6, ' 02. — Dr. AdolpJi Lorcnz, of J ' iciiiia. gave clinic in Aiiatoinical Hall. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, DENTAL DEPARTMENT, N, E. Cor. Lombard and fireeue Sis., Baltimore, Mu. BERNARD CARTER, Esq., Provost. RACUL-TY. Ferdinand J. S. Gorg. s, M. D,, D. D.S.. Profe. ' sor of Ch. ri,es W. Mitchell. AI. D., Professor of Tlierapcu- Principles of Dental Science and Dental Surgery afid tics. Mechanism. Y).wm M. R. Culbreth. M. D.. Ph. G.. Professor of James H. Harris, .M. D., D. D. S., Professor of Oper- Catena Medica. ative and Clinical Dentistry. John C. Uhler, M. D., D. D. S., Associate Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. Francis T. Miles, M. D., Professor of piiysiology. ig j. h. Davis, M. D.. D. D. S., As.sociate Professor Randolph Winslow, M. D.. Chnical Professor of Oral °f Prosthetic Dentistry. Surgery. Clarence J. Grieves, D. D. S., Associitf Professor of Crown and Bridge Work. J. Holmes Smith, M. D., Professor of Anatomy j Holland. M. D.. Demonstrator of Anatomy. R. Dorsey Coale, Ph. D., Professor of ' rhemisiry and H. D. Fitzhugh, M. 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 cf the world arc 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 instructions 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. I ' he many thousands of patients annually treated in the University Hospital, and other sources, afiford 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 si.xty-five large windows, and is furnished with the latest improved operating chairs. The Dental Infirmary and Laljoratory are open daily (e :cept 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. These means for practical instruction have already assumed such large proportions that the supply has been beyond the needs of the large classes in attendance during the past sessioiLs. The exceedingly large number of patielits 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 arc those adopted by the National Association of Dental Faculties and State Boards of Dental Examiners. Qualifications for Graduation.— The candidate must have attended three full courses of lectures of seven months each, in different years, at the REGLIL. R or Winter sessions in this institution. . ' Vs equiva- lent to one of these, one course in any reputable Dental College W " ill be accepted. Graduates of medicine can enter the Junior Class. ' i " he matriculant must have a good English education: a diploma from a reputable liter- ary institution or other evidence of literarv rpialifications, will be received instead of a preliminary exami- nation. . ' Ml students have great advant.tges in operative and mechanical dentistry in this institution through- out every session. The Regular or Winter Session , ' ill begin on the first day of October of each year, .-nid will termi- nate May 1st. The Summer Session for practical instruction, will commence in April and continue until the regular session begins. Slu lents in attendance on the Summer Session will have the advantage of all the daily Sur- gical and Medical clinics of the University. . ' Vfter the Session of 1902-03, four (instead of tl-.ree) sessions, will be required before ;i;raduation. The fees for the Regular Session are $100. Demonstrators ' fees included; Matriculation fee, $5; Diploma fee, for candidates for graduation, $30: Dissecting ticket, $10. 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. GORQAS, M. D., D. D. S. 845 N. Eutaw Street, Baltimore, Md. [ can of tin- Dental Prt artinciit of the Uiik ' crsity of Maryland. Sonic Vti ' of the Seniors imagine thai the Xoin. on Evidence xms a trifle hard. xvii Ui-x. 6. 02. — " Tichcls! Ticlccls! Tickets! Who said i icicds " © Your Salary may not he large, hut it ' s large enough to have a hank account. Start with a cjuarter, or a dollar, lav aside weekly, and Ntni ' ll soon have a guarantee ot future comfort. Choose a strong hank. W ' e pav V -• P f cent., compounded annually. St. James Savings Fund BALTIMORE 5TREET AND POSTOFFICE AVENUE OPEN DA1L " , 10 -; SA IIRUA S, 10-- liRANC ' H BANKS — Somerset .ind Kager Streets ; Fait Avenue and Bouldin Street, Canton 115 Light Street. ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ®®®®®®©®®®®®®®®®©®®®®®@®®®®®®®®®®®®®®- .®®© Q. S. F. O. M. B. Why not DIEHL with REITZE? n Jf . . . MAKERS OF . . . MEN ' S GARMENTS That Satisfy We give the best values at the lowest prices — the same to one and all. Our garments are o! irreproachable .style, being correctly fashioned and skillfully tailored; and stand the test ol close inspection. Our stock comprises the most desirable patterns and effects, embracing exclusive styles and greatest values. REITZE ca DIEHL 629 " W. BALTIMORE STREET, Opposite Pearl Tin- Jtniiurs ultribitlc llic Iccliirc luili diUunity to the force of their exl aiuliin; intellects. .wiii Dec. io, ii, 12, ' 02. — Nurses ' Bai ■aar. UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL SOUTHWEST COR. LOMBARD AND GREENE STS. BALTIMORE, MD. Tins liislitution. a cut of whicl; appears mi Page 20, most pleasantly lucated, the cmnforls an.l capac- • ily of uhicli lia e unilergone great development to meet the increasing demands of patients, is fitted with all modern conveniences for the successful treatment of Medicine and Surgical Diseases. A pleasant feature of the new University Hospit. l is its " Sun Parlor. " Its Medical Staff com- prises the Facnlty of the University, and the entire management of the Institution heing under the direct su- pervision of that body, the sick may relv upon enjoying the benefits of a hospital as well as the comforts and privacy of a home while seeking treatment for tnedical diseases and undergoing surgical operations. Especial attention is called to th.e 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 assist- ance in Baltimore, no Institution ofl ' ers 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 th.e Professors. Board in wards, $5.00 per week; board in private rooms, $10.00 to $J5. 00 per week. MEDICAL STAFF OF THE HOSPITAL SURGEONS PROF. R. WINSLOW, M. D. PROF. FR.ANK .M.A.RTIN, M. D. PROF. T. A. ASHBY, M. D. PROF. St. CLAIR SPRUILL, M. D. p ' rOF. HIRAM WOODS, M. D. PROF. J. M. HUNDLEY, M. D. PHYSICIANS PROF. S. C. C11! ' :W, .M. U. PROF. J. C. HEMMETER, M. D. PROF. F. T. MILES, M. D. PROF. MORRIS C. ROBINS, M. D. PROF. C. W. m ' iTCHELL, M. D. PROF. J. E. GICHNER, M. D. PROF. J. S. FULJON, M. D. PROF. J. M. CRAIGHILL, M. D. PROF. A. D. ATKINSON. AI. D. For further particulars apply to A. . . .MATTHEWS. M. D., Superintendent. UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES L ' nder the guidance of the Superintendent the ])Upils of this school are instructed in all that pertains to Scientific Nursing. Lectures are delivered to them by the Faculty of Physic. For circulars and information about the Training School, address Mrs. Katherine A. Taylor, Superinten- dent of Nurses, Maryland L ' niversity Hospital, Baltimore, Md. A. A. MATTHEWS, M.D., Superintendent. WARNING : — Don ' t buy lliosc lectures on Conflict: tlicy arc stolen goods. xi.x Dec. 22, ' 02. — Eiuhiwiiiciit lumd concert at Lchiiiaiiii ' s Hall, under the auspices of Class of ' 03. Ho Limit to Jlccowmodation Chas, W, Winter Desldner and Draper Constantly on Ijand a Choice Selection 0 « « « Toteign and Domestic Woollens at Wodern Prices Stylish Cut 752 north Gay Street THE GEORGE GUNTHER Jr. BREWING COMPANY 3rd and TOONE STREETS, ' CAP.. ST. PAUL 34ST ' MD. WINDSOR 374 CANTON, BALTIMORE COUNTY. Ml). j w ' e % PHILLIPS BROTHERS SOLE BOTTLERS 60Q and 611 SOUTH CAROLINE SFREET ' C. P , ST. PAUL 3250 i MD., Windsor ia7 BALHAIOKE. MD. Truly, the law rci ' iews in the lihrury are inosi intensely inlerestiui;; serials. XX Dec. 23, ' 02. — Iiicipiciicy of the Christinas vucatiun: an oasis in a desert of toil. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND BERNARD CARTER, LL. D., Provost RACUUTV OR PHVSIC CEORGE W. MlLTENBERCiER, M. 1), Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Honorary Presi- dent of the Faculty. SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. 1 ). Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine. V1LL1. M T. 110W. RD. M. D. Emeritus Professor of Diseases of Women and Children and Clinical Medicine. JULI. N J. CHISOL.M. M. 1).. L.L. D. Emeritus Professor of Eye and Fuir Diseases. FR.-VNCIS T. MILES. .M. D, Professor of Physiology, and Clinical Professor nf Dis- eases of the Nervous System. IS.A.. C ED.MONDSON .ATKINSON. M. D. Emeritus Professor of rherapeutics and Clinical .Medi- cine. R. DORSEY CO. LE. Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. R.ANDOLPH WINSLOVV. M. D. Professor of Surgery. L. E. NE. LE, .M. D. Professor of Olistelrics. CILAS. W. xMlTCHELL, M. D. Professor of Diseases of Children, Therapeutics and Clinical .MedicinV. THOS. A. ASHTiV, . l. 1). Professor of Diseases of Women. J. HOL.MES S. n ' TH. . 1. D. Professor of . natoniy. D. M. R. CULlSRirm, .M. 1). Professor of .Materia Medica and Phiirmacognosy. JOS. L. HIRSH. .M. D. Professor of Pathology oiid Bacteriology and Visiting Pathologist to the University llospital. HIRAM WOODS, M. U. Professor of Eye and luir Dise. ' ises. J. MASON HUNDLEY. M. I). Clinical Professor of Diseases of . omen. THOMAS C. GILCHRIST, M. R. C. S. Clinical Professor of Dermatology. JOHN C. HEMMETER, .M. D.. Ph. D. Clinical Professor of Medicine and Director of the Clinical Lalioratory. JOSEPH T. S.MITH, M. D. ' Associate Professor of Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene and Clinical Medicme. JOHN S. FULTON, U. D. Clinical Professor of Medicme. FRANK MAR ' ITN, AI. D. Clinical Professor of Surgery. ST. CLAIR SPRUILL. M. D. Clinical Professor of Surgery. B. B. LANIER, M. D. .• ssociate Professor of Principles of Surgery. L. .M. ALLEN. .M. D. Associate Professor of Obstetrics. MORRIS C. ROBINS, M. D. Associate Professor of Clinical .Medicine. JOS. E. GICHNER, M. D. Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. J. -M. CRAIGHILL, .M. 1). .Associate Professor of Clinical .Medicine. A. D. ATKINSON. M. 1). Associate Professor of Clinical .Medicine. R. TUNSTALL ' TAYLOR. . !. D. .Associate Prolessor of Orthopedic Surgery. JOHN G. JAY. .M. D. As.sociafe Professor of Clinical Surgery. H. H. ARTHUR, M. D. .Associate Professoi; of Diseases of Women. S. B. BOND, M. D. Associate Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases. HARRY ADLER, M. D. .Associate Professor of Diseases of the Stomach. J. W. HOLLAND. .M. D. Demonstrator of .Anatomy and Lecturer on Clinical Surgery. Nci-cr quote from the " hook of fate: " xoiiieone niii:;ht ask you the niiniher of the pa e. Jan. 2, ' 03. — Xiirscs ' dance and Masque party. Baltimore-Maryland Engraving Co SUCCESSOR TO BALTIMORE ENGRAVING COMPANY MARYLAND ENGRAVING COMPANY DESIGNS SKETCHES HALF-TONES COLOR WORK . ZINC ETCHINGS 3-COLOR PLATES 3 EAST BALTIMORE STREET BALTIMORE, MARYLAND !(■ I ' hrdry is aniiiuilly i roTciii: iiiid value by !!ic addition oj iicic loliniics. xxii Jan. 3, ' 03. — .liuUhcr oiislaiii hf of Ez ' idciicc, Iiilcniational and ConfJict. University of Maryland SCHOOL OF LAW e ' i BERNARD CARTER, Esq., Pro -ost. e 4 4 " THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION JOIIX PRENTISS ROE, Esq., RICHARD M. X ' ENARLE, Esq. Plcadiiii . Practice, Ri ' idcucc, Damages General Jnrishrndenec. ' and iin- La:, of Torts. ALBERT RITCHIE, THOMAS S. BAER, Esq., Comniercial La-a ' and Sliipfini::. Tlie Laic of Real and Leasehold Lstafes. Trade Marks and Copyrights. JCDGE HENRY STOCKB RIDGE, international Law. Conflict of La-ws. .Idniiralty. JUDGE CHARLES E. PHELPS, E.rccntors and Administrators. Jnridieal Equity and Legal Ethics. JUDGE HENRY IX HARLAN, EDGAR A. I ' OE, Esq.. ■ Constitutional La c and Domestic Relations. Bills and Notes, Sales. Suretyship and Oiiasi- WILLIAM T. BRANTLY, Esq., Personal Property and Bailments and Laz ' of JOSEPH C. ERANCE, Esq., Corporations ami Elementary Common La: ' . Contracts. V. CALMN CHESNUT, E.so., Contracts. Criminal Law and I nsurance. The Thirty-Fourth Annual Session will begin October I, 1903 For Catalogues containing full information address, HENRY D. HARLAN, Secretary. 224 St. Fai ' l Street, BALTIMORE, MD. ' here is abnudance of room for honorable mention: the precincts arc not cri)-coded. .x.xiii Jan. 5. ' 03. — Lectures resumed, ll ' e ' re all buck, filled ii ' itli good resolutions for the new year. testimonidi Oxford. N. C. June 26, 1893. Messrs. CANBY. GILPIN CO. By way of giving you an idea of the efficacy of n Howe ' s Black Flag Insect Powder, one dozen of which 1 bought of you some lime since. I would say that I used a half-bottle of the medium size on Saturday evening, as 1 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. 1 think, ' without the slightest exaggeration. 1 brushed together fully three quarts Dead Flies. Yours truly. INSECT UTUI M«l, WE SUPPLY THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND HOSPITAL ANDREW C. SNYDER JOHN C. HALL, Druggist. ' pork... ' Butcher STALLS, 10 RICHMOND MARKET AND 206, 208 BELAIR MARKET FACTORY AND OFriCC: McMECHEN AND BRUNT STREETS C. 4 p. PHONE FACTORY MADISON 62 MARYLAND PHONE COURTLAND 1216 USE MARKET TELEPHONE UNTIL 12 NOON AND 10 P. M. SATURDAYS FINE COACHES FOR SHOPPING, PARTIES WEDDINGS, THEATRES. PARK DRIVES, ETC. JOSEPH B. COOK Tuner l Director Funeral Parlors! was W. Baltimore Street Coach Stables: 1 0-1 2 -IS S. SchrOi ' dcr Street lOOS IOlO fyollins Street COACHES FOR ALL PURPOSES I C. p. St. PAUL 1027 TELEPHONES , MARYLAND COURTLAND tT I BALTIMORE, MD. limidful of _(, ' «()( life is better llhiii o bushel of letiniiu} . " xxiv Jan. 5, ' 03. — Lectures on I ' atliology not resumed. JTutzler ros. An Attractive Line of MEN ' S FURNISHINGS HANDKERCHIEFS AND WELL-WEARING GLOVES Sheeting and Toweling at Right Prices 2 0 to 2 S 7 . Jeoward St. tr } Our Beer. . " ONE GRADE ONLY " It is PURE and HEALTHFUL, and " fresh as morning dew distilled on flowers " i eo, rehm dt cK 0 2 BREWERS BELAIR AVENUE BALTIMORE, MD. C. P., and Maryland Telephone Connections Chenoweth Gutter Co. FINE CREAMERY, ROLL AND PRINT BUTTER Fresh Country Eggs and Poultry Received Daily O. O. Cor. SPatferson . itfe. and Stric cer St. TRY OUR C. B. C. BUTTER C. P. Phone 427-Y Madison Theo. Warner James R. Paine u arner d Co, HATTERS UMBRELLAS CANES, ETC. Agents for Lincoln Bennett and Walter Barnard ' s London Hats 324 W. ; altimore 6t. !Bait,more, 7 fd. Manufacturers of Silk and Cassimere Hats " Where ' s there ' s a zeell. there ' s ros;. " XXV J . . 7. ' i).V — fh-. Ilirsli lectured on " ' atli lo ;y: THIS BOOK BOUND BY MOORE ALBRECHT BOOKBINDERS 107 S. CHARLES STREET BALTIMORE " WE BIND ANYTHING " l ( ;;v 1 iiiiDi ' s rcpiitalioii 7i. ' niihi not htiow his clianictrr if hey met mi the street. xxvi JAN. g. ' 03. — Dr. Hirsh n T ' ;V Tivrf ;(■ lecture of January 7. If there is anything New, we have it. We arc Leaders of Kashion Followers to none. Wc show the most complete line of men ' s wear in the jitv. (inoii Oressers ought to make our acquaintance ;: JERSEY BUTTER CO. Ol ' R UP TOW N STORE OUR DO N TOWN SIORE 603 W. Baltimore St. 503 N. Gay Street w ( 1 2tul Diior from ( irceiu- znd Door above Belair Marki ' t HIGH •GR.A.D£ With our up-to-date line of Men ' s Furnishings, we carry a Our line of Ready-to-Wear Men ' s and Bovs BUTTBRINE full line of HATS of the liighest fashion. CLOTHING, HATS, SHOKS, and f ( 5% t We make a specialty of SHIRTS Gent ' s Furnishings, is of the highest .irt 117 INORTM PACA STREET ONE CALL WILL MAKK YOU ONE OF OUR KRIKNIJS WHOLESALE RETAIL L. M, MILLER v. M X. ( (,?• 503 N. Gay St. ana 003 AV. Baltimore St. Recommended by the Medical Profession. BACHRACH BROS. " little joe ' s " f ? Photographers has anything you Studio, S. E. Corner Eutaw and Lexington Streets want it it ' s for BALTIMORE, MD. sport J J Balto. tgl Howard The only Gallery in Baltimore that has the proper sky-light facilities to make fine, large groups. Special rates given to Students for the best work of all kinds :: :: :: :: :: tP w ( Washington Studio, 1331 F STREET, NORTHWEST Jax. 10, ' 03. — Clifford T. IJ ' . Sapf iii :;toii, appointed resident in the " Lyini -fn " Hospital. xxvii Jan. 12, " 03. — l r. Ilirsli l ch! a ijuic on Iciliirc oj Jaiiitory . M. Curlander Law Bookseller, Publisher «„d Importer 225 North Calvert Street BALTIMORE Publisher of the Annotated Marj ' Iand Keports. Brantly ' s Maryland Digest, Miller ' s Maryland EQuity Procedure, Phelps ' Juridical Elquity, Carey ' s Forms and Precedents. £f j In Press: " Elements of Corporatiot La v, " by Joseph C. France, Lecturer on Corporation l aw in the University of Maryland. j A large assortment of all legal publications, as well as all tHe Text BooKs used at the University of Maryland Law ScHool, constantly on Hand. S. B. SEXTON SON, ISIAIILIKHED 1839- Oi-i in:il l :ttfiitf !■ ., I iivpiitot ' H tilHl . Iiiiiii fiirliii i ' r of til. ' Baltiiore Fire Place Healers. Msii Maiiiihli lllri r •! till ' Itr t Stoves, flanges and Turnaces. TIk- OrlKiiiiil mill Miisl I ' lTl ' i ' i ' t l- ' iri ' |ihiri lli ' iitiT « ' r lii l - : ■•II Ai-kiiiiu I- I ' ll i-il liy till Trii.li anil riihlii ' . .| ' ll.l fill l ' l " .t llllMlilll iio.ll. ;lil l III ' OII illl I ll. S. B. SEXTON a SON, 7 and ) South (iav Street. STORES : 2,? Kast Lombard Street. Foundry, .SI I It) 527 V. Ciinway Street, tiAL I ' lJVlOKiS, MO. l.urKi ' liiiiliiitiiii; Mir- fnri . I ' lTfi ' i ' t (iiiuliiiHl lull : Ki ' iilliiliitrill III llHi ' iif riicl: I ' ortiilili ' mill Urirk Si-t. Also a Full Line of STEEL PLATE RANGES Suitable for Hotels, Restaurants, Institutions and Private Families. |. . 14. Vw — ' ' ■ ' llirsli tliti itol Icclurc. xxviii Jan. 2i. 03. — OiiillcH dreamed that he was State Bacterioloi ist. Merchants Miners Transportation Co. STEAHSH IP LINES QUEEN OF SEA ROUTES BETWEEN Baltimore, Boston, Providence, Savannah, Philadelphia, Norfolk, Newport News e e ™ a z BEST WAY TO REACH ALL POINTS NORTH, SOUTH OR WEST a a 8 ™ t Passenger Accommodations Unsurpassed. Cuisine the Best. Tickets on Sale and Baggage Checked Through to All Points. i f f f W. F». TURN12R, Gen Pass. Agent. A. D. STEBBIINS, Oenerai Manager. J. C " WHITINEV, 2nd Vice-President and Traffic Manager. GEINERA.U OKRICES, BAUTIiVlORE, MD- Jan. 21, ' 03. — Peniiaiieiif .iliimui Asso. formed of 3 def ' ts. Executive Committee of 15 chosen. xxix J. x. 16. 03. — Dr. Uirsli held a iiiiia on the five lectures i hrii up to date. Jeff res Studio... BALTIMORE, MD. Will alv ' avs make the Students hrst- cl ass w ' o r k at moderate rates J e JEFFRES STUDIO WKI.L DRESSED MEN WEAR O ' neal ' s Bats S r U D E N ' !■ ' S TRADE S O L 1 C 1 T E D c " N. W. CORNER EutaAV and Saratog ' a Streets Chesapeake Phone St. Haul 194-, Maryland Phone W. 692 UNION MADE (;OODS A SPECIALTY J v C. L. NUSZ lyats and UmbnUas At the Lowest Possible Prices : . " .. " « 105 W. BALTIMORE ST. HAI.IIMOKI-.. Ml). Ten per cent, discnvmt to Students |()hn W. McPherson Sons jt c Shirt WdJiers M EN ' S VT V ITT K R S e u . 9 Baltimore Street, E.ast Jan. 17, 03. — Sartorioti. - did not " auhle Jan. ly, ' 03. — Dr. Xcalc lectured on ' ' Moral Philosophy. GEO. A. chase: Presiderit EMMETT C. CHASE Vice-President All the Best Feat- ures of Life Insur- ance oi the Indus- trial Plan B. L. TAUUEY Secretary E. r. TALLEY Ass ' t Secretary Home Friendly vSociety 100-102 W. Fayette Street INDUSTRIAL INSURANCE BALTIMORE, MD. PHONES ChesapeaKe 2040 Maryland 4-4-4 ' CHARTER. PERPETUAL 6co. B. Boufclk Dentdl Supplies 7 West Saratoga Street Baltimore, IJld. telephones: C. P., St. Paul 3S92=V. C. P., madisen I079--JI. Hesidence. mari land, W SSI. Jan. 20, ' 03. — Coffey debated " Negro Question. xxxi i . 22. ( 3. — Prof. U ' inslow rcnuncd u Canct ' r i l ' .hifnnii Maryland R.eports Sets and Odd Volumes Boug[Ht and Sold TO LET YOU KNOAV VE ARE HERE l aw and Miscellaneous BooKs of all Kinds in .S t o c K or Supplied to Order Baltimore Book Company Nos. 301-305 Si. Paul .Street BALTIMORE. MD. MD. phone: Courtland 3127 Libraries arkd Small Lots of BooKs BougHt Good Prices Paid DON ' T BUY OB. SELL BEFORE SEEING US Give us a Call in Per son or by PH o Tk e, or 1 vrite us. and %ve will Call Soici and tioi s iJcnia Jnstriinionis V)ontai Specialties rtiYiciat ZjeotA. Jr{cadquartors or ' Dcntai !Protectiue Supp i Co. ' s .yfrtifi ' ciat ZteetA I ohrtaon cf jCund ' s J rtificiat Tjeeth je. s. Wr ht Co. 704 7I adi:)on uonue C. A :P. !PAo,i ,. 7 a,i,son 247-2 . a f moto. 9 d. Jan. 24, 03. — Theatre of Military O ycralioii.K ri-iiii icd to the I ' liicii .riii;iir Cliih. Jan. 26, " 03.- — Dr. Allan pcrfonncd a Casscrian ilisscclioii at 2 .1. .1 . Get Under Cover! BoneSy Brawn and Muscle owe to me A debt wliith science can ' t repay ; From MolaVS too, a tribute ' s due, I help to save them from decay ; While to the man of suits and Briefs I furnish acumen and brain, I joy create, assuage all griefs. And Pleasure follows in my train. Heed then, ye men, of draughts and pills, Of forceps, and of courts decree. Whatever the nature of your ills, You ' ll find a panacea in me. G. B. S. BEERS Possess the nourishing; quality of Malt and the Tonic property of Hops blended to assimilate perfectly with food. CASE 24 BOTTLES, $1.00 BREUrERIE.S AND BRANDS : Globe, " Goldbrau " and " Munich. " Eigenbrot, " Adonis. " National, " Bohemian. " Geo. Bauernschmidt, " Extra Lager. " Darley Park, " Ideal. " GOTTLIEB, BAUERNSCHMIDT, STRAUS BREWING CO. General Office, ParR and Fayette Streets BENJAMIN F. BENNETT AND S. F BENNEtT Builders 134 SOUTH HOWARD STREET BALTIMORE, MD. C. . p. Phone— St. P.uil 1230 Delaware College NEWARK, DELAWARE Classical and Scientific, Engineering and Agricultural Courses. Good Libraries, Laboratories and Work- Shop. Fur catalogues and other informativin, write to GEO. A. HARTER, President 1 ' " ei!. I, ' 03. — Coutincnccmcnt of the second term ; llie be_ innin of the end. x.x.xiii I ' eii. 12, 03. — Ret ell ' s { rophecy for his senior yecr materialized in his soph. year. See ' 05 history. Marylind Hhonc I2 ii-B EllablUhcil 1887 JOHN TRIBLE CO., 206 N. Paca Strfct, Removed from 210 N. F.utaw Street. All the Leading WASHKRS and WRINGKRS for Sale and Reiuircd. Having «rif in3tril this business, and niatic a specialty of it for 1; years, we feel assured u-e can do as well for our customers as the best. CHARLES R. DEELEY Dealtrr in all Kinds uf Dental Supplies HI NORTH MBKR ' IV STRKKT B.ALTIMORH, MD. KSTABLISHEO 1 S(uy H. M. SCHAUB 6enr$ Turnisbings Negligee and White Shirts a Specialty 3 I 5 W I " , S T V R A r I " S ' !• R I-. I ' . T BALTIMORK. MD. ALL KINOS Ol ' TREES. SHRUBS. VINES EVERGREENS, ETC. Grown nnd For Snle liv Sjifki.il Attention to l.ANDSCAPK WORK In .ill its Br.inclie SHM) KOR DESCRIPTIVK CATALOtJl ' K Spring Season, Marih, April, May. Fall Season, October, Novcinbcr, December. AGENTS WANTLI) WRITI- KOR TERMS li.M.riMORl AM) I ' ACA STS. liAl.IlMORi;, Ml). I-Kit. 12, ' 03. — Theatre I ' urly and Siiiohcr hy " ' .i .; I ' .u. " DO NOT CIRCULATE


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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, 1902 Edition, Page 1

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