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

 - Class of 1904

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University of Maryland School of Pharmacy - Terra Mariae Yearbook (Baltimore, MD) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1904 volume:

ik»ftr « 4 % a» UHIVERSl. VLAND LIBRARY COLLEGE 1 Kt Mi . " V ' ■nt K Upw6 %....- -- ' V»S » A »S » i » » » i » iW » »»«i » i V »i » V i % V«»»ti l p I ' je FOREWORD In sending our little bonk into the world, we desire to remind the public that we in common with many others have suffered by The Fire. This is by wa y of explanation, however, and not as excuse, for we do not acknowledge the latter is necessary. We are the first class to go from Baltimore ' s old Uni- versity into her new city, and wc have no desire to h: rk back to the good old ante-ignem days, and ask leniency for our lack of progress. But wc have been considerably and unavoidably delayed in our work of getting out this edition, and wc believe some apology is due our readers. Hence, this statement. We ask our classmates and patient instructors to laugh with us at our jokes, and to take the liberties we have taken in the spirit wdiich we took them. No anatomy is completed without a humiu ' ous bone, and if we have found theirs, we are without doubt that ours will sooner or later be the subject of a knock from them. The chance is theirs to apply the Golden Rule. And now the printer is calling us, and not being Lot ' s wives, but only standing slim chances of some day being Lots, we must turn our faces forward and let the devil take the hindmost. What he is about to do to our well-considered pages is now nothing to us. Caveat Emptor. BOARD OF EDITORS. .86326 riiRUINANI) J. S. GORGAS, A. iM. M. IX, U. D. S. (7Cou. - o X )--W y V DEDICATION TO OUR DISTINGUISHED PROFESSOR AND SINCERE FRIEND Ferdinand J. S. Gorgas. A.M. M. D., D.D.S. ONE WHOSE STERLING QUALITIES OF CHARACTER COMMINGLED WITH PROFOUND LEARNING HAVE WON FOR HIM WIDESPREAD FAME WITHIN THE RANKS OI- HIS liXALTED PRO- FESSION. ONE WHO IN ALL SINCERITY COMMANDS THE ESTEEM OF THE STUDENT BODY AT LARGE. ONE FOR WHOM HIS FELLOW PROFESSORS HAVE EVINCED DEEP RE- GARD AND AFFECTION. ONE WHOMIT IS FERVENTLY HOPED WILL BE PERMITTED BY A DIVINE PROVIDENCE TO DWELL LONG AMONG US— IS THIS VOLUME AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATED BY THE REPRE- SENTATIVES OF THE STUDENT BODY AND THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND — THE BOARD OF EDITORS. In Memonam francis Curquand JMilcs 1828-1903 " Co thoBc who lincw thcc not, no words can paint! Hnd those vfho hncw thcc, Imow all words arc faint! ' Board of Editors V. A. IIRASIIIIR, Medical A KL ' SII, I ' di-.cjr-in-Chief. VV. C. OUVli. R. C. CARNAL, Soc STANM.I ' .V 1!. SMITH. I ' .us, Mgr. Dental MILTON MARKS. JOHN A. MORRIS. Treas. W. G. OLMSTlvAlJ, Law OGLI ' : MARHURY. K.. I KOSS. a f Ti£( TS- I ' ircvvurd 5 DcdicaticJii 7 Miles Memoriam 8 Board of Editors lo Board of Regents 17 Faculty of Physics 19 Associate Professors 20 Clinical Assistants 22 Class Officers. 1904 ........ 25 Class Members -7-29 Hxeciitive Committee 2,2 MEDICAL DEPARTME-NT. llistnry (if 1904 a Prophecy of 1904 42 (irinds 49 Class ' 05 Officers and Members 61 His ' .ory of 1905 63 Memoriam — James William SchoUard ... 64 Class of ' 06 Oflicers and Members .... 66 llistiiry of Class 1906 68 Preshmen Class, 1907, Officers and Members . 71 iM-eshnien History of 1907 7.i Y. M. C. A ■ ( ' University of Maryland Athletic Assn. . . 79 Athletics 80 Base Ball 84 Our Eraternities . . 88 Phi Sigma Kappa I ' raternity . . . . 9° Kappa Psi Fraternity 9.1 Alpha Omega Delta l ralernity 95 Xi Psi Phi Fraternity 97 Phi Omega Fraternity 99 Kappa Sigma Fraternity I " l Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity 104 Theta Nu Epsilon h ' raternity 106 Musical Association no f-ist of Members of Musical Association . in North Carolina Slate Club 113 Pennsylvania Dental Clul) US South Carolina Club 1 17 West Virginia Club II9 Club Latino Americano 121 Virginia Club 122 Clinical Assistant ' s Alphabet 123 Toast to the Nurses 12S Der Esel Daktor 126 Dental Faculty I3i Class of 1904, Officers and Members . . . 133 Class History, 1904 145 Farewell M Class Critic ' 49 Prophecy, 1904 ' 53 A Tip 159 Class i)f 1905, Officers and Members . . . 161 History of Class of 1905 16,? Freshmen Class, Officers and Mimhor- . 167 History of Class o 1907 16S Law Department — I ' ' acnlly 17.? A Mrief Preface 175 Class Ollicers, 1904 176 Class .Members 178 History. 1904 iSo Prophecy, 1 904 iS; As Others See Us i.S ' ) The Law Students ' Dream 192 Leap ' ear ii),l [■io.mK 195 Dr. Samuel J(dinsf)n ' s Prayer 200 A Meta-Morphescd .Acephalite as Bar Li- brarian .... JOI i ' humas S. Harvis Will 204 The Thesis 205 Class . ' Mphabe: J07 Caveat luiipi.T - ' oK Class of 1905 Ollicers Jtx) Class of 1905 -Members -Ml liislory. 1905 J13 A Peep Into the l- ' uture ... J15 An Ode to -Mr. Lucien - ' 7 l.itlle Tommy Tucker 2lH The Intermediate Class Debating Society . 219 Law and Insects 2JO Class Ofiiccrs, 1906 224 A I ' mijlu-cy --7 Sh£ 12 IILI.USTII TI I ' cines, Molars and liricfs 3 Dr. Gorgas 6 lioard of F.ditors 9 University Hospi ' .al l6 Faculty of Piiysic i8 Clinical Assistants 2i The Stork 22 University Emblem 23 Class Officers, 1904 24 Class Members 26 Class Members .28 Class Members 30 Class Members 3 ' Executive Committee 32 MEDICAL DEPARTMENT Curtain Drop 41 Grinds 49 Continental Girl 59 Class Members 1905 Photo 60 Class 190S 61 Class Members, 1906 65 Clown on a Lion 66 History Class 1906 68 Class Members, 1907 7 ' 1907-1907 72 Freshmen 74 Spirit, Mind and Body 76 Football Player 78 Happy Hooligan 83 Football Team Photo 85 Fraternity U. of M. Photo 86 Fraternities . . 87 Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity 89 Kappa Psi Fraternity Photo 92 Alpha Omega Delta Fraternity Photo ... 94 Xi Psi Phi Fra.ernity Photo 96 Psi Omega Fraternity Photo 98 Kappa Sigma Fra ' crnity Photo 100 Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity Photo . . . 103 Theta Nu Epsilon Fraternity Photo ... 105 Dr. Dutrow Gives Trading Stamps . . . 107 Clubs 108 Musical Association 109 I ' laby Orchestra no North Carolina Club 112 Pennsylvania Dental Club 114 South Carolina Club 116 West Virginia Club 118 Club Latino Americano 120 llallibur.on Day 127 Dental Department Building 128 Dental Department 1904 Photo 129 Dental Faculty Phot() 130 Class Officers (Den ' al 1904) 132 Class Members (Photo 1904) 134 Class Members (Photo 1904) 136 Girl Looking Through Telescope .... 147 Girl Juggling Bubble 152 Prophecy ... 153 Ballet Girl 158 Cock Tail Girl 159 Class Members 1905 Photo 160 U. of M. 05 161 Pipe Rack 165 Freshmen Class Photo l66 Briefs ... 171 Lavi ' Facnlly Phot(.) 172 l ' 2xecutive Committee Class ' 04 Photo . . . 175 Judge 176 Class Members 1904 Photo 177 Class Members 1904 Photo 179 History, 1904 180 Prophecy 183 As Others See Us 186 Leap Year 193 Senior Class Stir Up 194 Bar Librarian 201 Judge Baer ' s Will 204 Class of 1905 Officers Photo 209 Class Member ' s 1905 Pho ' o 210 U. of M. Class of 1905 211 History, 1905 213 Hell on Earth 222 Gibson ' s Letter 223 Class Officers 1906 Photo 224 Junior Class 225 The End 230 13 H CO O t-i t7) 2 i6 Board of Regents of the University of Maryland rlERNARD CARTF.R. LT,. D SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D. HON. JOHN P. POE. HON. CARLES E. PHELPS. JOHN C. HEMMETER, M. D. F. J. S. GORGAS, M. D., D. D. S. JAMES H. HARRIS, M. !)., D. D. S. R DORSl ' LY COALE, Ph. D. Pruvost. RICILARD M. VENABLE, ESQ. RANDOLPH W ' INSLOW, M. D. THOMAS A. ASHBY, M. D. WILLIM T. I ' .RANTLEV, ESQ. HON. HENRY T. HARLAN. L. E. NEALE, M. D. CHARLES W. AHTCHELL. M. D. J HOLMES SAHTH, M. D. y M. R. CULURETH, M. D. 17 University of Maryland Faculty of Physics GEORGl ' ; W. MILTENBERGER, M. D., EiiK-ritus Prolessor uf Obstetrics and Hunorary Prcsidunt " f l ' ' aciilt -. (I)— SAMUEL C. CHEW, 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. (3) — ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D„ En.ieritus Professor of Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. (4)— R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. (5)— RANDOLPH WTNSLOW, M. D., Professor of Surgery. (0)— L. E. NEALE, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics. ' (-)— CHAS. W. MITCHELL, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Children, Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. (8)— THOS. A. ASHBY. Professor of Diseases of Women. (9)— J. HOLMES SMITH, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. (10)— D. M. R. CULBRETH, M. D.. Professor of Materia Medica and Pharmocognosy. (11)— JOS. L. HIRSH, M. D., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology, Visiting Pathologist to the University 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 Labratory. (16)— JOSEPH T. SMITH, Associate Professor of Jurisprudence and Hygiene, and Clinical Medicine. (17)— FRANK MARTIN, M. D., Clinical Professor of Surgery. (18)— B. B. LANIER, M. M., Associate Professor of Principles of Surgery. 19 Associate Professors (Kj)— ST. CI. AIR .SI ' KLIl.l.. . l. 1)., I ' loks-sor i| Clinical Surgery. (20)— JOHN S. FULTON, M. D., Clinical I ' rufcssor of Medicine. (ji 1—1.. . i. . li.i-:n, m. 1), Associate I ' mfessor of Obstetrics. (22)— MORRIS C. R015IXS. M. I).. Associate I ' rofessor of Clinical Medicine. (- ' 3)— JOS. I-:. GICHXRR. M. !).. Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. (24)— J. M. CR. l(;Hll.l.. .M. 1). Associate Professor of Clinical .Medicine (25)— A. D. ATKINSON, M. I)., Associate Professor of Clinical .Medicine. (26)— R. TUNSTALL TAYLOR, M. D., .Associate l ' rufessi r i f Orthopedic Surgery. (27)— JOHN ' G. JAY. M. I).. Associate I ' n fessor of Clinical Surgery. (28)— H. H. ARTHUR, M. D., Associate Professor of Diseases of Women. (29)— S. H. BOND, M. 1)., Miciate Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases (.?o) — IL ' KRRY ADLKR, M. I)., Associa ' e Profess jr of Diseases of the .Stomach (,,)_! HOLLAND. M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy and Lecturer of Clin ical Surgery. (32)— HUGH LI ' :TT HARDCASTLE, M. D., Lecturer on Diseases of the Throat and Nose. (5,)_PAGI ' . I ' .DMUNDS, M. I).. Dispensary Physician. (,U)-A. A. . L TT11K VS. M. D., SiiperinteiiiKiU of the L ' niversity Hospital. (.?5)— A. D. JOHNSON, Secretary to tlie Dean and Superiiitenden; of the College Huildings. 20 n r n r ( I H H at jMiCJ , WT ' ' fem 1 ■ =«tii Clinical Assistants for 1903=1904, University Hospital A. ATIYEH Syria. C. BAGLEY, JR Maryland. A. L. BARTLin ' T Cuba. J. R. BISHOP Delaware P.. J. BOND Florida J. C. BUZBY North Candina. 1. A. BUSH. JR r.eorKia. R. !•:. L. CAMl ' r.r.1.1 Maryland W. C. CHOWNIXC. Virginia J R. DOWNES Maryland. H. V. DU TROW Maryland A. B. EAGLF. West Virginia J C. ENOS Pennsylvania. A i:ZZATT i:;j;yi)i E. A. FLEETWOOD Georgia. W. E. FUNKHOUSEK Georgia. W. GASSAW. N " Maryland E. IIANSICX Denmark. C. S. HICKS Xorth Candina W. 11 HOPKINS Maryland C. B. IRWIN Marylaiul. J M. JOSEV South Carolina. B. F. LAUGH EI N Maryland. A. B. LENNAN Maryland W. y. S. LEVY Maryland. J . l. l.VXCH Xorth Carolina. R. M. MAXX North Candina. J. R. MARTI X. JR Pennsylvania. J. V. M ' GHEI ' : Xorth Carolina J. L. NICHOLSON North Candina. C. L. OWM ' .XS Maryland. J. (). PURVIS Maryland. L. G. de gUl ' .X ' l ' .Dl ' . Porto Rico i:. B. QUll.Li:X Delaware. K SAAD l-.gypt. E. N. SAPPINGTOX Maryland. X. I-.. SARTORU ' S Maryland W. D. SCDTT JR Virginia. M. A. WI-:iNnERG, .... South Can)lina. II i:. 7.I ' :PP Maryland. P ; i 9B f w : ' I H 91flCr 1 HHK SSi iSf- - lES S -AO HVEVf kj lr ' ' - ' flB I ► ' S- J S i rf ' te -Srr E M 22 Al I ' .DI CAT. DI-: PARTM F.NT. 23 CLASS ( )!■ lUl.KS. 1904. •J4 Class Officers of 1904 W. ]). SCOTT. JR., Virginia, . . Presidtnt J. R. MARTIN, JR., F -nnsylvaiii;i, . . Pniphet. 0. S. GRIBBLE, Wes Virgiiii i, .Vice-Prcsidciit. N. E. SARTORIUS, Maryland, . .Historian D. B. POTTER, New York, . . . Secretary. B. E. LOVE, Nur h Carolina, Chair. Exec. Com. T. E. DARBY, .Maryland, . . . Treasurer. V. E. KELLY, Maryland .Artist 1. A. BUSH, JR., Georgia. Editor-in-Chief B.uics, A. W. V.ALENTINE. Maryland. . . . Poet. M " lars .and Briefs. ,, .,.„,„t,,, t , c- v I ' . H.A.NSEN, Denmark. . . Serse.ant-a ' .-.Arms 25 %HQ CLASS iMKMBKRS, 1904. 26 Members AAROKSON, M. W., . . . .Bain- .ore, Mq. DIGGES, F. H Bahim.;.re, Md. Baltimore City College. Loyola College — Chairman Executive Committee ATIYI H, A. A., Akkar. Syria. 1902-1903 — Member Executive Cotnmittee Syrian Protestant College. 1903-1904. BAGLEY, C. JR., B.igley, Md. DOWNES, J. R, Clinical Assistant 1903-1904. DUTROW, H V., .... Frederick, Md. BARTLETT, A. L Pleacetas, Cuba. Football Team 1902 — Vice-President 1902-1903 — Florida Agricultural College — Clinical Assistant Clinical Assistant 1903-1904. 1903-1904. EAGLE, A. B. BASNIGHT, T. G Scuppernong, N. C. EICHELBERGER, vV. W., . Baltimore, Md. University of North Carolina. Baltimore City College. BISHOP, J. R., Dover, Del. EGERTON, E. O. Dover Academy Clinical Assistant 1903-1904. EPHRL M, ' L V. , M. D., . . Baltimore, Md. BOND, B. J Tallahassee, F ' la. ENOS T. C Clinical Assistant 1903-1904. EWENS E EOHANNON, A. P. Urbanna. Va. EZZATT, ' a., " Cairo, Egypt. Urbanna Academy. Tewfikich School, Cairo— Syrian Protestant Col- BRADSHER, WM. H. I,,ge Wake Forest Cottage — Assistant Edi.or-in-Chief F.AVOUR. R Natick, Mass. Bones, Molars and Briefs 1904. Natick High School. BUCHANAN, H. M. FLEETWO.OD, E. A. ■ University of North Camlina — Baltimore P. and FORD W E S- FUNKHOUSER, W. L Rome, Ga. BUCK, S. B.— A.B., . . . Rural Retreat, Vn. Washington High School—Clinical Assistant 1903- Roanoke College — Football Team 1900-1902 — 1904. Member Executive Committee 190V1904. GARNFTT R W BUSH, L A., JR. ■ GASSAWAY, W., ' Emory College— Historian 1900-1901— Secretary Clinical Aissistant 1903- 1904— Georgetown Uni- and Treasurer 1900-T901 — President 1901- versity 1902— Clinical Assistant 1903-1904— Editor- GERBER, J. W New York Cily. in-Chief Bones, Molars and Briefs 1903-1904. New York City College— Brooklyn Polytechnic BUSBY, J. B.— A. B Saulsbury, N .C. Institute. Roanoke College — University College of Medicine, GRIBBLE, O S Richmond— Clinical Assistant 1903-1904. CROSS, A. M., Philadelphia, Pa. CAMPBELL, R. E. L., Ph. G., . Baltimore, Md. ' Modico-Chi Crlle°-e. Maryland College of Pharmacy — Clinical Assist- u . mct-m t t, - 1 t 1 ° - HANSh.N, E,, A. B., . Copenhagen, Denmark. TT i.r»TTi.T ,,r University of Copenhagen — Member Medipal CHOWNING, W. C. , -u r- I c . ■ rn,T T TT7r T T- TD TVT 1 1 ' " ' ' " " • Copenhagen— Scrgcant-at-Arms 1903- COLLIER, L. D., JR Maryland. i- ■ 1 , CLECKI FY T C " 1904— Clmical Assistant 1903-1904. pj Qp-T-QN w c HARDWICK. C Manchester. Eng COLEMAN, J. ' j.?M. D., . .New York. N. Y. Phillips-Andover Academy-Boston P. and S.- New York City College-School of Social Eco- Chicago Polytechnic. nomics— Eclectic Medical College. HARRIS, C. T. Maryland. CURRAN, H. F. HARRIS, R. V., Maryland. DANN, A. E Elmira, N. Y. HAYES, W. A., Ph. G., . . . Baltimore, Md. Football Ttami900-I903— Sergeant-at-Amis 1900- Maryland College of Pharmacy. 1902 — Member Executive Committee Athlet- HENDERSON, J. S. ic Association 1902-1903. Medico-Chi— Football Team 1902. DARLEY, T. E. HILL, C. C New Y ' ork. DAVIS, E. D. HICKS. C. S Durham, N. C. Dc QUEVEDO, L. G.. . Cayey, Porto Rica. Clinical Assistant 1903-1904 — Member Executive Institute Provincial — Clinical Assistant 1903-1904 Committee 1903-1904. 27 CLASS mi-.mi;i:ks. umi. jX Members- HOPKINS, W. H., B. S., . . Annapolis, Md. St. John ' s College — Clinical Assistant 1903-1904. HURLEY, J. E., Worcester, Mass. Worcester High School. HOUSTON, R. E. Resident druggist 1903-1904 — Member E.xecnti •e Committee 1902-1903. IRWIN, C. B., Westminster. Md. Loyola College — Clinical Assistant 1903-1904. JAMISON, J. H., .... Philadelphia, Pa. Geneva College — Medico-Chi — Jefferson Medical College. JENIFER, D., . St. Thomas, Loch Raven. Md. Maryland Agriculuiral College — Baseball Team 1903. JOSEY, J. M., CD Lamar, S. C. S. C. M. A. — Secretary Athle;ic Association 1901- 1902 — Assistant Manager Football Team 190- ' — President class 1902-1903 — Manager Foot- ball team 1903-1904 — Clinical Assistant 1903- 1904. KATZOFF, S Savannah, Ga. KELLEY, V. F Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College — Class .- rlist 1903-1904. KING, D. D. LAMB, R. C. LAUGHLIN, B. S. LAWTON, B. F. LENMAN, A. B. LEVY, W. V. S Maryland. LEWIS, T., Mullins, S. C. Sonth Canilina College. LILLY, W. T., Norwood, N. C. Trinity College. LOVE, B. E. LOWERY, J. R County Line, N. C. University of North Carolina. LYNCH, JAS. M. MACK, C. C. MALLOY, J. V. MANN, R. M. MATH IAS, E. L., . . . Westminster, Md. •Western Maryland College. MARTIN, J. R. MORITZ. J. D Maryland, M ' GEHEE, J. W., Madison, N. C. Clinical Assistant 1903-1904. MILLER, D. E Baltimore. Md. Baltimore Pol3lE:hnic Institute — Class Editor 1901-19011 NICHOLSON, J. L. NORRIS. R. R Washington, D. C. Georgetown LTniversitj ' . ORR, C. C. OWENS, C. L., .... Sunny Brook, Md St. John ' s College — Clinical . ssistant 1903-190.;. -Continued OWENS, E. T., Greenock, Md. Maryland Agricultural College — Georgetown Un- iversity. OWENSLY, N. M. PARKS. C. L Atwood, W Va. POTTER, D. B New York City. Columbia University — Secretary 190 -1904. PURVIS, J. O., A. B Annapolis, Md. S ' . John ' s College. QUI LEAN, E. B. RAWLINGS, J. E. ROBB, L. J. ROBINSON, H. S. RUBINSTEIN, J. L Baltimore, Md. Baltimore City College. SAAD, F Mutieh, Egypt. Syrian Protestant College. SAPPINGTON, !■:. V. SARTORIUS, N E.. A. B., . Pocomoke City., Md. Western Maryland College— Secretary-treasurer 1902-1903 — Class Historian 1903-1904 — Clinical Assistant 1903-1904. SCOTT, W. D., JR. SOMODEVILLA, S. U.. . Santiago de Cuba. Santiago Instiitu ' .e — Si John ' s College. STEWARD, W. J., M. S., B. Pd., . Delta, Pa. ' " ranklin and Marshall College — Millersville — President Y. M. C. A. 1901-1903 — Historian 1901-1902 — Editoi 1902-1903. TALBOTT, W. H., A. B.. . . Willows, Md. Maryland Agricultural College. TAW1 ' :S, P. H., A. B Crisfield, Md. Western Maryland College. VALENTINE, A. W., Ph. G., . . Balto., Md. Calvert Hall College — Mary. and College of Pharmacy — Poet 1903-1904. WALDSCMIDT, H., Ph. G., . . Balto., Md. Maryland College of Pharmacy. WALL, R. A Baltimore, Md. WATTERS, B. C, Baltimore, Md. WARD, J. E Wilson, N. C. WEBB, W. C Burrowsville, Va. William and Mary Cidege- -University College of Medicine. WEINBERG, M. A., . . Georgetown. S. C. Clinjcal Assisan 1903-1904. WILLIS, C. A West Virginia. WRIGHT, S. G Elizabethtown, N. C. University of North Carolina — Wake Forest Col- lege— U. S. M. A. ZEPP, H. L Clarksville, Md. Sergeant-at-Arms 1902-1903 — Clinical Assistant 1903-1904. 29 CLASS MKMI ' .l ' .KS, 11J04. .10 CLASS MEMBERS, 1904. 31 Executive Committee l ' ,l-:i)l ' " ()RI) v.. I.CJVli, Chairman. ;. CLr ' l " . ILNOS, N. M. OWENSBY, C. S. HICKS, I ' RAXCIS H. DIGGS. VV. C. CIIOWN ' ING, S. BKRNICl ' : BUCK. 32 History of 1904 MANY great classes have successfully appeared in the liisturical tabkau uf ilie medical world at the University of Maryland, but if one looks as frcjm an eagle ' s piercing ej ' c upon tlie con- glomerate of youth, collectively called the class of 1904, and its history, he will be convinced that no class that this time-honored institution has ever called its own has been so ricii in interest, so peculiar in disposition, so independent and successful in action or so full of promise. Tlie historian at first thought of recordin.g the history of each individual 111 the class and of handing the sum total down to posterity as a history of the class, but upon second thought it seemed betler not to attempt this since he is not familiar with the notable happenings of the individual members prior to their corning here, and moreover he fancies that he would experience difficulty in obtaining the very first item in the past history of a few, nantely, the dates of their births, but, of course, thty don ' t re- member that. So .he historian humbly pleads your indulgence to an account of the class as a wiiolt with the mi.xing in of a few great achievements, or misaciiicvements, of certain especially prominent :;:embers to whom he has had his attention called while a house student. In the introductory lines I believe I called the 1004 class a conglomerate. Well, it was a homo- geneous conglomerate from the beginning, and is stil! one, but while conglomerate rock is very irregular and peculiar looking in the rough, it is the most beau ' iful stone of all when its r iugh edges are removed and its surfaces polished. In the early part of the October (1900) little bands of students which were to constitute the " Fresh- man gang, " began to collect. They came evidentlj- from the four points of the compass. Some smell- ed of hay. some of the bay, some of tar, some of oys:er shells, some of fish and some of cheap perfum- eiy a,bundaiitly applied. .-Vs the trains continued to arrive an observer w )uld have thought that a circus had come to town, for it seemed as if search had been made for the wonderful in every nook and cor- ner of the globe. To enumerate a few of the freaks (e.xcuse me, I mean prodigies ' ), there were Tar- heels, Craw-thumpers and Fly-up-the-Creeks; there were Muskrats, Buzzards and Leatherheads; there vv-as a Weasel, a Knickerbocker and a Green Alountain boy, and there were Cubans, Porto Ricans and Germans, as well as .Americans, both Jews and Gentiles. We were all told 69 in number. When we looked around us we beheld man other nationalities, so we concluded that this instiin- tion must surely be a wonderful magnetic centre to exert such a powerful force of aitraction in so 33 many parts of the globe. W ' e reflected on the wisdom we had displayed in coming here, and as we be- gan to be called " Doi;. " (by one another) we imniediiitely began to develop knots of importance, but these protrusions on onr cranial physiognomy were soon discovered by the Sophomores, and these wise phrenologists forthwith declared that these swellings should be rcdnced. l ' " urthermore, we were warn- ed by the " Sophs. " that we were continually doing wrong things, at the wrong place, in the wrong v.ay and at the wrong time, and that they had voted that we should henceforth be considered " bar- barians. " W ' e have since learned that all I ' reshmen are called " barbarians. " Things were becoming serious for us, so we formed ;i temporary organization for our protection. Hut the polishing and civ- ilizing process, dignilicd by the name of iniriation. soon began, and it was then that we discovered tliat our class organization had been too temporary. The tirst degree was given ns in . natomical hall, and then our cranial knots became more uniform from mechanical treatment and centrifugal mo ' iou which was administered to us while on a table, which latter seemed animated with a desire to turn around, to turn somersaults and to turn ns silly. I ' .ui we afterwards learned that this ra lical treatment w.is intended to teach us a moral lesson, namely, t I warn us against over-indulgence in corn liquor moonshiner ' s oil or anything else that might make us turn dizzy and daflfy. Well, when lecture was over and we regained tl " ,e o|)en air we were allowed to regain conscious- ness by vigorous exercise, but the exercise proved very funny to some who witnessed it, and it seems funny to ourselves now, for it consisted of cake walks, wing an l clog dances, impromptu speeches and a ridiculous parade as a finale. We all took these rebukes from the hands of benevolent Sophs in good grace, save one small specimen ci humanity, who made himself a nuisance to both the student body and professors, and this occasioned the one unjilea ant circumstance which marred our Freshman year This one (Sclnirnian) became so objectiona!)lc tha an upper classman tried to alter his appearance by removing a misplaced eyebrow from his ui)per lip. biit this litlle incident made him all the more obno.xi- ous. so the Freshmen struck his name from the class roll and the student body ostracized him. About November we chose our first permanent class officers, consisting of Scott, president: Gurley, vice-president: Bush, secretary and treasurer: Kellj, artist, and I ' leming, sergeant-at-arms. In athletics the class was ably represented fron its beginning by men who made the star plays of the season, n.imely. Scott. Dann and I ' .uck. We were also represented in the Glee Club, and the class showed its first mark of independence 1)) forming a strictly social club — the Maryland University Club — for the pleasure and amusement of is members. October. if)Oi. fotnid the heterogeneous " F ' rcshics " of the previous year transformed into a more homogeneous body of " Genus Homo, " known as wise " Sophs. " When the matriculation books were closed we were sorry that we could not sing " The Gang is .Ml Here. " Several of our former class had left us Rut the fates had decreed that wc should add to our conglomeration some Jersey I ' lues. I ' lue grass and lilue stockings, also an Kgyptian and a lirodie. Of Course, our lirst duty as second-year nun wa? to welconie the new-comers, introduce them to the fe.itures of L ' uiversity life, give them valuable advice and act as their general cu s-odians. The 34 Freshmen were surprised at their cnrdial rcieptifni when we extended to them the best seats in the house at lecture period, and they were ahimst (Uimfounded at our congeniality when we invited several oi them to take a rapid trip of observation im our merry-go-round in the pit of anatomical hall. Some ci them led by Teft enjoyed our entertainment so well ;hat tliey demanded several trips, all of which they got gratis — possibly all that they ever got given tlieni fur nothing since they have been here. But most of them decided tliat such swift traveling was too s.renuous, and they finally awoke up to the fact that " distance lends enchantment to the view, " and ever afterwards upon coming in o our august presence they would advance to the rear and be seated. Now that we had placed the Freshmen into the whirl of college life and had made them acknowl- edge our infallibility, we elected the following class otiicers: Bush, president; Ewens, vice-president; Hopkins, secretary and treasurer; Steward, historian, and Dann, sergeant-at-arms. As the winter approached we settled down to hard study, remembering that we were soon to be ex- amined in that bugbear known as Anatomy, the bare mention of which causes cold shudders to run up and down our spinal cords, and its effect on the whole economy is similar to what would probablv be produced by a combined attack rif acute mania, indigestion and cold feet. We also had another hard branch — Physiology — tcj be disposed of, and its effect on our nerves nearly gave us multiple iieuriti;, while its irritating effect on the brain nearly produced meningitis. In fact, some of the class did develop a case of Hydrocephalous, and. sad to say, haven ' t been able to get rid of it yet; so you would designate ii as chronic by this time. A class history of this year would be incomplete should we forget to speak of our part in athletics, for the University ftjotball team was made up mostly of members of our class, Buck, Dann, Gribble, Scott and Sappington winning laurels during the season. When we next met we were dignified upper-classmen Juniors. One more star gleamed out from our crown, for we were one round nearer the top of the ladder and could almost taste the pleasure ot being a Senior one year hence. Yes, after a few months of absence from the pitfalls and evils of the city, including the " Bowery hash, " some of which it woulu require a person with the appetite of a rhinocerous and the digestion of a Billygoat to enjoy, we were ready to again drink fron: the fountain of learning; in fact, some of us hadn ' t taken a deep enough drau.ght the j-ear before and were compelled to take an extra swill at the beginning of this year. Our number was again maleriallj ' increased. Out of the countries of the Old World some of the birds of genius had taken their flight across the waters and come to our beloved country to grow in the wisdom of their chosen profession in order to the more ably compete with our trans-Atlantic brethren. Egypt had sent another of her best representatives. Russia added another, Denmark remembered us with a .giaui. and the sunny land of Syria added her quota, while several parts of Uncle Sam ' s territory sent a new representa ' ive. until we finally numbered 98. with the following officers; Josey, president; Dutrow, vice-president; Sartorius. secretary and treasurer; Steward, editor; Nicholson, historian; Zepp, sergeant-at-arms. Again we were prominent in athletics, and this time furnished a captain for the football team as v. ' ell as other players. The class as a whole spent the year in hard work, and before the year was over our various odors of the first year were gone, but many of us smelled of midnight oil. 35 During examination week wc had an ob,-.ti-tric:i] war, in whicli conllict vc had a scrap vi;h nearly every one, faculty, seniors and one another. l ' ut after many jars and jolts wc calmed down and com- promised. With examinations over charming May was soon upon us, and to us all it was a sweet resting place on oiir medical journey. • House. Accordmg to custom about , " ,o of us had been In niired with aupointnicnts as Clinical Assistants at the University Hospital, and will tlie cnniinK of June were cunipcllcd to cut short our vacation and return to the Monumental Cily. Hcfore entering on our work as Clinical . ssistants, who. by the way, duti ' t do very much medical work (they are a mi. ;ure of porters, orderlies ami medical sludenls), we were summoned to the office of our superintendent. l)r Mallliews, who laid the huiy l.iw down to us. which ce nsisted of a series of " Dent ' s, " beginning with " Don ' t llirt witli the nurses " and ending with " Don ' t talk to the nurses; if you do it will cost you dearly. " Well, it does cost our pocketbooks dearly sometimes. The .?o having swallowed the rules assumed their duties and took up their abode at " The House. " " The House " is in every-day language si uated or the " Bowery, " next to the general Hospital. It was once a dingy workshop, but. thanks to tlu ' faculty, had been thoroughly renovated and some addi- tions made prior to our entering, and now we behold a stately structure of red brick, which, viewed in the morning sunlight, inspires cheery sensations. I am not an architect, and hence cannot give you a good description of the interior of the house; in fact, it is of such a late model that no figure in Euclid could give a clear idea of tin- building. A large conibination of yard, summer garden and refuse place belongs to the proper. y, and in the yard are various kinds of trees, shrubbery, vines, grasses and plants. Many hours in the hot, sultry summer were spent under the bamboo (?) trees in company with a cool refreshing keg of beer. . nd to break the monotony a couple of ;Iie fellows frequently serenaded the nurses across the yard with beautiful songs. The yearly " blow out, " known as the " house warming. " was in due time held in honor of the resi- dents and others of the Hospital stafT who would accept an invitation. The garden was highly decora;ed and brilliantly illuminated and the tables were loaded with sandwiches, kegs of beer and, for a few un- educated palates, ginger ale and sarsaparill.i. We all remeniljered that our Professor of Hydrotherapy had impresed the point on our minds that we don ' s drink enough, so we proceeded to make up for lost I. inc. Snme drank iu the health of the residents, some to the faculty, while others drank to ' .he health of the nurses. Glasses were refilled and some drank to the health of the army, some to the navy and some to the Statue of Liberty. l efr)re the night was over every Stale in the imion had been drank to. and some territories, too; but, strange tc s.iy, no one drank to the health of his mother-in-law or Teddy Roosevelt. Since it wasn ' t ailvisablc to become too well acquainted with drinking, we proceedc l to feast on eatables, and a full stomach proveil, as i; always does, an aiil to speech making ?nd poi-try. Some of the speeches mesmerized us. uthers l.ad an hypnotizing influence, whiV olher.i just toppled .16 seme of liie men over paralyzed. Tl. osi- ihat were not in a trance or somewhere e ' se made bullets of the biscui ' .s and used the electric lights ?s targets. Whether the evening ' s entertainment was a success or not you will have to consult the guests. To return to the house, it is severely cold in winter and it is as hot as in summer, and to keep cool trips were frequently made to Electric Park and Riverview, but mostly to Tommy ' s, where " half and half " was found to be a splendid cooling agent. No wonder Tommy loves the University of Maryland! The first thing that happened to an inmate of th ; house ought to be recorded here in the beginning. A certain young fellow was leisurely coming home after a few busy hours at various places. At at least one place he had indulged in ' alf and ' alf, and he had a little difficulty in locating the University, but finally after consulting the stars and moon, which was in full sympathy with him (both being full), he found his bearings. As he neared the Hospital his mind was afire with different problems. Among them hewondered which was the ither side of the street. He had asked several people, all of whom laughed and acted like fools by telling him to " just cross over. " It seemed that everyone he met dif- fered as to which was the other side, and our friend finally concluded that they were all drunk. At last, as he was whistling " Down, Down, Down Where the Wurzberger Flows " he suddenly heard a voice call out: " You are out rather late to-night, Mr. . " Without looking up and possibly feeling hurt because his thoughts were so abruptly pulled from Wurzberger beer, he answered back: " The h I am. " Upon being assured by the gentleman that he really, was, he raised his eyes and saw (what made him fade away to almost nothing and wish he could get entirely there) one of the profes- sors. Weakly he called back: " Excuse me, dotter; I — I — I — didn ' t know it was you. " But this was no worse than another, who t ne night worshipped too long at the shrine of Bacchus. This student didn ' t recall his address. When nearly in front of his own door he espied a couple of nurses, who looked like angels to him, and he politely lifted his hat and earnestly sought them to tell him where Lombard street was. They astonished him by telling him that he was on it. In the twinkling of an eye he realized where he wa,= and recognized the faces and replied that he had seen so many people in the last hour that he didn ' t e.xpect to see that he thought himself in Heaven. Rumor has it that the grocery man on the corner of Greene and Lombard streets has no love for the gang in the house. Outside of his door stood a bread box. In the early morning hour- the bread wagon would stop and fill this box. A few " smarties " found it good sport to swipe this box and hide it away to the sorrow of its owner, and as a consequence customers would go without the usual bread with the morning coffee. One night it was carried up the front steps of the hospital; then a few ?lcoholic-filled members raised a few yells undernteath the dignified superintendent ' s window. Of course, he rushed out to investigate, a.-.d all at once the bread box tumbled down the step.s and the Doctor came tumbling after. Strange to say (?) nobody could be found who put it there. Finally the grocery man ceased to ad- vertise for the lost bread box and simply sent a man to look into the house yard. Ever afterwards the box was chained to the store, and that sort of fun was non est. But another diversion was indulged in by some fellows who wished to hand their names down for daring and wear a leather medal. They would kick in the door of Room No. i so as to give the in- 37 mates plenty of fresh air and render access to tlie room easier when its occupants would conic in real li.te and didn ' t wish to disturb the slumbers of their housematis. Speaking of Room Xn. i reminds the historian tj-.at not far from here rooms a lad who comes near being the centre of the universe ( " ipse dixit " 1; anyhow, .ill things in the world were created as his necessary appendages, frum the masseur to the p.r.hiilogical laboratory at the University. The reader must not think that all the fellows in the house waste tiiuc by consuming ' alf and ' alf, for there are some here, I am sure, who have never even tasted it, among them our sweet little baby. . great big man caught him one night as he was going down to the water cooler to fill his little bottle with ice w-ater. The baby hadn ' t collar, shirt nor hat on. and only one shoe; nevertheless he was by force pulled up to " Tommy ' s " ami h.ul his bottli- tilled with beer, and was pulled back again. He didn ' t drink the beer— the big man took it himself, 111 nearly every class there are some who are intoxicated by love. N(jw, are there any amting the house students? Well, it is reported that there is al least one. The fellow is vain, and since he has evidently heard that all heroes are vain, he considers himself a hero. Now. if one could be jusly called a lierii who could win battles by a slick tongue or by blutfs. he would surely carry off the palm and deserve the title of hero. As a sample of his pretty speech the following is a specimen: " My dear little girl, you are more lovable, radiant, adorable and enchaning than any graceful i|ucen- ly little woman that just now breathes the sweet fragrance of roses or ever did make the world happy with angelic glances, or ever will make music for tlif Spheres. " " liut, by Jove. 1 hate such flattery, " she answered " .Ml! how cruel it is of you not to believe me wlieii 1 assure you it is not detestable flattery, but in M ' ur case grand reality, unadulterated with compliment, hyperbole or exaggeration: why. your very smiles lill me with ecstacy: yea, they even iuioxicat ' - mc. and ha! ha! hal I don ' t care if I get delirium tremens. " In defence of this classmate the historian recalls that some one has said that " Hattery greases the wheels of humanity. " If so this fellow should prove a great motive power in the world. The historian ' s mind naturally turns from the sentimental heroi s to other heroes, but this time ' life-savers. Two men fmrn tlie Imuse (of course. I dnu ' t meiuiim names, but they were S — and II — ; took a trip to the hlii ds by the river side, and as the night was beautiful they rented Flood ' s big electric launch for a sail up and down tlie b.iy. . fter cruising around and stopping at the several li!accs they invited some if their lady Iriemls, wIkupi they chanced to meet, to join them, and the party sit sail for Tolchcster. The cajitain and the engiueei had been lui iluty all night, so they took a little medicine — Spiritus hrumenti— and dozed while h ' irst .Mate S placed himself at the tiller and guided the craft to the harbor of Baltimore. One of the ladies in stepping ashore made a mistake in her cal- culations and dropped in the water. The hero S — didn ' t hcsi;aie a nic.nunt. so in he dived :ind the lady was saved. He deserved a medal, but didn ' t gel it. Von must not believe (hat the inmates of the luuse were always congenial .lud in love with one another. To illustrate, two of the fellows one day had a litle argunuut about uolhiiig. The debate J8 SI 1)11 waxed warm and blows substituted wnrds. Tlie little man by mistake got the big man ' s finger ni his mouth, and I suppose must have liked the tas;e. for his jaws became more active than a sewing machine in full operation, and his eyes just danced at the pleasure his masseters were having. " e were all afraid that the big felluw would develnp hydn)ph.obia from his mangled finger, but. thank Heavcu. it didn ' t Uirn out as bad as that. The only result of .this warm argument worth mentioning was a black eye and a disloca ' .ed finger. A mystery has lateh- been cleared up. namely, as to why one of our house friends is minus s ime of his hair in front. Xuw. he hadn ' t had any of it pulled out. for it happened this way: In his extreme lu.ste til reach the hallway and uphold the superiority of " Grand old North Carolina " he thrust his head into the side of the wall instead of the open doorway. The terrible compact put a damper nn the growth of his hair in front, but if he were tn apply a mixture of hair and N. C. tar we imagine the hair couldn ' t possiblj- help taking root. The big hole made may still be seen in the side of the wall. Of course, among so many young students there are always some especially brilliant i.mes. One such declares that the best way to take strychnine tablets is one dram t. i. d.. and another discovered a new way of resetting a shoulder, and, sent a letter to a surgecjn in a hospital in Hagcrslown request- ing him to introduce his method there. Patient reader, do you know the Apollo, the .A.donis of the house? He is big. bimy and clumsy, but everyone doesn ' t know this (?) so please don ' t tell him the historian says so, for the historian isn ' t as well trained in jaw gymnastics .and acrobatic movements of the face as some one else in the house — and hence might receive two black eyes instead of one. Well the .Apollo is just perfectly and irandly shaped, vvitlmut a deviation in any mensurenieiU, so he thinks. But Ourangou-tanges have the same concerted opinion of themselves. The beauty of the fellow did succeed, however, in attracting the attention of a burly policcm; ' n on his beat, one da;., and the " cop " was so infatuated with his grandness that after much persuasion he succeeded in inducing . pollo to accompany him to Ihe court, w.iich in turn was so w-ell pleased with this perfect specimen of manhood that it wished the people to see a model; so the court called in witnesses who admired him so much that " Apollo, " for fear of being devoured, payed a fee to get away. Since then he doesn ' t look his sweetest when policemen are around. The last addition to the house were three small bull pups, but thank Heavens they didn ' t stay long. Some say they were sent away because th i " - :nvner.. grew weary of being told the resemblamt iieiwccn the dogs ' facial features and their own, but the historian thinks it was because they didn t have I-rtiin enough to know wdien to sleep and when to be a ' Vake and nther uneducated tricks. To give the Millionaires of the house some notice, I must say that some time ago a big dray stopped outside of the house and five big men with help of other men, tackii.. and pulleys, succeeded ni raising a safe to the secc nd story. The whole " Bowery " became excited for :; thing like that had never happened before. Now smce the money- have been transferred from the tru-.t companies ' hanks, we htive been in fear of dynamite explosions. I think I ha c said enough and possibly too ninch about the house men, I could say much more, but ciiuld not tell all, for then I would have no friends in the building to help defend me when his writing becomes public. So I will finish by saying that the time has passed very rapidly and the small .39 cxciu ' iiu ' iit . and llii- vflls nf cats cm tlu- back fi-iici ' . iIk- jiil)ilci.- soiij s nf tlu- l.itluianian ladies next duur. and the " Hinky Dinky " nu ' tllcys liavc. all lakt-n IukciIkt, fnrnislu-d a gi i d finishing toiu-h tn llic year ' s wiirk in the liinise. Xciu. to return to the senior class as a whole. As soon as the scattered members began ;o reasseni ble the air began to get blue. Talk concerning State politcs, class politics, and poli ' .ics concerning the re- taking of an obstetrical examination, simply loaded the atmosphere. In the latter niat.er it seems that the class had had force(ps) applied ;o it, when, aecc rding to law it wasn ' t a l ' orce(ps) operation We already were weary with some of its functions for wc knew well what irritation and traction were bu: just as compression was worst, rotation look place, for our jovial and conjonial obstetrician kindly used the liver force and delivered us from troulde pro lem lie also knows the dilaor function for he has thus shown his skill, many times since, in our conferences W ' c are sure to call ui)on him whenever we get into any obstetrical dirticulty hereafter — for we feel sure that he will do the correct thing. In regard to class politics, I would say that the warmest campaign for years was indulged in. Con- sultations were numerous, conferences met, and caucuses were held, until the night election came, when all kinds of wire pulling was done, and some of tlie scenes made one think of Tammany Hall: but the writer is glad to report ihat no senior so lost his dignity as to inaugurate a scrap, although there was some tongue lashing done. The vo ' .e for the various officers was the closest ever known in the history of the Universitj ' , and many were surprised at the re ulls; especially surprised were most of those elected — at least, the historian can ' t ligiu ' e out his own election, and is sorry — for ihc reader ' s sake — tliat he was elected. Xow that we are no longer disorganized, hut are ;in organized body, again we are making the fourth volume of history. It will not be completed in time for this book, and, of course, the reader must miss the best, for already many of our cl;iss have been destined to hear the hisses of their beginnings turned to cheers. To be sure, there are many working; under disadvantages. Now I don ' t mean that they are be- hind in their work (?). Remember that some are seeing babies, and you know that an " umiiarried man is never at such a disadvantage as when he is undergoing seeing baby for the first time. " Others are troubled with whooping cough and scarlet fever. I don ' t mean that they are sick with these diseases, but simply stricken down with them on the Ides of May. Some feel an increasing pressure on the brain and fear that brain tumors may d. ' velop and overcome them before the end of the year, while still o hers are frightened about tlieir examination on " Women " but no woudir " Women " are so distracting to them if they inrtroduce tlieir study hour by wri;ing: Dearest. I find thai 1 have Wvv minutes spare lime, so hasten to write to you . . nd then write ,V) sheets of foolscap paper size, as one student diil. Hut most of our class have profited by the advice of our late beloved Professor .Miles, who in his opening lecture to the class of 1904. told us that the ' secret of success was " Pluck and Plod. " The class as a whole has been unfiinching in its perseverence, and who can fathom the paragragh in the future histc ry of medical science which the class of 1904 is destined to make. Now that the sad time of parting is nearly upon iis. aiul we must very soon clasp each other ' s hand. 40 and speak a last farewell to one another as sclioolmales, let us banish all differences, bury all dissen- sions, and let us remember that we are all brothers in the noblest work under Heaven, and may we use the best piece on the human body — the head, and th ' _ " noblest organ — the heart, to make mankind happier, and the world more lovely. May we live for others, then we will not have lived in vain, may we have a " love measuring beyond our family, a love that is as broad as Humanity and as high as Hea- ven. " As a parting toast: " Here is to those we love. And here to those who love us, Here is to those we love, who love us, And here is to those who love us we love. " NORMAN, " Historian. " . - F AI 4 ' PropKecy - IQO- .3 I i. ll- ' ;irc b irii great: some achieve greatness, and some have greatness thrust upon them. " I ' hese arc the words spoken by Scott, the Pl-esident of that great and noble Class of the U. ' f M., " 04, in his inaugural address on the night of November y,, 1903. Then he explained how lie belonged to the third class, and how his greatness had been thrust upon him. ot giv- mg credit to the fact that lie rocinu l and stood in wiili the " Matt Quay " of the College. Little then did 1 tiling thai in 40 years I wmld have achieved ihe honor of being distinguished as one of the greatest sur- geons the world has ever known. Although such is the case, I have achieved my po.silion without any human aid, except a small amount of assistance which I received from the late Prof. Solomon Kat- zofT and his loving and devoted wife, who was formerly Miss Ellen Adgar Fleetwood. l) iriug my days al the College, my room-mate. S. U. Somodevilla. agreed that whichever should be the most fortunate and blessed with this world ' s goods, should make a visit at some suitable time, to each of his former class-males, and write vo the other, describing to the best of his ability, hov,- each one is living, their success, family, general appearance, and anything that might be of interest. .-Mthough we both talked of this journey, neithei thought such would ever be possible, on account of the time i; would re |uire; of course, not considering the expense. Neither could ibis have been done if traveling now was as in those days. Im.igine the time it would re |nire to visit one hundred and twenty people, scattered here and there over the world, if we were to travel by what was kiii wn as the " train. " of which the fastest was not much greater than a mile in one minute. But thanks to Sthweindellkaskerowveritzernholdi riidorlTsky. the German invent ir. whose machine has made this trip possible, .- fter graduating, poor Santy lived to honor the medical profession but sixteen years, then departed from this world, leaving only a poor wiilow weighing only twenty- three pounds, and nothing on which to live but a bo le of perfumery, a mandolin, a sweater and eighteen little children. .Ml, well I renuinber that black and yellow sweater, with its raveled edges and loose collar. On the front of it were two soiled, unclean yellow " ■noughts, " which, interpreted, meant, " Nothing on the outside (but dirt) and nothing on the inside (but dirt). " While in Santy ' s room .Jiie day, 1 heard issuing forth from his wardrobe the following complaint: 42 " Hard is my fate; sad is my plight; I ' m getting old and stiff (with dirt); On Santy ' s back, by day and night. For seven long months, I ' ve served fur shirt. Know ye, who often in the past Have sought to have me cast aside, Here I remain, fcjr I ' ve grt vn fast As a porous plaster to his hide. " It was on account of Santy ' s death that I am making these le.ters into one and allowing it to bo printed in the College Annual, thereby giving all the . lumni an opportunity to read, and perhaps en- joy, especially those of my own class, for I advised each one to send for the 1944 edition. Since all this is to be published in a limited space, I will be unable to write a full description of each one, as I had at first contemplated. Some of the boys I was unable to visit, but inr|uired as best I could concerning their prosperity. Richard W. Garnelt and Howard T. Robinson are medical missionaries, traveling thmugh the Eastern Hemisphere. .Among some nf the men wlmm they have converted are Ezzat, Atiyah and Saad. These are only a few out of the great multitude. Garnett told me they could converse very intelligently on the subject of Medicine, and he thinks they must have been partially educated to that profession. Atiyah has become a very active member of his Mission Board and raised for it quite a sum of money by making a tour through China, giving lectures, his subject being " On llie Hog " or " How to Speak the English Language. " People at first w-ere unable to see any parallelism in the two subjects, but when they heard him try Aglicism, that soon saw how it was " on the hog. " Ezzart and Saad always go with him on these expedi tions, and one of his favorite puns is to relate some story whch is supposed to be sorrowful, then he turns to the others and says " Ezzat Saad? " and their answer is always, " .Atiyahs. " Then they all laugh except the audience. Eagle is another one of our boys who was a Medical Missionary, but he frightened all the natives by constantly " making faces at them. " On acc(5unt of this, together with a few other facts, he was un- successful. So he married one of the natives, an imbecile, and opened a beer saloon, selling Funkhouser Bush. . few years ago Eagle ' s wife obtained a divorce, and he is now serving a ten-year sentence in the Zu-lu Penitentiary fiir keeping a disorderly house- At this you will not wonder, because he has for bartenders Hansen and Zepp. The latter gets red-headed everj ' time Hansen steals a drink of " half and half " without dividing. Then a fight follows, making a " rough house We have still one more missionary in our number, who, in fact, Vvas the only one we had predicted would becinne such. This was Willie Steward. .After graduating. Steward said: " I felt that after being Chaplain and leader of the University Y. M. C. A. for four years, tiiat I was particular!}- fitted for a Medical Missionary to the Fiji Islands or some of thr- other dark and heathen lands. The " Dowieites " 43 seemed ti think so, too, for soon after I left the University, lilijali II. their great leader, sent him lu the Fiji Islands. The natives had heard of Steward ' s coming and were [jrepared to give him a warm reception; in fact, they were simply tickled to death to see him. Willie was a howling success with the natives, par- ticularly among the young lassies. You know Will always did have such a taking way with the girls, for a few days, but the Figians were not so " easy " as the more enlightened University boys, and soon got on to Will Tluy knew that there was too iiiueh white in that eye. They had always been told to beware of an . ss with too much white in his eye, for they are bound to be tricky. Steward ' s career here was short lived, for he was caught making love to Chief Gi-gi ' s favorite daugh- ter, and had to flee for his life. He was picked up by a passing boat and brought back to America, where for a few years he was resident physician ui an . sylinii f ir . ncient Females. This was probably his greatest success for they all had so many things in coninKJU that the old maids " co ' .tened " right up to him. They said Will could do the prettiest crocheting and make the dearest little Doilies one ever saw. This didn ' t last thfuigh. for the place b urned and Steward was forced to make an honest living. He cast about for a long time and hn.illy thought fif his f)ld skill and love for the " Pasteboards " acquired a: the University, and oiniied up a gentlemen ' s i)iiker parlor where absolutely straight " Draw, I ' aro and Three Card Monte " was played. Will always did say that no one could catch him: he was too slick fur any of them, but one of the " Cops " did and Willie is now Chaplain up at dear Sing Sing. There was another one of the l)i ys, whom, fortunately, I was unable tn visit. I say " fortunately " because from the repurts whicli 1 have received nf his present condition. I feel that I will not experience a much i)ain as though I were to actually see him in his present state. Thi.s fossil is Qucvedo. After graduating, he settle l in rortn Rica, .md for a few years was very successful. IIiu this success was only due to the ftict that he li.id no opponents; S(i i)f course, was limited to finance, and docs not con- cern the life of the patients. After he had practiced thus for eight or ten years, he began to claim the right to think. And poor reasoning it was, for he believed that when a person was stricken with a disease, strychnia was the right reinedy. But his poor, weak cranial contents would not allow him to think beyond this, or he wfiuld have realized that lie wnild nut he tretitiiig every case with this agent, because you might ap ply the word " stricken " to the oncoming of every disease. Perhaps, though, he used it more in connec- tion with such diseases that make a sudden appearance. . nd. indeed, it did hold .good to a certain extent. His first case was one of heart Itiilure. Here his results were good enough, as were they in his sec- end case, which was a slight stroke of Paralysis. I ' .ul his third case was one of Nephritis, in which there was a sudden appearance of convulsions. Here he prescribed strychnia in ime-thirtieth grain tablets, a tcaspoonful to be given every half hour until he became quiet. The first dose worked very well. He was sued for mal-practice and only his money together with Hartlett ' s saved his neck. .- s it was, 4J he was given a life sentence in the peniten ' . iary. From losing his money, Banlett became insane and was taken to an asylum. It is pitiful to see him in his agony. ' Tis said he has horrible dreams, and in them Dutrow ' s face appears before him, backed by nothing less than Gassaway ' s terrible physiognomy. Imagine what a terrible thing it would be to exper- ience such an event at niglit. Scientists think if tliese faces could be kept away from him but for rjne night, he would undoubtedly get well. You might wonder why Gijd would be so unmerciful and unjust to send down such demon-like objects to haunt a man in his old age, but I rather think it is a punishmeui for a crime he committed while he was practicing medicine in Frederick, Md. I might interest you if I should relate a synopsis of this atTair. Still, it hurts me to have you kmiw that we have anyone in our number who would be guilty of such a heart-sickening, inhuman act. This indeed, was committed against Dutrow, thereby giving me reason to suspect that this is the reason of Bartlett ' s being haunted by such a face. Dutrow was taken with a very serious a.tack of alcoholic nemi- tis and Bartlett was called up to give him medical attention. Now. of coure, a man in such a con l!tion should be disturbed and excited as little as possible, but Bartlett, wondering from whence his payment should come, immediately on entering the roon asked whxh of the two, Mrs. Dutrow or Jus. ice Loden, would collect the money. The excitement and worry was too much for Dutrow, in his critical condition, and he soon expired. Those persons who were in the room, tried to quiet Bartlett, but their efforts were in vain. Du ' . ' s last words were " Gas-away. " This event has been a great weight upcju Bartlett ' s mind and is, no doubt, part of his recent al ' tliction. A very peculiar incident occurred at about the time I was starting for Annapolis to visit Purvis. I was performing a small operation in my office when ! happened to glance out of the window jus; in time to see mj ' wife toss a small tramp out of the door. . t once I recognized the man as Purvis. He seemed greatly surprised when he discovered at whose mansion he was begging, and unnecessarily asked me to pardijn him. Granting him this, I gave him his dinner and bade him eat, on condition that he would relate to me a brief history of his life since gradu- ating. After satisfying his hunger and retiring with me to the drawing room, I gave him a seat on the floor and bade him begin. " Well, said he, " my story is very short. Immediately after graduating I settled in . nnapolis, but on account of my small and insignificant appearance I could make nothing more than my actual expenses. With this I was satisfied since I could do no better. I existed in this manner for about five years, when Jacob L. Rubenstein opened an office opposite mine, and since then 1 have done nothing. " " Have you no work? " I asked. " Yes, " he replied, " I am paid ten cents per day for acting ' funny man ' in Sappking ' s saloon, jusi around the corner. Finding this to be insufficient to pay my board ' , I was compelled to sell out my instruments all but this one. " As he said this, he drew from under his coat, a pair of Axis Traction forceps. I thought i ' . was rather queer that he should keep these, so when I asked him of what use they were 45 t ' . ' him. In- said. " 1 use llie Axis Traction forceps to deliver addresses around the comer, " After I ' urvis left I made preparations and wen: to visit Taylor Lewis in South Candina. Lewis has accumulated a large fortune, with which he is now doiiij;; a great deal to educate the .Southern colored people, whom he so dearly loves. When I knew Lewis at College. I did not think him very loyal to his Class. lUit he has proven the contrary by giving to each of his nearest friends a position in his Ilos|)ital and Medical School for Colored l ' " emales. In fact, the greater part of the facidty and hospital staH ' are made up of men from our own class. The dean of the faculty is James McDonald Josty, M. iX. I- ' . R. C. S.. Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology, and Visiting Patlndogist to the Lewis Hospital. .- fter graduating at the U. of M., Josey took a post-graduate course in V ' ienua. then iditained a posit- ii n in the L ' niversity llospi ' .al as (dis) orderly. His vacations while holding tliis l) lsition were numerous. f)n receiving .he .iiipointnu-n ' by Lewis, he married mu- of the L ' niversity nur es. and took up his work ill South Carolina. ilis assistants are. in order of their rank: . lyer William . aronson. J. (i. I ' lusby. J. L Lynch and I ' niile r.omiiwell Qiiilleii. Josey said, " This order wcmld have been completely reversed ere this, had the latter two not been detained sir long from ;heir work by illness. They had not had their positions long when they both acquired epithelioma of the tongue from constant irritation. In 1904, Busby was appoint- ed Gynecologist at the Hebrew Hospital, Baltimore, and chief adviser to Dr De . of Hagers ' .own. He had been but a very short time at this hospital when his aspira ' .ions reached such a pitch that he attempUMl to change lii n;iiiu- to llusbyowsky. whereupon lu- was iininediately. uiK-ereniouiously and ig- nomiously asked lo resign. . lpheus L. Dann, D.(a M., 1. T., is professor of Anatomy and 1 )i. rmatology and visiting Dermatolo- gist to the Lewis Hospital. His assistant professors are Dr. Daniel Jenifer, Dr. William Henry Talbott Gribble and Dr. . r;hur l- ' .dw,ird l ' " .wens. I might stoji here to extend ihanks and credit to Dann and Ewens for the kind way in which they enlertaineil me while visiting them. I heard the former deliver .x lecture to his . natomical class on the " )rmo-Hyo Bone. " and one on l-.nzema to his class in Derma- tology. f)n the following evening I went with Dann and (iribble to a champagne sui)per at the Bel-vi-Jere. given bv I ' .wens in my honor. 1 appreciated the sacrifice and expense which this was to I-Avelis. for it aniounteil to over seven dollars and fifteen cents, but wi.hal, 1 was compelled lo leave on account of the actions of Talbo.t and Jenifir. They were fighting when 1 arrived, and all my ir.tercessions were to no avail. On making iiupiiry as to the cause of it, I learned that Talbot; had been gambling 011 the Pianola and Jenifer had attempted ;o stop hiin. Walton H. Hopkins, h.is served ten years in this faculty as crib inspecti r, bu; on several occasions, through his fraudulent work, narrowly escaped losing his position. Bui I promised Hopkins to say nothing about this affair, therefore 1 will be compelled to leave you in darkness concerning the rest. . fter le.iving Lewis I went to visit Kelly, who wiih Dai by is living and practicing medii ine in a 46 small village in Northeastern Kentucky, tliis beins the only State in which one may practice without taking a State Board Examination. In spite of Kelley ' s sixty-two years of age, he is still a hoy. which fact is made evident by all of his actions. Even the pictures im the walls of his aftice reveal it. There are two which particularly attracted my attention. Darby lives very unliappily with his wife on account of her continuous boasting of her " blue blood. " And if I were to tell the trutli, I think I would say that to call i; " blue " would be to convey the idea that it is lighter in colnr than it really is. On Darby ' s suggestion we took a drive to the Physician ' s cemetery, which is abuut ten miles from his home. This burial ground was bought by Jnhn Robert Lowery in 1924, and dedicated as a last resting place for .- merican physicians. On the tombstones of three thousand physicians buried here, 1 could find but a few names that were familiar to ni ' . Immediately on entering the gtite. I n iticed a lar.ge stone on which could be seen the following inscription: " When a man dies, he is no more, On this spc-t lies Charles C. Orr. " From here we walked up a steep patn, to the top of a green mound on which stood an old crusted slate, which bore the follDwing ipitaph: Under this stone, so old and black. Reposes the bunes of Clyde C. Alack: He rubbed the rich and cheated the poor. And has been in hell ten years or more. In a distant corner far away from all the o.hei graves stands a stone which marks the last resting place ol our friend Potter. I asked Darby why this body had been placed so far away from the rest, and with tears in his eyes he told me to read the inscription. The body had at first been buried near the others, and but two lines were written on the tombstone by his children. Later it had to be moved, and the authorities added the latter two lines. It wti. ' this: " Poor father has gone, ne ' er to return. " So say the children of De Alton Potter. ' Tvvas a menace to th e others to smell him burn. I ' ' or ' twas white heat when he started, and is still getting hotter. Darby stood for some moments with tears in hi-, half closed eyes, looking at the weeds which would not grow on Potter ' s grave, then turned to nie and ti.dd me that there was one more grave wdiich he would like to show me, then we had better go back to his home. As w e stood looking at the grave I read: 47 " Here lies the body ut Mrs. Lawton ami lier ' ilucky, ' Willi i)ractiscd one year n the State of Keiitneky. The people became aware tha their population was laekinj, ' Ami soon put an end to poor Ducky ' s quacking, " I went home with Darby, spent the evening taking to his wife, while he called on some patients. When Darby came home he was feeling very gloomy, so we all went to our beds. The following morning 1 bade all good-bye and continued on my journey to the liastern Shore to see all the boys from over tha; way. I had written to Downcs that 1 would come to see him, and he met me at the little railroad station, after which we drove about ten miles through the sands of Caro- line County to his home. Jimmy had lost some of his " old sporting blood. " but as one of our old professors used to tell us " he was still good fur family use. " Mrs. Downes was a big motherly woman, weighing about .?oo pounds, and the six or eight little Downeses were all pretty lusty. Downes said he had made a great reputa ion among the farmers on diseases of the skin and said he was trying to keep up his reputation given him by I ' rot. Gilchrist while at school. From Downes ' place I drove over into Sussex County, Delaware, to see Bishop. Bishop didn ' t ex- pect me, so I caught him on; in the field plowing sand burrs wi h a pair of mules. Bishop seemed pretty glad to see me again and to luar from the ol( ' boys, and . took me up to the house to meet his wife. Imagine my surprise on meeting none other than Miss Dough-ty, she bespectacled, tall and siatcly belle of the hospital when we were back there as Clinical .Assistants. Bishop says " growing crops beats selling pills any day. " This was not a very busy season, so Bishop hitched his mule and we drove over to Simpkinsville to see C. C. Hill, wlm was formerly a South Carolinian. I found Cephas geting a little gray, but still the same old beau amonj; the ladies. " Perpetual motion " — that had .ilways been his one ambition. Hill says the nearest thing to it he has ever seen was I ' .agle ' s face. I luld Hill he iiu hi nut make such a rem.irk about Ragle ' s face be- cause I thought it might hurl him. Mrs. Hill, although uncouth looking, is very kind and sociable, . fler the doctor had gone cjul to li.N the pig-pen she took me into the " office " and gave me a glass of Hill ' s best " cawn licker. " I drank it and called for another, and as I did it 1 felt a sharp, excruciating pain radiating through my back, starting in one of the flanks. Then I called for another, another and another, each time the lanci- nating pain in my back increasing in severity. Then I noticed Mrs. Hill gradually transformed into a beautiful woman. " With a face of lily beau y .And a form of airy grace. I ' loats out of my tobacco . s a genii from a vase; Rut ah! my dream is broken By a step upon ihe st:iir, n ' . lo. the door is opene l . nd my wife was standmg there. Vet with eagerness and rapture .Ml my visions I resign To greet the living presence Of that o| l sweelhear of mine. " 48 t t v r i v ' t i 10 GRINDS UNIVERSITY- FACULTY NURSKS: SI ' :NI0RS: JUNIORS: SOPHS. J ' kliSl Where eldest Night And chars, ancesturs of na ' .ure, Imld Eternal anarchy amidst the noise Of endless wars. She taught the child to read, and taught so well, Tliat she herself, by teaching, learned to spell. Auld nature swears, the lovely dears Her noblest work she classes, O; Her ' pentice han ' she tried on man, . nd then she made the lasses, O. Whence is thy learning? H.ath thy toil O ' er books consumed the midnight oil? — Gay. The times have been That, when tjie brains were out, the man would die. — Shakespeare. " I heard a hollow sound; who rapped my skull? " " Oh, dance with glee, For what know we Of things that are and things to be? ' -Mdton. — Byron. -Burns 49 AARONSON: ATIVAII: i;agij:v r. AK ' n.i i ' i " liASNIGIlT IJlSllor: BOIIANNON: BOND: liKADSllllK: Ilk i: NT: r.UCllANAN: BUCK: IJUSMV: UUSIl: " lie shall 1)1- buried with the burial ( an ass. " Snails arc said to die wi;li ennui when they sec him. " In arguing, too, the parson owned his skill, I ' or even tho ' vanquished, he could argue still. " I ' ll liaum hec like a wieked conscience still. IK- hears no mure Than mcks, where winds ;uid waters roar. " Too fresh to keep, too green li eat. Throw it away. " " I; is So soon 1 am done tor. I wonder wliat I was begun for. " To show my skill is my aim in life. Oh. he was all made up of love and charm. . Delight of every eye when he appeared, . secret pleasure gladdened all that saw him. " .Numbering sands and drinking oceans dry. " There is small choice in rotten apples. " . lion jimong ladies is a most dreadful thing. " " Tu 1 tull my lord! wi will not stand to prate; Talkers are no good doers, be assured; We go to use our hands, and no; our tongues. " lie that writes. Or makes a feast, more certainly invites His jmlges than his friends; there ' s not a guest Hut will lind something wanting or illdrest. -Shakespeare. — Creeck. -. (ldison. — Shakespeare. -Sir K. I loward. 50 CAMPBELL: CHOVVNING: CLACKLEY: COLLIER: COLE LAN: CURRAN: DANN: DARBY: DAVIS: DIGGES: " How beautifully he is made; We all do love him and overlook his follies. " ■■Better be the head of. a do.g than the tail of a lion. " Within that oyster shell uncouth The purest pearl may hide. Trust me you ' ll lind a heart of truth Within that rougi; outside. " Uh, hell! wluit have we here. " Yiiu may gape hmg eiiciug;h bcfure a bird will fall in yiiur nmuth. ■■Wiirds, words, words. " ' O God! a beast, that wants to discourse of reason. -Mrs. Osgood. -Shakespeare. Thiiugh grave, yet trilling, zealous, yet untrue. And e ' en in penance planning sins anew. — Goldsmith. " It ' s a pity he could not be hatched o ' er again, and hatched ditTeren ly. " " .A little pot is so(.)n hot. " DE QUEVEDO- ■ ' Confusion now hath made his masterpiece. " DOWNES: They never taste who always drink; They always talk whu never think. —Prior. DUTROW: " Long words like long dresses fretjuently hide something wrong about the understanding. " EAGLE: " The tar;ness of his face sours ripe grapes. " EICI1ELL!ERG1:R: " How line, how blest a thin.g is work — for someone else. " ENOS: But thou art fair; and at thy bir;h. dear boy. Nature and fortune joined to make thee great. — Shakespeare. 51 r.piir . iM: |( )KI): i:rwin: I ' lVVKNS: I-.ZZA ' IT: lAVOLK: M.K1-:T V0()D: I " ISI1I:K: I ' " vcry man is litlicr a lnol ur a |)hysician at forij " Minh study is a weariness ti tin- Ik-sli. " ■Sonii- men. it ' s imt n-curdi ' d why llicy were 1)nrn at all " When yiiii begin with S(_ niiuli puni]) and slmw. Why is the end so little and sn h)w? " One ol ' tlu- wise men i the i ' ast. " Have yon ever seen a funeral pr icession? " He came not here Ir study, And his mission he Icllilled. " — Rosconimoii. " Company, company, villanous company h:is been the spoil ,il me. i-unkiiulsi;r: So much to win. -.o much to lose, o miirvel that I fear to choose. GARNIiTT GASSOW AY (;i:ki!i:k: GKir.lU.h:: IIA.NSICX: 1 1 A K R 1 S, C. ' I ' " His wit invites you by hi looks to come; Hut when you kuocU ii luver is at home. " " God made him. therefore let him pass for a m.-m. " " Grinned horribly — a ghastly grin. " llanij sorrow! — care uill kill ,i cat: Therefore let ' s be merrv " Let him i o abroad to :i distant comilry: l,et him go to some place where he is not known l)ou ' t let him go lo the de ' il. where he is known. " lie innst have a long spoon that mus eat with X f (U vil Miss l.andi -Williar. Shakespeare. 52 HARRIS, R. V. IIARDWICK: HI ' NDERSON: HICKS: Tliat ' s a valiant Ilea wlio dares eat his breakfasl nn the liiJ nf a lion. HILL: — Shakcspcari " I am sure care ' s an enemy io life. " Every fox praises his mvn tail. " Imprisdned fm- some fanlt of his In a body like a grave. " " The devil straiyhtwav went into ecstacies when this man was bi rn. HOPKINS: HOLLOWAV HOUSTON: HURLEY HUNTER: IGLEHART: " Small have continuous i lodders ever won, Save base authority from others ' books. " A wise physician skill ' d mn- wounds to heal. Is more than armies to ;he public weal. — Pope. " All the great men are d3 ' ing — 1 do not feel well myself. " " Go, fair example of untainted youth. Of modern wisdom and pacilic truth. " " We feel that we arc ,L;reater th;in we know " About his shelves A beggarly account of emjity boxes. — Shakespeare. IRWIN: Vanity is a disease, and there is no cure for it this side of the grave; even then it will often break out anew on the tombstone. JAMISON: " One fat. rmmd oily little man of God. — Shakespeare. JENIFER: Eashifui ' d so tenderly. Young and so fair! Hood. JOSEY: Learn to hold thy tougiu ' . hive words cost Zaeharius forty weeks " silence. —Fuller. KATZOFF: Every sow lo her own trough. 53 Ki:i.l.Y; My cr iun is c.ilU-d cnntcnt; a cniwii it is thai sildnni kiiins enjoy. — Shakespeare. ki.m;; " Hell is empty ami all the devils are here " I. A. Ml!: " It is the wise head that Imlds the still tongue. " 1 re, 11 I.I.N: That which i.rdiiiarv men are fr for I am i|ii.ililied in, and the he l of nie is diligence. — -Sliakcspcare. L.WVTON ' : " () gram iiu. lleav ' n. a middle state. Neither too Inimble nor too great; .More ;han emmgh for nature ' s ends, With something left lo treat my fricnd.s. " —Mallet LF.NN. N: Most people wonld siiccied in small thing- if tluy were not ironhled with great ambitions. — Longfellow 1.1-, ' V: .I ' . WIS: LILLY LOVl-:: I.OWI ' .UV: " Give me an cmue " civet, good apo;hecary. to swee ' en my imagination. " — Shakespeare. First in the cmmcil hall to steer the Stati .• nd ever foremost in a tongue debate. A fox shcinhl not he mi the jury at a goose ' s trial. " . nd still they g.ized. and s:ill their wonder grew That one small head could carry all he knew. " A living-dead man. Drvden . — Shakespeare. LYNCH: lie uhii gi es ronnd abi ' nt in his recjuests want; commonly more than he chooses tt appear to van! — l.avaler. . l ( K " Confound i; all. who says I ' ve got bowlegs? " MAI.l.oN There are like to be short graces when the devil plays host. —Lamb. 5-( MANN: MARTIN: MATHIAS: MATTHEWS: M ' GEHEF.: MILLKR: MORITZ: MULLEN: NICHOLSON: NORRIS: ORR: Sticli men as with both God and Maninicni Sucm so shrewdly familiar. Not to know mc argues yourselves unknown. " Men behove that willingly which they wish to be true. " A man in authority is but as A candle in the wind, sooner wasted Or blown out than nider a bushel. — Meredith. -Milton. -Beaumont and h ' letcher. Curse on his perjured arts; dissembling, smootli Are honor, virtue, conscience, all exiled? Greater men than I may have lived, but I dmdjl it. " The very hairs of your head are all numbered. " " H. ' iste makes waste; I have no desire to waste, tlierefiire . " Vet in his worst pi;rsuits I ween That scnnetimes there did intervene Pure hopes of high intent. " -Burns. -Shakespeare. Unrespited, unpitied, unreprieved. " Thy virtues are always shown. " -Milton. OVERMAN (Supernumerary): " The ass is still an ass, e ' en though he wears a lion ' s hide. " OWENS, C. L.; " Who spcaketh when he ' s spoken to. " OWENS, E. T.: He who has not a good memory should not take upon him the trade of lying. -Montaigne. 55 -MassiiiijcT. -RntluTfiird. -Shakespeare. -StMiei " !. OVVENSBY: I ' ARKS: PURVIS: P()TT1-:R: gL " Il.LI ' :X: RAWI.INGS: RORB: RtMilXSON: RUKIXSTI ' .IN: SAAU: SAPPINGTON: SAPPIXGTON- SARTOR I IS: " Oil. fiir li;ilf a peck iif I ' .asii-ni Slmrt- oyslor- ! " SCOTT: Wluii I SIT a iiuTcliant iivcr-|ii litc Id lii ciis:i [iuTS. I)c-kK ' " K tin in tn lake a liltli- liiaiiily. and throwing liis kcukI mi Ju- i-iunilrr, iliiiik-; I, llial ill in lias an axe :i ' urind. — l- ' ranklin, Poor Richard. 56 W ' liy. Iiere " s a villain. Able III ccprrii]n a ilidiisand by example. " Tn finest tones the youth ci iild speak While he was yet a hoy. " ( )f all ci -:ilecl ciinifurls (i.id is the lender; ' | l arc tile l iirriiv cr. im; ilu ' owner. The devil can c|U( ;e Seriplun- for hi-- purpose. " The empty vessel makes the .ureati --t -ound. " Some men. like pictures, arc litter for a corner than ;i full liijht. lie knew not what to say, and so he swore. -Oh. bed! Oh bed. diliciou-, bed! That heaven on e.arlh Pi the wc-.iry head! " " Take, oh take that face away. " 1 was noi born for courts or great atTairs, 1 pay my debts, bcliex ' e and -;iy my pr;iyers. In hope to merit heaven by ni.ikiiiK e.irlh .1 hell. lie was a schol.ir, .and a ripe and K " od one; r.xceediilK wise, f;iir spoken, and |iersn;iilinK. -Pope. -l!vr«ii. -Shakespeare. SHIPLEY: SOMODF.VILLA: STEWARD: TALBOTT: TAWES: VALENTINE: " So quiet, so pleasant, so reserved: His inaiinors would nut change I f he sat on a tack. " " Ful longe were his leggcs and ful Icne V-lyk a staf there was no calf y-scne. " " He sits with folded hands and saintly look In pions conteni|dation. " Of all wild beasts, preserve me from a tyrant; Of all lame, a tlatterer. ' A youth was there of (|uiet ways. " WEBB: WEED: . A bad penny always comes back. " Oh, what a beard! Ed as lief kiss a hedgehog. ' WHITE " Seest tliDU a man wise in his own conceit There is more hope of a fool than of him. " 57 -Johnson. " His being here is not a fault of nature, simply a mistake. " WALDSCHMIDT: " Laziness travel.s so slow that poverty soon overtakes it. " WALL: The earth hath bubbles as the water has. And these are of them. ' ARD: —Shakespeare. Within that awful volume lies The mystery of mysteries. WATTERS: —Scott. Pride, wdien wit fails, steps in to our defense, And fills up all the mighty void of sense. WEINBERG: , — l-op v " The higher the ape goes the more he shows his :ail. " Pone. WRIGHT W RICIIT YOUNG: y.KVP: " A viTy K - " ' li ' I ' cast .iiul of a good conscience. " ' Wlial stir is iliis? What tmniihs in the lu-avcns? Wlirnci- i-iinii-tli this ;i1arni. anil the noise? What black tuajjician conjures up this fiend. To stop devoted charilabK- deeds? " Xatiire hatli farmed strange fellows in her lini;. " — Shakespeare. — Shakes]ieare. 58 SQ o; Go - ' tot. . T 1 5 60 Yell Oology, bugology, biology and bluffs. Tinctures and extracts and (ither vile stuiifs, Maniniers and forceps and long bladeil knives. We ' re the U. of M. Medicos of 1905. Heart, liver. l;idney, spleen, We ' re sterile, asceptic — we like ihings clean; Chew ' em up, tear ' em, eat ' em alive, U. of M., U. of M.. 1905. COLORS : Heliotrope and Royal Purple. MOTTO : Ne Jubiter Quidem Omnibus Placet. Officers SETH DEBLOIS, President. H. E. JENKINS Vice-President. B. G. HARRISON Treasurer. E. M. SALLEY, . R. C. CARMAL, . E. D. REMSBURG, Secretary. liditor. Historian. WILLIAM MITCHELL, HARRY HOUCK, J, J. CARROLL Sergcant-at-Arms. Executive Committee H. D. M ' CARTY, Chairman. Members SYDNEY CLARK. HARRY E. JENKINS. ADKINS, E. H., North Carolnia . SHUV, J. W., Phi Sigma Kappa A ' ' ' v Vn-ginia HARE, S. L., A. B., Phi Sigma Kappa,E ' i Maryland B. Y, R. P Maryland. ISEATV, J. S., Kaiipa Psi K ¥ . Son;h Carolina BENNER, C. M Maryand. r.lLLINGSLEA, J. S., .... Maryland. |;L. CK ELL, F A., Kappa PsiA ' r. Georgia BRABIIICM, V. VV„ A. B., Sigma Alpha I ' psihm, South Cariilina BROOKS, B. U., ' B. S North Carolina. BURDEN, F. I ' .ngland. BURNS, I Maryland. CARNAL, R. C. Kappa Psi, Theta Nu Epsilon, New York 6[ Members- CARROLl.. J. I Kl H I-: . . Massachusetts CASl ' lY. K. 1. New Hampshire. CHAPPKI.F.AK. !•■ D MaryhiiKl. CLARKE. S. R Maryland CROOX, A. 1!. North Carolina. U!-: BLOIS. S Rhode Ishmd. DISOSVVAY, A. V.. I ' i Kappa Alpha, North Carolina. DUENO, M.. . l; Pono Rica. DULANEV. 11 K. Kappa I ' si.A ' - . Maryland. ICLDERDlCi:. J. M Maryland. FENXER. E. !■■ North Carolina. FLEISCHMAX. J. C Maryland. GIBSON. J. S South Carolina. GIBSON, M. R South Carolina. GOEDBACH. LEO J. B. S.. Phi Sigma Kappa. y0K ... . Maryland GRAHAM. A. W. A. U. North Carolina. HALA. V New York. HAMMOND. S. W., Alpha Omega Delta, West Virginia HARRISON. G. B.. Phi Sigma Kappa I K HXF. Thela Xu I ' .psilon Virginia. H. RRISON, L. M I ' lorida. lilUGH. R. H.. Phi Sigma K: ' p|)a. . ' ' A Maryland HOUCK, H. C, Maryland. HUGHES. J. H New Jersey. IRWIX. H. C, JK . Pi Kappa Alplia. . . . Xorth Carolina J A. Ml SON. B. 1.. JR Maryland. JAXKIEWICZ. L. P Xew York. JANNEY, F. V., Kappa P-i. A ' Maryland. JENKINS, IL I " ... I ' hi Sigma Kapi a, 2 ' A ' «.V£ Thcta Xu Epsihm Virginia. KAFER, O. O., Pi Kappa Alpha ' ' A . . . .North Caridiua. KOTZOFF. M.. Gc.rgia KENAWAY. X. . l-gypt KERR. 1-:UGENI . .Maryland. KNEISLEY, H. 1., Maryland. KNI-:LL, W. a., a. B . .Maryland. I.I:F1:VRI " .. I-.. P... K;.ppa Psi. A ' .Maryland. Continued Li:VIN. JULIUS. B. S. Connecticut. .MAllI.i:, C, .Maryland M.XTTH l-.WS. J. G., Phi Sigma Kappa. E(PK . . Maryland .M ' CARTY. G. S. A. l: . Georgia. M ' CARTV. H. V Maryland. M ' ELHATTAN. JOSEPH. . West Virgina. M ' GUIRIC, J. P Pennsylvania. M ' GUIRI-:. V. C Pennsylvania •:TZEL. R. C. . Maryland. MITCHELL, R. L. Pb D. Maryland. MITCHICLL. VI1.I.I. .M. New Y..rk. PARK1:R. J. W. JR N..rlh Candina. PARVIS, W. A Maryland. Pll-RSON. J. W. . Maryland RAPHF.L. E. F.. .Maryland. REMSBURG. D. E.. A. 1!.. . . Maryland. REVEL, S.T R Maryland. RIDDICK. V. J.. Phi Beta Delta. Nor h Caro- lina. RIIIA. W. W Xew York RH.llY. J. I Maryland. ROOKS, J. E Tennessee RYTINA. A. G.. A. B Maryland. SALLF.Y. E. M ' Q.. A. B.. Chi Phi. South Car- olina. SANDl-.RS, . . I Maryland. SAVAGi:. K I ' Virginia. " SCIIOI.l. AKl). J . A H l ' . .Mass.-.chusettS SHERARD. S. B.. P.. S, Kappa Alpha. Thcta Nu l ' " psiloii South Candina SLOAN. C. IL. Kappa I ' -i, A ' ' South Carolina. SMITH. J. 11 . JR.. I ' hi Sigma Kappa .i ' A ' . . .Maryland. SMlTIISf )X. W II . JK . Maryland. STI:VI ' :NS, L. M.. Kappa I ' m. A ' H i: . . . Tlieta Xu Epsilon .Maine STONE, J. A North Carolina. Ti:i-FT. B. I ' .. JR.. . . Rhode Island. rVSON. W. i:. E .Maryland. VA. S. I " . J, Alpha Omega Delta. Florida. W . IM lll ' .N. W B Ge.irgia bi History of 1905 THliRS have chronicled the bimh and growth of llic clas?; oi ' Ot in fnrmer volnmes-. it now ])C- ■ comes the duty uf the present historian to record the happenings of the model class dnring " its third epoch. Having given a good acconnt of ourselves in the spring examinations, we separated with many good wishes to enjoy our vacation, well earned by our industry, and to gather strength and means for the furthei pursuance of our grand and noble callins;. I ' ut wdien old Helios had again retreated to Sou ' .hern climes we gathered once more with hearty greetings and handshakes in our honored and historic halls. There is a certain indefinable pleasure in greeting classmates an l fellow-students which only college or university men can appreciate. So it was with regret that we missed some well-known faces, wdiat- ever the cause of absence. But our hjss in numbers was more than made good by sixteen lusty fellows from the University of North Carolina. It was with pleasure that we no ' .ed ;he improvement in buildings and oiiuipment during our ab- sence, although we were touched quite heavily in a tender place in order to make them possible. But since we have enjoyed the use of so line an equipment we fully appreciate the efforts of the board of trustees in our behalf, and few regret the increase of tuition. In (jrder that the students might become better acquainted with each other, and to promote socia- bility the class held ( ?) a theatre party at the Maryland and occupied the mezzanine row. This was greatly enjoyed by all; indeed some were so enthusiastic over the results that a class banquet had to be held in order to satisfy this social appetite. It is with sincere regret that it is necessary for the historian to record the death of one of our number, James William Schollard, Mass., who died December 20, 1903. He was an industrious and diligent student, of kindly disposition and universally liked by the s ' .udent body. By his death the class has sustained a distinct loss. O ur class has taken an active part in University affairs, athletics, etc., and has met all demands made upon us in a plcas,-int and manly manner. We also have a goodly number of enterprising book agents among our number, but the one with the wir.ning smile, plenty of breath, with that little linger as an indicator, and a characteristic manner so familiar to us all, is easily chief, with Fleischman press- ing upon his rear. Taking it as a whole, we have had a typical Junior year. It brougin new responsibilities, new du- ties, which, though they were of a more pleasant character, reijuired as much work as any year. It affords the historian groat pleasure to note that these requirements have been manfully met. They have strengthened and disciplined us, and when in a few more weeks the Seniors will be compelled to vacate their positions we feel sure we will be prejiared to cross the threshidd and assume the graver dignities wdiich seniority implies. HISTORIAN. 63 Cbis page bae Been Dedicated by the Class of 1905, of the Department of jMedicinc to the J emorip of lames William Scbollard Born Hugust 1, 1878 Died December 21,1903 ( 4 n r in M o . I ■•: rr !5» .X ' dH - TfiiB 6s Class of 1906 ARTIIL ' K l: CI.AKK HAKRV A. CANT i:i.l COURTXi;V C. I ' .UCK Prcsidcni Vicc-Presidcni . Secretary W I I.I.I AM 1!. I!()kl-i:. VM. VVAOF OLIVIC . CI IAS. v. roi!I ' :rts . ' rn-asiiriT . lulitor I li-lnrian Special Committee CARI.TO.N, JA. 1I..S, Tl ■ni.:-: .in.! WIIITI ' .. Members GI ' lO. I) r.AKlii )rK ' O A . . . Maryland II RK A (W . " ' IW I-.I.I . .Maryland ORUS (J. I!ARKI:R West Virginia ROMULUS L. CARLTON , . . ..rtli Carolina LKRNARn M. liAUClIMAX . . Maryland VICTOR C. CARROLI Maryland J(MIX C. I ' .LAKI. ' OA Virginia IRVING D. CHANKV . Maryland WILLIAM l; 110RI)i:X , . X.irtli Carnlina Tl K M AS M. CI 1 AX i:V Maryland ClIRlSTOl ' Ill ' .R I!RI " .NXr.R .... Ohio . RTIIUR B. CLARKI ' A ' W.VA ' . Canada WM. L. IIRI ' .NT nj Virginia GORDON COI.LlCNliURG ... Maryland ALAN G. HROOKS Maryland ROI ' .l RT W CRAWP ' ORH. ' .VA li . Virginia COURTNKY C. 15UCK A ' " . . . . Virginia WM. II. DAXIKLS . . Maryland LAY G. BURROUGHS Maryland RALPH K. DF.F.S . North Carolina CHARLIES C. BURRUSS .11 J Virginia RIGDON !■. DKF.S . North Candina N(JRVAL IC. BYRl) A-i ' .Maryland Tl lOMAS DUNCAN. JR North Carolina i;. L, BOWI.US . . .Maryland M. C. KRIU LINGKR . . .Maryland T. D. CALLAHAN Maryland NORMAN K. FRY IIR Maryland WM. 1). CAMI ' l!l-:LLA ' r I ' liar. 1), . .Maryland WM. I " . I ' ULLI NGS A i « VA. ' New Jersey 66 Members JOHN S. GEATTY, A. B Maryland ENOCH GEORGE, JR Maryland E. S. GRIFFITH K ¥ . ... Virginia HABEAT HANNA Egypt ' WM. LEE HART South Carolina J P. HARRELL KW Georgia JOHN F. HAWKINS, JR Maryland ROBINETTE B. HAYES ff !r North Carolina F. LESLIE C. HELM Maryland NEWTON W. HERSHNER . . . Maryland H. PHILIP HILL, JR. KW ONE . . New York JAMES H. HOPE Maryland OLIVER HOWARD ...... Canada RICHARD C. llUMh: ( 2 ' i ... Virginia OLIVER V. JAMES Delaware; K, M ' CUE JARRELL .... West Virginia CHAS. L. JENNINGS .... South Carolina F. C. JOHNSTON Nonh Carolina G. C. KANNELY Egypt LEO KARLINSKY Maryland L. J. KOSMINSKY, Ph. G Arkansas H. J. LAMONTAGNE Connecticut ARTHUR E. LANDERS .... Maryland S. HOWARD LYNCH Delaware LOU i I. MITCHELL . .. . Pennsylvania CHAS. L. ZEIGLER . Continued GEO. S. MOORE Maryland ARTHUR J. NUGENT . . . Massachusetts WADE W. OLIVE .... North Carolina LOUIS M. PASTOR New Jersey KIVY PEARLSTINE . . . South Carolina H. A. PYLE Maryland H. B. ROBBINS New Jersey CHAS. W. ROBERTS Georgia ERNEST H. ROWEA ' r . . . Maryland EDWIN L. SCOTT : AE HNE . . . Florida J. G. F. SMITH Maryland J. W, SMITH North Carolina D. W, SNUFFER West Virginia ALENJANDRO R. SOLER . . . Porto Rico J. H. SPANGLER Pennsylvania W. W. STONESTREET .... Maryland GEO. R. ST UART Maryland E. M. SULLIVAN Massachusetts MOHAMED TAUFEEK Egypt H. B. TILLOW, Phar. D Maryland JORGE DEL TORO Porto Rico ARNOLD D. TUTTLE .... Maryland ELIJAH W. WHITE Maryland F. R. WINSLOW ' O ' A ' . . . .Maryland O. H. ZAKI Egypt Maryland SkiS 67 i $t0x A cunipk- ' .i- re-curd uf tlic " prnxiiiKiti.- principles ' uf tin.- Sopli miorc Class caniinl he narrated hcri owing lo a lack nf knowlcdKc un the part of the historian regarding tlie previous life of its members. Possibly this is a jjnint in favor of the class, however, as I can hardly think of a more difficult under- tiiking than tu obtain a true biography of each. Wlu-ther tliis knowledge, could it be correctly known, would clear up llie way to success complete, and stimulate yount; men to renewed and more zealous effort, or whether it wmdd furnish to " Mr. Idle " schemes and plans for the promotion of mischief making, 1 shall leave to be decided by each reader for liiniself. . s for me. I am inclined to believe that the former clause of the antithesis is correct, for surely such a complete revolution in the lives and conduct of so n:any could not have occurred on tlie day ol matricidatiou. Tiiough this i)art of our history may ever remain veiled, there is a story l)egniunig on October I. 19OJ (to which all bear witness), that shall serve as a corner stuue upon which we will anchor the many pleasant memories of college days, and armmil which we will build as our classmates succeed and time rolls on. Our arrival, laimchiug into the nudical sea and m.inuer of life during the previous year was ad- mirably given in the history of last year ' s sailing. The fact that the entire class with a few excep- tions returned to resume their studies in October, 190,?, demons ' .rated their satisfaction with the work of the first year. The places made vacant by those who for legitimate reasons could not return were more than Idled by a group of energetic young fellows from other schools. A second point, which gives evidence to the fact that among our members may be found fair samples of the sections of .Xmerica and other conu ' ries represented, is th.it by f.ir ihe m.ijiirily of ilu- class began the new year without any " conditions, " which, of course, can only be attributed to untiring efforts during the operating scene of ihi-ir nii-dli-.il dr.-una. 6« That the class of ' 06 have shown themselves worthy of the traditions of the institution they repre- sent is further sliown bj ' tlie comments of our professors at the opening lectures of the second year. Stimulated by these compliments and the first year ' s results, the fellows laid hold firmly on ihe studies of the second year. The cn ' .husiasm seems even to have shown itself in the initiation of the Freshmen, wdiich part oi our duty was attended tn imniediateK- after the Opening of the session, and nur inferiors having soon learned their places gave little trouble after the first few weeks. It seems hardly f.ecessary to mention here the fact that we shared with scores and scores of others the grief that came as a result of the death of Prof Miles, whose lectures on Physiology we had lis- tened to with so much interest durmg the previou year. But, as Emerson says. " Rotation is the law Oi nature, " the wheels of time uirned into his chair one of whom the class feels justly proud, one rightly deserving the distinction bestowed upon him — Prof. John C. Hemmeter, who, demonstrating l:is interest in the students under his training in an opening address, has since then served as he so much desired, as a gleaner of necessary physiologic facts from the spacious storehouse beyond, and giving them to us in doses suited to our advancement in the science. At a meeting called by Mr. Rovi-c, the president, during the session of 1902 and 1903, plans were devised and officers elected for the ensuing session Mr. Clarke, of Brampton, Ontario, Canada, was elected president, and Mr. Cantwell, of Maryland, vice-president. After this, work, eat (when avail- able) and sleep was the order of exercises adopted by most of the fellows. . " Kn occasional deviation came to us, however, which served to increase our capacity for work, to enliven the blood and brighten the brain. The first of these was the annual reception given the members of the various classes of the Univer- sity by the Y. M. C. A. of the school at the Central Building on the evening of October to. Dr. Chew was present and gave an address, which was greatly enjoyed by all. Members of the Sophomore class were in evidence at this meeting. On October 27 the members of the Young Men ' s Christian Association of our school were enter- tained along with those from the various medical and dental schools of the city, by Dr. Howard A. Kelly at his home on Eutaw Place. This evening wa.- pleasantly and profitably spent. Thirdly came the smoker, confined entirely to the medical Sophomore class and faculty. This oc- curred on the evening of December 11 at Germania Maennerchor Hall and was attended by almost every member of the class. A general good time was experienced, the programme consisting of toasts, musical selections, both vocal and instrumental, and some selections taken from the negro, Chinese and Italian dialects, which were received with great applause, sandwiched in between which was a table bountifully loaded with appropriate refreshments. Special mention is due the president f r untn-mg efforts and to several members of the class for loyal assistance in the [ireparation and execu.ion of the programme. In the field of athletics the Sophomore class has not gone unrepresented. On the other hand, we have furnished our share of the players, who deserve inention in this brief sketch of our history. Lastly comes the Musical Association, which is not an invention of the Sophomore class, but owing 69 I.I tlu ' f,u-l tli;it tlu ' pri sidciu v:is selected fnini anmnH; mir niinil)er and that we tiiriiisliod many of tlie active mcnihers of .he urganization, deserves inenion here. At a meeting socn after tlic opening of " .he session lield for tlic pnrpose of organizing a mufical association, I ' rof. John C. Hcninicter. its pro- moter, was made lionorary president; Mr. A. R. Clarke, president, and Mr. II. A. Palmer, of the senior dental class. vice-presiiUiit. 1; lias rapidly grown under these directors and is now numbered among the forward moves of the session of 190.V04. The foregoing is only a brief sketch of the events of the second year of our work, which can only seem complete to the members of tlie class, who in reading can recall the many pleasant features here of necessity omitted. Should we liken our course in school to a gently rising hill, we are now Hearing the summit, which when we have passed over, will le.id us downwanl with seemingly increased speed. I ' ortunate is he who has thus far set firmly each foi (step. and since, when we have again assembled and another session has been ushcieil iu, we will be mi the down grade, let ' s march together shoulder to shoulder, of one accord, ■Jown to the foot of tlie hill, there to receive the reward for which so many have labored, from whence •ve will depart upou thai longer, more momentous journey over the hill of life. Tli.at we may success- fully climb this hill let us now begin prep.nratioii. which when begun will i)reccde by only one year the centennial of the honored institution we go forth into the woHd lo represent, and wliich will then Le shedding the glory of those gone before us around as a monitor to step slowdy. surely and firmly onward, upward to still gretiter triumphs, a higher iiKal. :i loftier motive. C. W. RfMtl ' .RTS, Historian. 70 n in in ?3 71 Freshman Class, 1907 Officers AI.RF.RT II. CARROl.I. HARRY V. RIGFITOX . JAS. iii:kiu:KT iia ' i ' I ' .s President Vice-President Secretary GILHKRT J. MnRGW fri-:i)1-:rick ii. c. iii:isi FRANK L. LYNN . . . Treasurer Historian Orator Members ARGAi ' .krn:. o. AL ' l.. A. B P.laker Mills. V. Va EATKS. J. lll ' .RI " ,i:K-r ' ' A ' . I ' .altitnMre. Md nKNSOX. P.. R. JR. . . Cockcysville. iMd HIRD, J. W West River, Md P0STI-:TTI:R. ii. J. . . . Hagcrstown, Md HOVVFN, R. C Parran. Md HOWli ' :, MORRIS R. ln J . . Gallup, N. M BROWN. M .! Syl.n.in. Md PRYF.R, H. |{, .( n J . . Newport, R. I HURWi:i.L, NATIIANIKI. . . Millwood. Md CARROLL, A. II.A-i l.vergreen ll.nnpden. Md CARMLNI-:, W. M., A. Ii. . . . ki.lKely, Md CROSS, G. I). V. P.al-.iniore, Md I ' I-.1. 11I;R. II . , . Halliniorc, .Md Uli-l ' i;NI)i:R|-|:R, C. a. a ' . lialtimore, Md DOMINGULZ. J. G Mayagues, I ' . R. L)UTl-:iL, S. G V ieques. P. R. F.LGIN, 1-:UGI-:NF. Brunswick. Md. FLOWKRS, CLAUDF J. H. . .liarrisburg. Pa. FOX, J S 0 • J . . Hatosburg, S. C. FRANKLIN R. C Adahelle, Ga. GOVF, HORACK S. . New iiruuswick Canada ll. l)DOCK, H. P lialtimore. Md. IIARBOUGH, II. V Old Town, Mel. HAYLI ' .Y, J. A Jersey Cily, N. J. HKISh:, FRI-:D ii. C Baltimore. .Md 111 ' RM ANN F. il BaltiiiK.re, Md. lirGIII-.S, GI-:()RGI ' . S .1 n J . Baltimore, Md JAMISON, I-. I-.. . Ilnnliesville. Md. 72 Members Continued JOYCE. J. C Arnold, Md. LYNN, FRANK S Baltimore, Md. M ' KEE, J. S Raleigh, N. C. MITCHELL, A. C Monkton, Md. MORGAN, G. J. -! A ' . . . . Baltimore, Md. MORISON, G. P. . . Martinsburg, W. Va. NORRTS, L. D Baltimore, Md. PERKINS, E. S Baltimore, Md. riGGOTT, J. B Hamilton, Va. RIGHTON, HARRY Y. ' ' 2 ' I . Savannah, Ga. SCHIERESON, H. J., Ph. G. . . Baltimore, Md. SCHOENRICH, H., Phar. D. . Baltimore, Md. SETH, LOUIS H., A. B. . . . Wittman, Md. SMITH, E. B., JR Baltimore, Md. SMITH, J. A Hamilton, Md. STONER, H. W Baltimore, Md. VOGEL, LOUIS Baltimore, Md. WARREN, R. A Hot Springs, Va. 73 FRESH IE . History of 1907 It was ■111 tli.il l)ri , ' lu :imi1 Kl " ri " i ' ' l O ' of ()ctiil)t ' r i, 190!, tliat vi-. the iiu ' inhcrs nf tlic ccntomiial class of 1907, first asscniliKil mi tlu- campus in froii ' nf mir nld and stately Iniildinj;. W c were not in (inc sinfjl-: (jriiup, as may be sii])pt)Se(l. but scalered liere and there in twns and threes. siMiie of us mak- ing a bold attempt to be mistaken for Sophcunores or Juniors by conversing and endeavoring to retain that easy and familiar bearing common to the upper clr.ssmen. Nevertheless, our hearts were in our mouths for fear that at any nionient we might be spotted as a I ' reslimaii and carried olT to be duly ini ' .i- atcd — an ordeal lliron ' h which we knew we ninst pass and tliroii),di which we inwardly wished we had already gone, and yet shrank fr im going throni;li. iini knowing what was in store for us. Many and comical were the pranks through wh.ich we were put at the no ' .ions of the Sopliomorcs, and anything, according to the suggestion of one or the other of them, was their desire. A long rope, a pot id ' black jiaint and a brush were the to(ds or implements used by our tormentors b ' . our iniiiation. Our faces were painted black, ' 07 being painted on our foreheads, our coats turned irside out. our tnniser legs rolled up .ind i ur shins painted. One by one we were encircled by the rope and then hastened olT at a running gait, the prey oi ' the actively thinking minds of our caplors. Von must not, gentle readers, froni this come to the conclusion that we were taken in one body, but, on the contrary, we were taken in sections of abntil ten or fifteen of the unlucky ones of our num- ber, one section per day. Some of us were made to dance to the rhythmic (?) tunes and jerky music emanating from a street organ in the unaccustomed hands of one of our number. It is needless to say that the dancing, if we may call it sucli, was of an extremely comic nature, for every one engaged in it kept his own time and danced his own dance. Two-ste|), waltz, jig, etc., were performed alike to the same music. Others of us were made to sing the modern airs, some of which we had never heard beft)re, and of wdiich we never knew the words, making an harmonious (?) blending of " In the Good Old Summer Time " sung to the melody (•t " Bill bailey, Won ' t You Please Come Home? " with " Hiawatha " sung to the melodious strains of " The Creole Belle " or " . in ' t It a Shame? " 74 After our formal initiation, which was taken good naturedly by all of us, our courage was somewliat renewed and we deemed ourselves safe from another attack, consequently we walked into the lecture room a trifle more familiarly only to be greeted by the ominous sounds of " Freshman with his hat on " or " Freshman on the fourth row, " etc. Thinking that all Freshmen who were going to matriculate had already done so. we decided to have a class meeting and to organize the class. A poster was accordingly pinned on the bulletin board announcing a meeting of the Freshmen on Monday, October 19, at i p. m.. in the anatomical hall. But this was only a " bold blufif, " so to speak, to keep the " Sophs " ' from meddling in our business. But by previous agreement among ourselves we were to meei at i p. m. Friday, October 16. By this clever ruse we warded ofif our pursuers, they not even dreaming that we were having a meeting against their ex- pressed desire. And when the time for adjournment came what should be to our surprise but a crowd of " Sophs " appearing for lecture, and seeing us assembled a fully organized body, yelling disgustingly " Oh, h— 11. " Deeming it unwise to elect permanent officers when we scarcely knew each other, we decided tc elect officers temporarily only. Some time later we again conveneil and elected permanent othcers. January 8, 1904. will remain hxed in (jur minds, pe rhaps forever, for it was on this day that we were gathered in a body at JciTries ' s ' udio for the piu-pose of having ourselves photographed. After a long delay we at length were " grouped, " and while our faces shone WMth radiance, plainly displaying " the smile that won ' t come off, " the picture was taken. We are but 47 strong, all healthy and even good-looking chaps, though I must say it myself. It is not (luantity, however, but quality that coinits. So far our work has been difficult and very discouraging but we know that every one of us has that courage and ambition necessary to make a success of this life. Besides, there is another goal in sight, a very great incentive to our ambition, and that is that we shall be the one hundredth or centennial class to be graduated from this, our well-known University. FRED. 11. C. HEISE, Historian. 75 Y. M. C. A. Officers VAXCl-: W I ' .kAI ' .IIAM. I ' ri-s. . S.nith Can.Iina. W 1! WAKTllF.N, Vicc-I ' res Georgia. 1 ' . IIURIJI ' IX. Secretary West Virsinia. J !■:. SHRKliVE, Treasurer Maryland. C W. ROI!I-.RTS, Cor. Sec Georgia. I ' ROF. S. C Cm:W.CIiairnianl!oarilnf MaiiaKcnunt History The past year has been one of the most successful in the history of the Association. There has been an increase of more than (ly per cent, in our membership nver that of former years, and with this increase of numbers there has also been an increase in the interest taken in the work. This progress is to a KTcat extent due to the I ' ureau nf I nf ' inn.itiou that was instituu-d at the opening of the present term. By this means those ente-ing the Institution for the lirs; time were afTuriled information about bearding houses, e ' .c, and were given an opportunit to unite with the Association. This plan has proven of so much benefit that it will very likely become a permanent factor in the work. The increase in the interest has been shown by the increase in the enrollnicnt of our fJible Classes. We have adopted the nulli ' id of llie small gnuip class instead of i ne large class of former years, thus reaching more men than could be reached by the one class. This method has met with favor during its one year trial and will likely be followed in the future. A new branch of this work which was begun during the past session is the Mission Study Class. In this class ha brcii i.ikiii up .1 study i f Meiiioal Missions, which has proven of much interest. 76 On October 27. Dr. Howard A. Kelly invited the members of the Association in the Medical and Dental Schools of Balitm ore to an informal social and tea at his home, 1406 Eutaw Place. A very pleas- ant evening was spent looking throngh Dr. Kelly ' s private library and interesting geological collection. Our own reception was held on October 10, in the parlors of the Central Association, Charles and Sara- toga streets. This was exclnsively for the University of Maryland students, and was more leargely at- tended than any of former years. Prof. S. C. Chew represented the Faculty upon this occasion and was llie chief speal er of the evening. One of the attractions of the i. ccasion was Stein, the magician, who kept ns interested with his " mystic ways. " This reception proved to be such a success that the Associa- tion decided to hold another later in the session. As a result of this decision there was held on Jan- uary IS an infortiial social in the parlors of the Central Association. This was well attended and much enjoyed. The Association was represented at the Northlield Conference, held at Northlield, Mass., last sum- mer by Messrs. Garnett, of Virginia; Taffett, of Rhode Island, and Shreeve of Maryland, at the Con- ference for presidents at New Brunswick, N. J., in February, by the newly-elected President, and at the State Convention, held in Cumberland, Md., in March, by Messrs. Burns and Bostetter,, both of Mary- land. Altogether the members of the Association have had much to be thankful for during the past year, and cause to hope for even greater things in the the coming year. 77 78 Universary of Maryland Athletic Association Officers H. E. JKNKINS President J. C. ALLEN Secretary WM. HAl.A Vice-President O. O. HOWARD Treasurer Executive Committee R. C. CARNAL, Chairman HON. J. P. POE H. E. WOODWARD DR. J. H. SMITH J. M. MATTHEWS S. J. GIBSON . . Manager of Football Team J. L. WINSLOW . . " of Baseball Team R. C. CARNAL . . " of Track Team 79 Athletics 1 1 l-.tiK is nil more valuable adjunct t " a u nivirsi.y than tlu- establi linK-nl an l maintenance of I an Athletic Association. Some erroniously entertain the presumption ;hat their rec- oijnition calls fur an apology, that they are ])ernicious, incompatible with discipline .luij the pursuit of knowledge, and ouglu therefore to be disccnintenanced and aban doned To-day observation seems lo prove that the decree of eminence in i.thleties that a school has attained constitutes, to some extent at least, an indica- tion of the modern progress and advancement it has made, and the fame and reputation of some of our most renowned universities are dei)endcrn for it in a large measure to the installation of athletics as part of thv university curiculnm. Athletics properly conducted and regiilalcd are advantageous both to the student and his school. It is chielly upon the athletic field that that college spirit, love for Alma Mater, is so strongly impressed in the breast of the student; it is there where every student is for his iaryland, Harvard or Yale and class or clique is sunk in the college " esprit du corps " which " esprit (In corps " is emphatically and thoroughly wel! worth careful and considerable culture. It is good for the student and goo l for the school. Of course, it may be carried like patriotism to a foolish and tmjust excess, but within proiier limits it goes to make a man unselfish and sacrificing, and it is a most efficient power for the conservation and advancement of any institution whose students and alumni feel it strongly. Then from a business point of view the athletic eminence of an institution is undeniably a valuable advertisement. Where would Harvard, ' ale and I ' rinceion be without ath- letics? The cheniotactic influence that a school endowed with ample tithlelic facili ' ics has in causing the matriculation of a large number of students seems remarkable. It may be retorted that this is a loss r.ither than a gain: that many men w!io select their schools for what may be termed athletic reasons never do any work in colleges ;iiid could well be spared; but at the same time it must be frankly admi ted that in choosing between difTerent institutions of sitiiilar standing many of the very best men will select the one that otTers the best athletic facilities, grants the largest liberty and makes the greatest show before the public. Perhaps the best idea of the advantages of athletics to a university may be gained from the words of President Rliot, of Harvard: " It is agreed on all sides that the increased attention given to physical exercise and athletic sports within the past twenty-five years has been on the whole f)f great advantage to the University that the average physicjue of the mass of students has been sensibly imporved: the discipline of the College has been made easier and more effective; the work of many zealous students been done witli greater safety and the ideal student been trans- formed from a stooping wreck and sickly youth into one well formed, robust and healthy. " These words, and from such an authority, can not be but convincing. .Ml the authorities on the subject are agreed that a system of college athletics gives opportunity lor the rlevelopment of certain (pinlitics 80 o ' mind, imt at .ll provided fcir in tht- ourricnlinii, Init qualities many times as essential to the snccess ill the life of the young physician, lawyer or dentist as erudition in medical art, prcjfundity in legal training, or practicability in dental technique. Courage, resolution and pereseverance are required in all who excel in athletic sports. The game cultivates (]ualities which are essential to the young profes- sional contemplating assuming the burdens of a practice. Athletic sports are healthy from a physio- logical-psychological point of view. It is necessary to let the psychologist tell us why— to make the body gentle, to make the body hardy, to make the body true and clean in order to make the mind gentle, hardy true and clean. No one will deny that the student needs exercise, recreation, diversion, relief from the monot- ony of his books and the lecture hail. What is there, I ask, better than athletics that can grant exer- cise, recreation, diversion, relief from the monotony (jf books and the lecture hall to the energetic and ambitious student? Of course they must not be abused, must appear and be made to appear secon- dary to study and work. For the assiduous student proper physical exercise favors a symmetrical development of brain; by it he gets idleness without loafing, pleasure without regret, play with a meaning, sport with an object, an upbuilding of strong character and fine physique as silently and imperceptibly as the web of the spider; but as firmly and surely as the growing reef of coral; and for those having a superabundance of animal life, by providing a safety valve for their overflowing quan- tity of physical effervescence and making them observe the deleterious efifects of bad habits lessens their proclivity to indulgence in nocturnal disorder and dissipaton. Having steadied their nerves by hard work of the muscles, many such men settle down to study and often make the best of students. From these few of the many arguments that could be related of the advantage of athletics to both the student and the university, we feel that our attempt in having the proper degree of recognition and interest accorded to athletic association in the unversity is not entirely devoid of reason or purpose. That a school with our age and reputation, with so large a number of students and such excellent mater- ial should be so lax, apathetic and inert in all that pertains to athletics, seems well nigh incredible. Unfortunately, we have not the same athletic facilities that manj similar institutions enjoy, yet that is not sufficient explanation for our want of interest or lack of enthusiasm. There is more than one institution enjoying greater or less athletic repute with less facilities than we are possessed of. We must suruKjunt difficulties and overcome the obstacles that appear in our path. There is an old say- ing: " There is no such way of overcoming difficulties as attempting them. The quaff of success cannot be enjoyed until the dregs of disappointment have been tasted, " or to quote Sir Thomas Brown. " Think not that you are sailing from Lima to Framilla, wherein Thou mays ' t tie up the rudder and sleep before the winds; but expect rough seas, flaws and contrary blasts; and ' tis well if by many cross tracks and veerings thou arriv ' st at thy port. " If we will taste the quafif of athletic success we must expectrough seas, flaws and contrary blasts and ' twill be well when after many veerings and cross tracks we attain an athletic prominence that will coinpare favorably with the deserved reputation of our " Alma Mater " as an educator of Medical, legal and dental art. To secure this we must have the cfmsolidation and harmonious union of three factors; First, the faculty; second, increased numebr of candidates for the 8i teams to be managed and captained by men chdsen for executive ability and athletic apliliide rather tlian popularity; third, increased interest and support from the student body. The athletic association will thrive only in proportion to the recognition it receives from llie faculty. Fortunately, the faculty is looking at athletics better than ever before. If they will continue to contribute liberal pecuniary aid, assist us in securing permanent quarters and prevent as far as pos- sible the conlliction between games and assignments to laboratories, ward classes, etc., they will have generously donated their share, and merit the approbation and thanks of the students. riRTi- must be an increased nunihi r oi candidates for the teams. Last year our candidates for the teams did not e.xcenl two per cent, of the total number of matriculates, while most of the Southern colleges, with from one to two hundred students, average from ten to twenty-live per cent. If we can muster five per cent, of the students it will be extremely gratifying. The men must be chosen merely on their merits; those selected being as jealous of their honorable distinction as the rejected are to stand aside for the honor of the couimon cause. The less attractive positions in the field must be con- scientiously I ' llUil withciul .1 muruiur. .As tlu- credit of our school ileniatiils ilu- best efforts of every individual there must be patient practice and steady perseverance. Lastly on the part of the student body there must be a rekiiidling of the smouldering embers of their enthusiasm, lliere must be a better spirit anc ' unity of effort. Some idea of the influence the student body has upon the success of the teams cm be derived from the last game between our team and the Johns Ihipkius University, when our men disorganized and disheartened by successive defeats succeeded under the s;imulation received from the supiKirt and hearty co-operation of the student body in defeating the strong team of Hopkins nun liy a score of 5 to o. The force and determination of our men on that day could not hut recall { one the lieroic efforts of those brave Grecian heroes at the battle of Thermopylae. Let us hope that these simpl measures will be adoi ted and that the time will be very short when the athletic celebrity of " .Mma Mater " will emulate her educational features in elevating her dignity, brightening her renown and enriching her history; whose dignity, renown and history, we, her sons, glory in, and will foster and deieuil with maddening jealousy and unremitting energy until the last dickering lik ' ht of our life has been extinguished. Schedule for Ensuing Year. Haseball games m ILilinmire nickinson, Leliigli, L ' niversity of Syracuse, Villanova, Johns Hopkins. Sfiulhern trip — University of Virginia, Trinity College. University of North Carolina, R,indi ' l|)h-Macon, Naval .Academy at Annapolis. Northern trij) — Manhattan College, St. Johns, etc. This is the best baseball schedule we have ever completed and with our excellent material anticipate brilliant results. Track team. K. C. C.irn.il. Mgr., preparing sipiad for U. of P. Football, M. R. Gibson, Mgr., schedule not completed. A C RVTINA 83 VP ' vo- ' V i» i V » ' » ' » V »» « V ' r ' fC Cj ' -» ' ' «ii ' v " Vlr-»V Dan Coffey, i)f tlic Mt-clical ScIumiI, may jusll} Ih ' kivcii crt-dit fur having; rcvivi-il inurcsi in l)a e- ball at (lur University. TliniiiKli liis euiistaiit and umirinn efTurts lu- amnscil tin- iiitlinsiaMii of the student body, and as a resnlt fmni tliir;y to furty men reported at Carroll Park daily for the preliminary practice of March The material was rather unpromising, hnt after a month ' s hard practice a fairly strong team was organized. The followin.i; men conipriseil the Uam: De I5ois, c; Crawford. Richardson and linrns, p.; Latimer, i h.: Cofiey. _ ' b.; Jenifer, ss.; O ' Mara, ,■■. b.; V ' ins|o v. 1 f.; Richardson, c. f.; liarly, r. f. Crawford, the Medical fresliman. proved by far our most reliable pitcher, while h.arly excelled at the b; ' t, W ' inslow on the bases and Latimer in fielding. It was not nntil late in the season th.il .Mr. W ' inslow was selected to manage the team, and be was iherefore rather handicapi)e l in securing games with the stronger colKge teams. This season a prompt start was made, and games have been secured with the strongest teams of Virginia, North Carolina, .M.iryland. I ' ennsylvania, New ' ' ork and Connecticut. Last Season ' s Record Univ ersity of Maryland 20 vs. vs. • .f . 10 . o Rock Hill College . . ■ Gettysburg College . . .! Syracuse University (postponed). Lehigh University (postponed). J. II. U J M. A. C 7 Maryl.ind .Xgricnltural College . ' 1 lialtimore I!. 1! T 22 Total .56 vs «4 .47 o o H 03 r H 8S 86 87 k » vf PHI SIGMA KAPPA .... Eta Chapter KAPPI PSI Delta Chapter ALPHA OMEGA DELTA . Epsilon Chapter XI PSI PHI r.ta Chapter PSI OMEGA Phi Chapter KAPPA SIGMA . . . Alpha-Alpha Chapter PHI KAPPA SIGMA . . Alpha Zeta Chapter TIIETA U EPSILON. Zcta Zeta Zcta Chapter 88 o 5? 89 Phi Sigfma Kappa Fraternity ETA CHAPTER Roll of Clubs The P cis;on Chth. julian w. asiiby, ' 05. hi:khi:rt j. hradv, ' 05. SA.MUKL I.UTHKR BARli, 05, JOHN C. BLAKF., 06, GKORG1-: D, S. BARBOUR. ' 06, JAM MS HERBERT BATES, ' 07, J. CI.IVE ENOS. " 04. LEO J. GOLDBACH. ' 05, ROBERT H. HF.IGUF., ' 05, RICHARD CALDWELL HQME, GEORGE BLIGHT HARRISON. HARRY E. JENKINS, ' 05, The New York Club. Active Members Tliu SiputlKTii Club. ' 06, ' 05. RICHARD B. C. LAMP., 04. 1; I ' RANK LAUGH LIN. 04. J. Mi:S G. MATTHEWS, ' 05, J. MARSH MATTHEWS, 06, GILBF.RT J. .MORGAN, 07, I ' .inVARD P.URR POWELL. ' 05, H. RRY Y. RIGHTONE, " 07, W II.I.IAM I). SCOTT. JR., 04, 1: NEILSON SAPPINGTON, ' 04, J. HOLMES SMITH, JR., 05. ORRIE H. TUFTS, ' 05, IRITZ RANDOLPH WINSLOW, 07. Affiliates JAMES CLARK, Sigma, ' 03, WILL DELAFIELD HI:REF0RD. Dclt.n, 02. HICRBERT A. DAVIDSON, Mu, ' 02, B. FRANK LAUGHLIN. Delta, 99. V. WILSON GALBREATH, Sigma, ' 03, EVERT M. I ' EARCY, Delta, 96, TOM SWANN HOPKINS, Delta. Alumni W. C. ARTHUR, ' 97. LOUIS W. ARMSTRONG, ' 00, WILLIAM M. BISPHAM, ' 97, CHAR ' ,ES M. BIXK, 00, JAMES A. BOND, or, HUGH WARREN BRliNT, ' 03, CHARLES G. BISHOP, ' 02, NORMAN BOYER, ' 03. HARRY A. COTTON, ' 99, GEORGE H. COSTNER, " oi, WILLIAM H. DAVIS, ' 01, COOPER R. DREWRY, ' 02, S. R. DONOHUE, JR., ' 02, A. I). DRISCOLL. ' 02. GEORGE L. EWALT. ' m. G. H. H. EMORY, oj, ALBERT D. IIDWARDS, 03. JAMES II. FR.XZIvR. oj, R0BI-:RT WALDORl ' F l-ISHER. ' oi, PAUL W. GREEN, 00. ALFRED B. GARGES, •99, JOHN A. GIBSON, " or, JOSEPH E. gati:ly, 02. I " . J. GRIFFIN, JR.. 03. JOSEPH WILLIA.M HOLLAND, ' 96, J. LEWIS HANES. ' 02. R. S. KNIGHT. " 00, R Z. LENNEN ' , JR., 01, 90 EUJUTT JPHItJl Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity JOHN E. LEGGE, ' 99, H. D. LEWIS, ' 00, H. P. LUCAS, ' 98, FREDERICK LAWFORD, 00, ROBERT B. LAWSON, 02, MILTON LEE MARTIN, ' (jc. JAMES S. MURRAY, 94, A. A. MATTHEWS, 00, PHILIP LEE TRAVERS, ' 02, ED. K. TOZER, 02, HARRY McH. Alumni — Continued MARION R. THOMAS, 02, GIDEON VAN POOLE, ' 99, HERBERT D. WALKER, 02. NATHAN WINSLOW. 01, W. TURNER WOOTON, ' 99. JOHN J. MORITZ, ' 01, THOS. A. MANN, ' 03, I ' RANK O. MILLER, ' 02, F. N. NICHOLS, ' 02, L. G. OWINGS, 00, TUCKER, ' 99. J. Q. Chapter Roll ALPHA . . Massachusetts Agracul. College. KAPPA . . BETA . . Union University, Albany. LAMBDA GAMMA . . Cornell University. MU . . . DELTA . . West Virginia University. NU . . . EPSILON . Yale University. XI ... . ZETA . . . College of City of New York. OMICRON . ETA . . University of Maryland. PI ... . THETA . . Columbia University. RHO . . . IOTA . . St. Stephen ' s Ins. of Technology. SIGMA . . WM. R. ROGERS, ' 01, B. B. RANSON, ' 02, VVM. F. SAPPINGTON, ' 01. H. M. SHEELY, ' 01, HARRY C. SOLTER, ' 99, ED. S. SMITH, ' 00. ARTHUR M. SHIPLEY, ' 02, L. C. SKINNER, ' or, GUY F. G. SMITH, ' 03. F. W. SCHLUTZ, ' 02, SMITH, JR., ' 02. Pennsylvania State College. Columbian University, Wash ' tn. ■ University of Pennsylvania. Lehigh University. .St. Lawrence University. Mass. Institute of Technology, Franklin and Marshall College. Queen ' s University. St. John ' s College. 91 X •JL 92 Kappa Psi Fraternity DELTA CHAPTER Active Members JAMES S. BEATY. F. A. BLACKWELL. JOSIAH S. BOWEN. WILLIAM D. CAMPBELL. ROSCOE C. CARNAL. A. B. CLARKE. LEVIN D. COLLIER. TAYLOR DARBY. HARRY K. DULANEY. GUY P. ASPER. A. L. BARROW. M. B. BELL. W. C. BENNETT. PERRY L. BOYER. JOSIAH S. BOWEN. WILLIAM A, CARRIGAN. JAMES E. CATHELL. MACLANE CAWOOD. J. H. CAHOON. WILLIAM F. CLARKE. D. D. COFFEY. BENJAMIN H. DORSEY. LESTER J, EFIRD. WILLIAM EMRICH. BERNARD S. FRF.NCH. E. A. FLEETWOOD. OAKLEY S. GRIBBLE. ERNEST L. GRIFFITH. J. P. HARRELL. R. V. HARRIS. ROBINETTE B. HAYES. H. PHILIP HILL. JR. FRANCIS JANNEY. FRANK C. JOHNSTON. Passive Members E. J. FROSHER. T. DALE GILBERT. NORMAN M. HEGGIE. GEORGE W. HEMMETER. WADE R. HUMPHREY. ARTHUR R. HUNTER. ROLLIN JEFFERSON, JR PHILIP S. LANSDALE. G. CARROLL LOCKARD. CICERO W. LOVE. J. ALBERT NICE. T. J. O ' DONNELL. C. A. OVERMAN. MARSHALL L. PRICE. SAM PULESTON, JR. FRANCIS A. LAWTON. E. B. LEFEVRE. ALVIN B I.ENNAN. BEDFORD E. LOVE. N. M. OWENSBY. J. E. RAWLINGS. E. H. ROWE. C. H. SLOAN. L. M. STEVENS. HARRY PURDUM. J. DAWSON REEDER. BRISCOE RILEY. MEREDITH SAMUELS. W. W. SAWYER. A. P. SMITH. H. P. SMITH. CALVIN G. TODD. DANIEL A. WATKINS. F. WATKINS WEED. CARSON A. WILLIS. R. EUGENE WINDLEY. ALVARD H. WHITE. R. H. WOLFF. CALVIN T. YOUNG. 93 A 94 Alpha Omeg a Delta Fraternity (MEDICAL) Founded University of Buffalo A. D. 1894 Epsilon Chapter BOWIE, M. R New Mexico BRENT, W. L Virginia BRYER, H. B Rhode Island BURRUSS, CO Virginia CHOVVNING, VV. C Virginia CURRAN, W. F Texas DAVIS, E. B Georgia DOWNES, J. R Maryland ERWIN, H. L Georgia FORD, W. E Virginia GARNETT, R. W Virginia HAMMOND, S. W West Virginia HARRIS, C. T North Carolina HILL, C. C South Carolina HUGHES, GEO. S Maryland MACK, C. C Souih Carolina MARTIN, J. R Pennsylvania QUILLEN, E. B Delaware ROBINSON, H. T Mexico WAAS, F. J Florida Chapter Roll ALPHA LIniversity of Buffalo BETA Baltimore Medical College EPSILON GAMMA Syracuse L ' nivcrsity DELTA Detroit Medical College . University of Maryland 95 ,(, Xi Psi Phi Fraternity ETA CHAPTER Officers STANLEY B. SMITH President S;. John ' s, N. B., Canada. MILTON MARKS Vice-President Schenectady, N. Y. ERNEST J. JONES Secretary Bondville, P. Q., Canada ATHOL L. FREW Treasnrer Brnshtun, N. Y. EDGAR A. EIREY Censor Hagerstown, Md. Members ALBAN, J. C. ..... . Albany, N. Y. ALBAN, H. R Mt. Hero, Vt. BROWN, S. B Brownsville, Md. BROWN, L. R Bisbee, Ariz. BARTON, W. J U;ica, N. Y. BUSH, W. G Chatequay, N. Y. BOWERS, R. C Bartow, Fla. DOBSON, R W. . . . Halifax, N. S., Can. DEGENRING, A Elizabeth, N. J. DUNNE, J. H Springfield, Mass. FELIX, A. M North Adams, Mass. FLOOD, P. H. A Nashua, N. H. GREEN, W. E ' Baltimore, Md. GOLDEN, F. A Hartford, Conn . GARNEAU, P. A Springfield, Mass. HOTCHKISS, J. W. . . . Thomaston, Conn HAGUE, G. H Elizabeth, N. J. HOPKINS, J. S Baltimore, Md. JENKINS, E. J Baltimore, Md. JENKINS, J. V Norfolk, Va. KOELZ, W. J Keyser, W. Va. KENNY, J. J New York, N. Y. WOOD, H. E. . . KOERNER, J. E Owings Mills, Md KEHOE, F. P Savannah, Ga. LITTLEJOHN, T. F Pacolet, S. C. LIEB, H. C Baltimore, Md. LESTER, B. A Salisbury, N. B., Can MORRIS, J. A Wayland, N. Y. MILLER, J. E. C New Oxford, Pa. MANN, I. M Asheville, N. C. MOISE, E. E Sydney, C. B., Can. M ' NULTY, W. F Steclton, Md. MYERS, W. D. MTARLANE, F. G Bedeque, P. E. I. MTNTYRE, W. R. . . . New London, Conn. HASE, OTTO . . . .St. John ' s, N. B., Can. ROSS, W. R Summerside, P. E. I. STONE, E Capetown, S. A. SHIRLEY, W.C New Market, Va SPERO, W. H Martinsbiirg, W. Va. SNYDER, G A New Oxford, Pa. SHREEVE. J. E., JR. . . . h:ilicott City, Md. WILLIS. J. R Wilkcsbarre, Pa. WALTMAN, J. E Frederick, Md. . Richmond. Va. 97 X 98 Phi Omega Fraternity Officers j. C. REICHLEY Grand Master H. E. DAVIS Jr. Grand INIaster B. E. DOYLE Secretary G. BOHNSON . . G. E. HILL . . E. L. ELLISON J. CARLTON . , Senator Treasurer . Editor Hstorian Roll H. E. DAVIS B. E. DOYLE . J. C. REICHLEY J. CARLTON . Virginia Vermont . Pennsylvania . North Carolina E. L. ELLISON Wesf Virginia M. S, EOSTER Maryland W. S. M ' CARDELL Maryland S. V. MOORE Pennsylvania H. A. PALMER Virginia ' C. H. ROGE.RS Rhode Island F. P. V. WALKI ' :R .... Massachusetts J. M. WALLACE South Carolina J. MONTGOMERY . . . . Massachusetts R. G. VVHICELER New York R. S. CUTCHEN North Carolina G. E. HILL Maine G. F. DEAN West Virginia R. T. DIAL South Carolina B. ETCHISON Maryland G. 1 ' . ISOCKF.R . . N. G. A. S. E. W C. c. T. H. II. G. HALL Rhode Island L. HAND- North Carolina O. HILDEBRAND Virginia W. M ' VANh: Maine F. MOFFETT Texas W. FOSTER South Carolina S. COMBS Delaware T. PYLES Maryland L. SNIVELY Maryland M. SELF North Carolina F. WOODWARD .... West Virginia M. DAVIS Maryland E. EARLY Virginia D. BANKS Virginia WILLIAMS North Carolina . T. VOIGllT Maryland C. MOC " )RE South Carolina G. GIFFORD New York G. BURGF.SS New Hampshire Pennsvlvania 99 .86326 y. o 55 Kappa Sigma Fraternity ALPHA=ALPHA CHAPTER Founded at the University of Bologna, Italy, 1400. AcademiaTerrae Mariae, 1891. Organized in America, IS67. Alpha Alpha Chapter chartered at the J. ERNEST DOWNIN. JAMES G. BUNTING. . CHARLES E. M ' PHAIL. C. WILBUR MILLER. EDWIN R. STRINGER. C. HOWARD LEWIS, W. W. WALKER. DOUGLAS CASSARD. JOSEPH C. JUDGE. EDWARD H. SAPP[NGT(JN. ERANCIS M. WIDNER. E. OLIVER GRIMES, JR. GORDON A. MANNING. VERNON L. FOXWELL. JAMES B. THOMAS. SPENCER M. CLARK. ROBERT E. HOUSTON. STUART E. HAM ILL. Frat es in Urbe J. FRANK SUPPLEE, JR. FRANK P. RAMEY. WALTER E. ATKINSON. T. HOWARD EMBERT. ROBERT M. HOOK. J. FREDERICK SHAFER. EMMANUEL J, ELLINGER. CHARLES SELDEN, JR GARNER DENMEAD. J. BRANHAM DEMING HARRY W. NICE, JR. GARNETT Y. CLARK. WILLIAM H. CRANE. Frat es in Universitate C. NORMAN STEIGELALAN ' . HARRY S. BYRNE. GORDON S. SEAL. HARRY W. NEEPIER. EMORY WILSON MURRAY. WILLIAM MILNES MALOY. JOHN L. V. MURPHY. i n-:S R. BREWER, JR. vVILLIAM R. ARMSTRONG. FRANK LUTHARDT. CHARLES A. HOOK, JR. .VILLIAM A. HAMMOND. ). HARRY WILLMS. LOUIS M ' KIM KINES. JHOMAS S. RICE. GF.ORGE F. DONNELLY. HARRY RICKEY. C. H. MFDDERS. JR. ARCHIE M ' MULLEN CREED. ERNEST L. DAVIS. WALTER G. OLMSTEAD. NORVELL !■:. BYRD. GILMOR S. HAM ILL, ROB ROY RAMEY. FRI ' .D. W. NEW. VICTOR WILSON. R. TURNER MARYE. CLARENCE GLOVER. BROWN M. A LLEN. Affiliates N. L. SPENGLER. JOHN DOWNING. GEORGIC A. JENNINGS. M. D. When we upproach the subject of such an or ,-anizaliiin as ihe Kappa Sigma Fralernity, whose history stretches bacl in to that of tlie medieval Europe, we are prune to stand agliast at the extent of a story, of which, with the present limit uf space, only a synopsis is possible. Over five huntlred years have elapsed since the first society opeiie l its doors to members; as many as the half a thousand years through which Rome was mighty, and more years than England hay been almost omnipotent are those that crowd the cycle of Kappa Sigma ' s existence, for the order was originally founded at the Kappa Sigma Fraternity Continued Universities of Bologna and Florence, by ICnianiiel Clirysaluras and Lurcnzn de Medici in the year Ijoo, and its birth-place was a fitting one, Bo logna, the City of 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 lind nanud in the annals of the middle ages entered within the circle of mcmbershii). and iheir deeds and lives have had ■w incalculable inflnence n|)oii the civilization that has proceeded from that nnrsery of learning, there where the Colisenm, with all of its signilicence, once extended its shadow, an on and on far beyond the confines of the I ' eninsula, opening the way for those greater triumphs of civilization in which fraternal life took a leading par:. On down through the ages Kappa Sigma thenceforth made i.s impress on fraternity history, until the year 1867, several of the members sought to organize the first chapter in America, and found the soil ready for the sowing. So the American branch was organized at the L ' niversilics of Virginia and .Mabama. and sonu attained to prominence in the Greek-Letter world. The I ' r.iternity has prospered until the wid;li .ind breadth of the L ' nited Sta ' .es knows the fame of Kappa Sigma, and today mar n Inindred chapters exist iimUr the name, acknowledging allegiance to the central bo ly. Ilcjwever. allhougli the l " raternily has a generaK representation over the Lhiited States, it is primarily a Southern fraternity and has prospered the more in the home of the .American Chival- ry, where it was first traiisplan.id in the new world. The present chapter at the L ' niversity of Maryland was granted a charter in iSyi, and during the intervening sessions over ninety nieinbers have been admitted to .-Mpha-Alpha Chap.er. which is flour- ishing in a gratifying manner; and. owing to its rapidly increasing membership, was compelled to rc- Icnquish i;s former home, the house of Gen. Robert E. Lee, on Madison avenue. Baltimore, diar for its historical traditions, for more coiiiiri ' dious quarteis, at 1131 llolion street. Sk H g H 103 Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Fratres in Universitate GI ' -ORGP: a. nAYLES, BARRY J. GOI.DING, HARRY M. m-.NRIX, H. B. HUMiMELSHlMF. J. 1 LAURENCi: K. JONICS, ROGKR (). KNIGHT, J. COLLINS Ll ' :i " ., austin j. lilly, i:ri!i;rt waite, c. Fratres in Urbe J. I ' , V. M ' NEAL, JOHN RIDGLICY, JR G. MURRAY SEAL, I ' HILIP L. SMALL, MI.RNYN YOUNG. W. F. L. APPLEGAIM 11. J K , W. B. ATMEY, JOHN P. BAER. ROBERT N. BAER, GEORGE P. BAGBY, HENRY P. BRIDGES, A. HUNTl- ' .R l ' . ) 1). JR., A. FRI-:i:iU)KX BROWN, JR., LOUIS J. lil ' RGI ' .R, L. B. KEENE CLAGGETT, J. F. DAMMANN, JR., CLARENCi ' : J. i:aton, J. G. HARVl ' .Y, JR., WALLACi ' : P. ii. rvi:y, tlll m t. il yijon, thomas a. hays, jr., JAMES L. D. KEARNEY, ROLAND B. MARCHANT, C. HOWARD MILLIKIN, CHARLES F. MOT , ADDISON E. MULLIKIN, JAMi:S M ' EVOY JR., J. CRAIG MLANAHAN, MATTHIAS F. RI ' .l-.SI ' ., ALi ' :XANDi:R L. SIITH, FREDERICK J. SINGLEY, F. HOWARD SMITH, JAMICS F. TllKli-r, J . li-.S B. A. Will " .!. 11. 1 ' " ., CHARLES W. WISNI-.R, JR., LOUIS S. ZIMMERMAN. 104 H X M H C W w p O H ic H k; 105 Theta Nu Epsilon Fraternity. Founded University of Maryland, I8Q2. A. B. CLARKI-: J. C. i-:nos i?. J. l.OLUlll LIN- E. L. SCOTT W . !•- . I ' ULI.INGS H. I-.. JI-XKINS R. s. DAVIS II. M . MOORR W . 1) RI-:iCHLEY 1 ' S. llll.l. G. I). MO ' ITI ' .R Iv M DAVIS R. S. CARNAL G. B. HARRISON K. . SAI ' I ' INGTON J. S. HOUSTON I-. D ALLKN W . D. HARBOUR I " . R. li:sti:r W . II. SHKRARD N. R. NACR 106 y ASK F»R THEMtJ J) — B5 C-o s K Tt at a » K t ' ro B r- m a- ' e_ ' ' i 107 inS M u s II r a I 109 V I I 0,1 «- --. . • a i o .oj ' . " ■ " ..O ' « Q f ' At the instance of Or, Julm C. llc-inmctcr, I ' rol i!,siir ol I ' liysioUigy, a meeting of the musical talent of the University was calliil on October 14, 190.3, in the Anatoniical Hall for the purpose of estahlish- nig an organization Idr the pronioiinn nf musical interests and sociahili;y throughout all our departnunts. It was rlccidod t " depart I ' n.ni ihc somewhat threadbare custom of resorting tn the name " Glee Club, " and as we had in nur midst mn only vocal ai d the usiial banjo, mandolin and guitar talen " . but material for a full orchestra, and as we w ' - hcd to attempt things in the musical line which were on a somewhat higher plane than the usual Glee Club renditions, the name of University of Maryland Mu- sical Association was selected, ' ihe fcpllcpwing olTiceis were chosen: Professor J. C. Uemmeter. Honor- ary President; A. B. Clarke. I ' roideni; 11. . rainier, ' ice-l ' resideiu ; II i ' Hill. Jr., Secretary, and Milton Marks, Treasurer. The next occasion of dur meeting was at a reception and bani)uet at Germaiiia Maennerchor Hall on October 21, tendered by I ' rof. Uemmeter, and at wi-.ich time was born the zeal and enthusiasm which has marked our subsiiiuenl en leavors. Durin.g the weeks that fidlowed work was takeir up in e.iniest; the singing under the direction of I ' rof. llamberger, whose valuable assistance was secured by I ' rof. Uemmeter; the orchestra conducted by Mr. II. . Palmer, has made remarkable headway, and Messrs. Zeigler and Somodevilla have gotten the string instruments, " Mandolin and Guitar Club, " wcl! in hand. The idea of giving a select minstrel performance was ab.Liidi ' ued .ind in its stead a first-class musica ' . ( ntertaiiimeiit will be given on .M.ucli . ' 4 at I.ehin.iii 1 s Mall. If the assiduous efforts of Prof, llamberger and ilie conscienlious attendance to this wurk by the inenibers would justify one in prophecying success for the future, we ni.iy feel assureil that the year ' c.V 04 has inarke l ihe lauiichiug nf ,111 association which will live on ami | erpelnale itself by each year gaining lu-w laurels fur our dear old .Mma M.iter, .inil |hu rew;ird tlu- elTorlv of ihcise who li.ive striven 10 place on a linn foundation Ihe University of Maryland Musical . ssocialioii. List of Members of Musical Association Vocal BRENT, W. L. BARKER, O. BENNER, C. M. BROWN, M. J. BOLUS, E. L. BURROUGHS, L. J. BURTON, H. F. CRAWFORD, R. J. CARROLL, J. J. CROW, E. W. CASEY, E. CLARKE, A. B. CHANEY, L D. CHANEY. T. M. DANIELS, W. H. EAGLE, A. B. EGGINTON, L. FINDON, P. FELIX, A. GARNEAU, P. A. HINEY, R. HALL, N. C. HOPKINS, J. S. HOPE, J. H. LAMONTAGNE. H. J. MOTTER, GUY MARKS, M. MOORE, F. J. HAWKINS, J. FRED MOYSE, E. F. HILL, H. P., JR. HUGHS, G. S. JENKINS, E. J. JOYCE, J. C. LESTER, B. A. MTNTYKE, W. R. PALMER. H. A. ST. JOHN, E. D. SAXON, G. E. STEWART, G. R. Orchestra Director 1st Viiilin PALMER. HARRY A BROBST, M. C 1st Violin STONE, E. . . . SHIRLEY, VV. C ■ ist Violin BUSH, W. G 2d Violin BURTON, HE. ' 2d Violin ST. JOHN, E. D Viola MILLER. J. E. C Cornet WALTMAN, J E Trombone ALLEN, H. R Clarinet DUENO, M Piano SOMODEVILLA. S. U. . . MARTIN, J. R. SOMODEVILLA, S. U. . . . DELCHER, H. A Mandolin Club Leader ZIEGLIlR. C L Assistant Leader Manager 1st Mandolin ZIEGLER, C. L ist Mandolin BAUGHMAN, B. M PALMI ' :R. 11. a 1st Mandolin FEARLSTINE, KIVY - ' d Mandolin BRENT, W. L 2d Mand.din LITTLEJOHN, E. D 2d Mandolin MORRISON, G. P 1st Guitar MARTIN, J. K ist Gni ' .ar WALLACE, J. M ist Gnitar STONESTREET. W. W 2d Guitar HALL, NAT C 2d Gnitar ALLIEN, H. R Banj.i MORRISON, G. P Zither Quartette SAXTON, G. (Pennsylvania) . HALL, NAT, C. (Rhode Island) 1st Tencn- HINICY. R. (Connecticut) 2d Tenor . Baritone P.-VLMER. HARRY A. (Virginia) . . . Bass III x: J. L. NICHOLSON, H. C. IRVIN, . . North Carolina State Club Officers . . . . President. W. W. OLIVE Secretary. . . . Vice-President. W. L. HAND, Treasurer. Executive Committee J. R. LOWERY, E. F. FENNER. I. M MANN. Members E. H. ADKINS, . T. G. BASNIGHT, W. B. BORDEN, . W. A. BRADSHER, B. U. BROOKS, . A. M. BUCHANAN, J. G. BUSBY, . . I. DE L. CARLTON, R. L. CARLTON, . R. L. CUTCHIN, . R. E. DEER, . . R. O. DEER, . . N. W. DISOSWAY, : A. DUGUID, . . A. M. DULA, . . T. DUNCAN, JR., E. F. FENNER, A. W. GRAHAM, D. S. GRAHAM, . E. S. GREEN, . . W. L. HAND, . . I. R. HAWES, R. B. HAYES, H. C. IRWIN, F. C. JOHNSTON, Si)u ' ,liport. Sappernong. Bcaupnrt. Roxbori). Nashville. Charlotte. Salisbury. . Warsaw. North Wilkesboro. VVhitaker. . .. Newbern. . Newbern. Newbern. Newbern. Aslieville. Beaufort. . . . Halifax. Charlotte. . ■ Charlotte. F ' ranklinton Burgaw. . . Rose Hill. Hillsboro. Charlotte. Roxboro. Newbern. Pasquedank. Albermarle. Rnxboro. Ashcville. County Line. Fairview. Madison. O. O. KAFER R. C. LAMB, W. T. LILLY B. R. LONG, B. E. LOVE, J. R. LOWERY, .... J. .M LYNCH, J. W. M ' GEHEE, . . . J. S, M ' KEE, Raleigh. I. M. MANN, Asheville. R. M. MANN Fairfield. j. R. MEADOW, Highpoint. R. J. MORRISON Henrietta. J. L. NICHOLSON, .... Washington. W. W. OLIVE, Apex. C. C. ORR Charlotte J. W. PARKER, JR Marion. W. J. RIDDICK Tyro Shops. I. R. SELF, Lincolntown. R. L. SPEARS, Winston. J. W. ' SMITH Raleigh. J. A. STONE, Southport. J. E. WARD, Wilson. S. G. WRIGHT Elizabethtown. I. W. WILLIAMS Louisburg. Honorary Members RANDOLPH WINSLOW, M. D., ST. CLAIR SPRUILL, M. D. C. T. HARRIS, (Interline) Roxboro. C. S. HICKS, Durham. 113 i A -n A A " M Pennsylvania Dental Club Officers DR. JOHN S. GEISER, . . Hon. President. H. L. BURKHIMER, 04, . . Vice-President. JAC. C. REICHLEY, 04. . . . President. J. R. WILLIS, ' 04 Secretary. S. W. MOORE, ' 04, Treasurer. Executive Committee . J. O. BROWN, 04, Chairman. D. C. CALVIN, 07. J. E. C. MILLER, ' 05, G. G. WAREHEIM, ' 05, H. H. M ' LAUGHLIN, 05. Honorary Member DR. WILLIAM O. REA. Members G. A. SNYDER, 05, G. SAXON, ' 05. 115 -J ■J b [|6 South Carolina Club Officers T, LEWIS, . . F. A. LAWTON, J. President. Vice-President. CLECKLEY, C. C. HILL, . . S. B. SMERARD, . Cor. Sec. Treasurer. Secretary Members R. E. HANSTON,- J. M. JOSEY, C. C. MACK, M. A. WEINBERG, J. S. BEATY, V. W. BRABHAM, J. C. HILL, E. M. SALLEY, C. H. SLOAN, . W. S. HART, C. L. JENNINGS, K. PEARLSTINE, E. W. FOSTER, R. T. DIAL, WARREN MOORE, J. C. WELSH, J. M. W LLACE, J. S. FOX. JOHN S. GIBSON, M. R. GIBSON, J. L. LITTLEJOHN. 117 23 o OS ( I ii8 West Virginia Club Officers EDGAR B. LEFEVRE .... SAMUEL W. HAMMOND President Vice-President CHARLES L. PARKS . CILFTON S. COFFMAN Treasurer Secretary Members CHARLES L. PARKS . . . Atwnoil, W. Va. EDGAR B, LEFEVRE . . Bunker Hill, W. Va. SAMUEL VV. HAMMOND . Bramwell, W. Va. CLIFTON S. COFFMAN . . Richlands, W. Va. OAKEY S. GRIBBLE . . West Union, W. Va. ENOCH L. ELLISON . . . Beckley, W. Va. FRANK BURDEN W. C. VAN METER . . J. L. M ' CLUNG . . . OTHO P. ARGABRITI ' : . G. P. MORRISON . . ARTHUR B EAGLE . . JOSEPH M ' ELHATTAN Capon Bridge, W. Va. . Petersburg, VV. Va. . Hurricane, W. Va. . Alderson, W. Va. Martinsburg, W. Va. i Iartinsburg, W. Va. . . Alma, W. Va. 119 CLUB LATINO AMI-RICANU Club Latino=Americano COLORS: Blue and White. MOTTO: Alquo Animo. Officers LUIS GARCIA DE QUEVEDO . . President JORGE DEL TORO Secretary ALBERTO L. BARTLETT . . Vice-President MANUEL DUENO Treasurer RAFAEL FERRER Historian Members GERVASIO DOMINGUEZ ALEJANDRO RUIZ SOLER SALVADOR GUILIANI ALBERTO L. BARTLETT JORGE DEL TORO L. G. DE QUEVEDO MANUEL DUENO ' RAFAEL FERRER JOSE M. INFANTE Virginia Club Officers W. D. SCOTT. JR. G. B. HARRISON . Prcsiflciit Vice-President C. O. lU ' RKUSS R. C. Ill ' Ml-: . . Secretary Treasurer Executive Committee II V. JI-:XK1 S, Chainuan 11. L. KXl ' .lSLKY J. W. ASH BY R. W. CRAWFORD Members J. W. ASHRY Culpepper S. B. BUCK Rural Retreat J. C. BOWMAN Bennlaird C. O. BURRUSS Fredericksburg W. L. BRENT Fredericksburg J. C. BLAKE Lynchburg C. C. BUCK Front Royal W. C. CHOWNING Merry Point II. I.. KNEISLEY Petersburg R V. CRAWFORD Strasburg H. E. DAVIS Portlow R. W. GARNETT Charlottesville L. C. HOLLAND Suffolk G. B. HARRISON FVedericksburg R. C. HUME . , Raccoon I ' ord II. !■ ' . WOOD . . . . E. JI-.XKINS Norfolk ' JI-.XKIXS Windsor M J. J. W V I. w c;. LATIMER F ' redericksburg C. MANN Montrose W. Mll.l.I ' .R Goodsniill W. M CLAIR Fairfield P.. N1-:i:NAN Richmond li. POWl-.RS While Post A. PALMER Greenville H. PIGGOTT Hamilton E. RAWLINS Raphin . D. SCOTT Fredericksburg . C. SHIRLEY New Market A. SMITH Exmore . C. WEBB Xewville Roanoke PROF. T. A. ASlll ' .Y. M I) PR( )!■■. .1, II HARRIS, . I I) . Honorary Members I) I) s. PRol ' .1 .M IIL ' XDLEY. M. D. . SSi C PRi ilv I. M Al.I.I-.X. M Clinical Assistants ' Alphabet. A is for Atiyah, who ' s so lazy ' tis said That he spends morning, noon and night in 1::ed. B is for Bnsby, Bishop, Bartlelt and Bond, And of them all the fair sex is quite fond ( ?) Also for Bush and Bagley, who defies Description, bnt nurses say he has beautiful brown eyes. C is for Chowning and Robert E. Lee Campbell. One loves to study, the other to gamble. D is for Downes, and for Dutrow, of whom ' tis said He ' ll neither pay mimey for his food nor his bed. E is for Enos, and Eagle, the wizard. Though commiinly called by the nurses " old buzzard. " F is for Fleetwood, and Funkhciuscr, the wise, Who ' ll go to. hell as soon as ever he dies. G is for Gassoway, our beautiful ( ?) boy; We all do love him like children love a t iy. H is for Hansen, old grandpa from Denmark, Who loves ' alf and ' alf and a jolly good lark. Hicks and Hopkins come just before " I, " And they were made, God only knows why. I is for Irwin, from Westminster town; Perhaps that explains why he acts like a clown. J is for Jo ej ' : we ' ve nn more to saj ' — The nurses all claim he ' s extremely gay. K is a letter not represented here. So of what we say, we have nothing to fear. L is for Laughli ' n and Levy, these two Have many friends both fond and true. Lennan also is a clinical assistant. And Lynch, to Bacillus Nursa not very resistent. 123 M is fnr McGchcc. from llu ' Old Xor.h Slate. And Mann and Jnlm Martin with liis bow U-ggcd gait. N is f ' lr Nicholson, wlio is trying his bcsl To become a masher, for so he ' s confessed. O is for Owens, whom everyone will say Is one of the nicest men in the class today. P is for Pnrvis, who attends to the babies. And thinks that he knows all abont Cranio-Tabes. Q is fur (Juevedo. ,ind (Jnillen as well, . nd when they die. they ' ll both go to h 1. R is another letter very kind to us; Let ' s hope it will save us some tronblc and ff.ss. S is for Sappington, Sartorius and Scott, And wilh them comes Saad from F.gypt so hot. T is for Tommy — Tommy Welch — our friend, Not a student, of course, but the students ' God-send. U is for the reader who tries to read this; We ' ll be satisfied, for we can ' t hear you hiss. V is for vanity. It affects the best, Don ' t get mad at this piece, for it ' s all in jest. W is for Weinberg. ;ind John Martin has said. Since he had to be l» rn. it ' s a pity he ' s not ( ' ead. X. Y. are iwu Utters so hard ' .o rhyme. We ' ll just skip along and laki thcni up next lime. Z is for Zepp, a specimen rare; A good disposition. ;ind beautiful pink h.air. And at last we ' ll drink a toast or more To Maryland ' s Class of Nineteen Four. 10 124 Toast to the Nurses " 1 10 IMaick-ns with luvch ' tresses Shading n ' er their dreamy eyes, Dainty caps and snow-white dresses, Faces fair, yet looks so wise. Voices like the breath of morning, Steps, such as angels tread, Yet a glance, then comes dawning On you tliat your fate is read. These our fair nurses be Angels of patience, seems to me Sent by- God to lovingly calm Our feverish brow with cooling palms. So here ' s to our nurses with faces sweet. May they ne ' er forget 1904 when they others meet. ( iw «: • " Vlr - © I2S Der EseUDoktor R Al), friends, and you will succinctly be lold How Miic (if the seniors, a surtjeun most bold, W a- called 1 " llu- country some mile.- away. That he his own talkeil-of ailroiiness display. In his surgical skill he placed greatest pride; lie thought his fame had been borne far and wide. . ' or was he mistaken; that fame had come down To every Keiil coun ' y village and Icjwn. Upon all ills he can easily dilate. lie needs no data for his prolific pate Can manufacture data and lies no end. To conserve his purpose and argument bend. |)uriug last vacation when ,it honie for rest, He was called to the country to do his best In the line of mule surgery; Jie ver.. kind ' rii.it belits him better than any you can lind. The f;irmer was standing at the stable door. Molding fast the mule that was bleeding and sore. As soon as the surgeon arrived at the place. He felt himself master of the mule av.i case. Forthwith he proceeded the vessels to tie. When the forceps placed, the mule began to shy. Lifting his foot he kicked the surgeon ' s case. Anil ca;tered instruments all arouiu ' i the place. " Whoa, mule. " said the surgeon, " I really don ' t know Why yon should so act when I gentleness bestow. " If the mule had talked, he would have said with gracc- " N ' our work did not scare me but your crescent face. " lie tried a second time, the mule bi ing thrown, Hut a mule can use his business ei d e ' en when down. Drawing himself up he struck the nrgcon square Upon the glutens maximus and hukd him in air. .Mighting. he did retreat to tlie I ' arthest stall; Ami there, pale and shaking, leaned against the wall. Let this be the moral, ne ' er again acv the fool. In thinking because you can marshall a pony you can marshall a mule. 126 C H O o 127 1 28 129 130 r i» » r » »i » Mii » »» » «ii » %»»»V i«y l i » i» -VS) University of Maryland Dental Dept. N. E. Cor. Lombard and Greene Streets Baltimore, Maryland BERNARD CARTER, Esq., = Provost f Faculty FERDINAND J. S. GORGAS, A. M.. M D., D. D. S,. Professor of I ' rinciples nf Denial Science- Oral Surgery and Dental Pros hesis and Dean of the Facnlly. JAMES H. HARRIS, M. D., D. D. S., Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. R. DORSEY COALE, A. U., Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry and Aletallurgy RANDOLPH WINSLOW, A. IM., M, D., Clinical Professor of Oral Snrgery. CHARLI-:S W. MITCHELL, M. D., Professor of Therapeutics DAVID M. R. CULBRETH, M. D., Ph. G., Professor of Materia Medica. J. HOLMES SMITH, A. M., M. D., Professor of Anatomy. JOHN C. HEMMETER, Ph. ' D., M. D., Professor of Physiology. JOHN C. UHLER. M. D., D. D. S., Associate Professor of Pros ' .he ' .ic Dentistry. ISAAC H. DAVIS, M. D., D. D. S., Associate Professor of Operative Dentistry. CLARENCE J. GRIEVES, D. D. S.. Associate Professor of Crown and Bridge Work. TliMOTin- O. Ilh:ATWOLl-:, M. D., D. 1). S., .Associate Professor of Orthodontia and Demon- strator of Operative Dentistry. HOWARD EASTMAN, D. D. S., Demonstra ' or of Pros ' .hetic Dentistry. JOHN S. GEISER, D. D. S., Demonstrator of Dental Technics. L. WHITING EARINHOLT, D, I) S.. IIICNRY F. R. SNYDER, A. M., D. D. S., WILLIAM A, REA, D. D. S., HARRY N. M ' DIVIT, D. D. S.. J. LEONARD GETSCHEL, D. D. S., J. BURNITE SEBASTIAN, D. D. S., CLYDE V. MATTHEWS, D. D. S., WILLIAM D. HOPKINS, D. D. S., WALTER D. WINKLEMAN, D. D. S., FRANCIS J. VALENTINE, D. D. S., AUBREY A. POSEY, D. D. S., Assistant Dental Demonstrators. J. W. HOLLAND, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. H. M. I ' lTZHUGH. M. D., . ssistant Demonstra ' or of .- na miv. 131 y. r. 1 3-! p »»i ; »l » »%l» ;wl » « » »l» |«»«» »l Cat- Class of 1904 »» «»l » i %l Xjj Class Officers FDGAR ALLAN FIREY, TAC. C. REICHLEY, Class Treasurer ' 02- ' 03 ; Class President ' o3- ' o4. Firey from HagerstowH, The man of renown, Who is destined to be Professor of Bridges and Crown. Class Secretary ' o2- ' o3; Cla s Vice-President ' 03- ' 04. Joe from Pennsylvania A town York by name; When later we meet him He ' ll be foinid just thu same. Hagerstown, Md. York, Pa. WILLIAM FRANCIS M ' NULTY, Class Secretary ' 03- ' 04. Bill from Maryland Is stately and tall. And when it comes to tlie ladies Mac captures them aii. BERT. E. DOYLE, Class Treasf.rer ' 03- ' 04. Bert was recently married, So will let him rest; He has trouble enough To hold him, I guess. JAMES EDWIN SHREEVE, JR. Orator Class ' o3- ' o4. Jimmie from Maryland, And there ' s no doubt at all, His oration to the Senic)rs Will astcinish us all. Steelton, Md. Bradford, Vl. Ellicott City, Md. 133 " ® % li ' H % ll 11 Ic: di 1 € " en V) en ' J4 ENOCH LOVE ELLISON, Class Prophet ' 03- ' o4. Ellison from West Virginia, Like the Prophet of old, The destiny of the class Has with wisdom forcttdd. Berkley, W. Va. JOHN FREDERICK KOERNER, Class Histijvian ' 03- ' 04. Koerner from Maryland, A historian of note; Bnt when it oumes to dentistry He ' s as dnmb as a gnat. r. DE LANEV CARLETON, Class Poi-t ' o,v ' o4. Carleton from North Carolina, Whom I ' m sure you ' ll agree Will make a great splash When lie gets his degree. Owings Mills, Md. Warsaw. N. C. JOHN AUGUSTUS MORRIS, . . Wayland. N. Y. Class Treasurer ' oi- ' o2 ' ; I ' .ciard of F.ditors ' o3- ' o4; Class Artist ' o3- ' 04. Morris, from New York, The " Deacon " by n me; But it ' s not in the church That Jack gets his fame. AVILFRED S. M ' CARDELL, Class Critic ' o3- ' o4. McCardell, from Maryland, And is known far and wide Through his wonderful doings As Jeckyll and Hyde. STANLEY BA5:TER SMITH, Frederick, Md. Si. J. din, N. B., Canada. Business Manager " Bones, Molars : ' nd Brufs " ' 04; ' Varsitj Football Team ' 01, ' 02, ' oj. Canada is my hume. For which 1 am glad, As when I hnish up here I ' ll go home to " dad. " 13s CLASS MKMBERS. 136 AIILTON MARKS, Schenectady, N. Y. Board of Editors ' a); Ex. Committee Athletic Assn. ' 03; Treas. Musical Assn. ' 04. Marks, from New Yorl , The queen of all States, Is an artist on chromos And a wizard on plates. ERNEST JAMES JONES, Bondville, P. Q., Canada. Chairman Execnti e Committee. ' 04. Jones is from Canada, And is so foml of sleep, Unless this habit he changes Few appointments he ' il keep. HARRY L. BERKHIMER, Bcalsville, Pa. Executive Ci ' nimittee, ' 04. Berkhimer, from Penn; ylvania. Such a sweet young thing; Missed his vocation; Ele should be in the ring. ADOEPHUS DEGENRTNG, Elizabeth, N. J. Executive Committee ' 04. " Deg. " from New Jersey, Or some place up there. Is found ever willing ' ith " Maiipy " ti.i sh. ' re. HENRY EVAN DAVIS, Partlow, Va. Executive Committee, ' 04 Davis, from Virginia, The thoroughbred Sl. ' ' te; It ' s too bad her sr)ns Arc not the same m,;kc. WALTER ENGEL GREEN, Baltimore, Md. Executive Ci ' nimittee, ' 04. Walter from Maryland Is a lady ' s man, snre And (he hearts, not the teeth. Of his patients he ' ll cure. 137 F.DMUND KAllX, Baltimore, Md. Executive C( mmittee, ' 04. Kahn is from Marylan ' , And I gueSs that is wi;v He has such a failing For •■Old Uunier " Uvt. J. MITCllliLl. MANN, Asheville, S. C. Executive Conimittce, " 04. Mann. I ' runi Nnrth Cavnlina. A daisy, I am lold, In the advertising banks Will sncin be eiimllc.i. HARRY AUSTIN FALMEk. Greenville, Va. Class President ' oi- ' oj; Piesidcnt Athletic Association ' 02- ' o3; Class Vice-President ' 03-04; Vice-Presi- dent Musical Association ' o. - ' o4; Executive Committee ' o3- ' o4. Palmer, from Virginia, Whom you can ' t liel|i but like; l ' " or whenever you nice I him He ' s the same good oM " Mike. " .1011 X C. BOHNSON, Class Members Bohnsou, the lieutenant from Maine, Who with the ladies always wins fame; His soldierly bearing i- always the best; His success as a dentist I ' ll leave you to guess. Westbrook, Me. ARCHIE C. BROOKS, Gloversvillc, N. V. 1. OSCAR BROWN, S. P.I.E.SSING BROWN, lirooks, a New Yorker, Who did nothing but cr.-.m; A very good student And a handsome yorng man. Brown, from Pemisylv:iiil. Is tall, lank and thin; But at the practice of dentistry Hislinclion will win. .Samuel Blessing. I ' " rom Brownsville, i !-d. With a name such as th.at l)istr;uted I ' d be. Williams ' .invn, Pa. Brownsville. Md 138 MILLARD C. BROBST, Niles, Ohio. " The Wizard of the Violin. ' Brobst ' s home was in Delaware, The land of the grapi;; On filling he ' s fair; Bnt d bum on plptes. JOHN CALVIN BOWMAN, Pennland, Va. Bowman, a Virginian, And to ladies a charmer; Ought sure to be bad. To his vocation as frrmer. MONTEATH DEWAIN CAMERON, Maria, N. Y. EMORY W. CROWE, HENRY A. CHERRY, Cameron, from New York; The town we don ' t know; But I guess it ' s Maria Because he ' s so slow. Crowe is from Maryland, And Be " Caws " He has few virtues And a great many flaws. Cherry, from Boston, Of kindly demeanor; But no person knows If be is Junior or Smior. Baltimore, Md. Boston, Mass. CHARLES EUGENE CHEW, Baltimore, Md. BENJAMIN B. CION, Chew is from Maryland, The Oriole State ' An early marriage Was liis luckless fate. Cion, from New York, Is a man with a past; We have known him t ' vo years. And we ' re glad it ' s the last. New York, N. Y. 139 FRED V. DOBSON, Class President ' 02- ' 03. Freddie, from Canada, God save tiie King; What lie knows about (Uiitistry — Not a d thing. Halifax, X. S., Canada. R.WMflXl) OTTO nORM.W. Corning, N. Y. I )cinnaii. tlic sawt-il ulT, Hails fnini New York, He has a swelled head.rk; I ' ut it " s as light as a ccrk. Cll.ARLlCS i:i) ' AKi) l). RI-:, Vincland, N. J. Dare is from New Jersey, . pretty good kid; I )iil ht- i-iijoy the class i-,aii(|iRt : Well I mu-ss Ik- did. MAX vi:i.L sip.li-:y fostkr, I ' altinKire, Md. ARTIITR . 1. l " i:i.lX, Foster from Maryland, As there is no other St;.te That woidd care to father Such a wild reprobate. l ' " elix from Mass., Is known to us all. And should see K. Leo . lingcs Til try anil f, ' row tall. North Adams, Mass. JOHN . RT11UR FLOOD. Nashua, N. H Mood from New Hampshire, Who thought he ' d lry " rufis, ' But found as do others U. of M. good enough. FRANK ALOYSIUS GOLDI ' .N, Hartford, Conn. Golden from Connecticut Was imported this year And has proven to be A great man for liis heir. 140 GEORGE R. GLEESON, Mayville, N. Y. Gleeson from New Y rk, Oh! where, tell me, where, li the maiden that last year You thought was so fai;. .MARWOOD S. GEORGE, Bonncansville, Out. George is from Canada, And I ' m sure you ' ll agree The nickname he has Suits his case to a tee. ;OHN HEAD GAYLE, Shreevesport, La. Gayle fmni Louisiana, A true son of the Souih, Says he crossed a river In a crocadilc " s mouth. LYNWOOD CARR HOLLAND, Suffolk, Va. ROGER I-. HUSSONG. BEVERLY JONES, WILLIAM J. KOELZ, Hcilland, our. fair boy. In his Ereshnian year said, " I ' m a gentleman frnm Virgiaia; Don ' t use tliat black lead. " , Hussong from New Yurk Is a new importation, And to go down to Bennett ' s Is his greatest temptation. Jones from West ' Virginia, Whci has little to say. But will be found in tlic van Of his profession some day. Koelz from West Virginia, A State that is good; Tell me what is the reason You are called " Mellin ' s Food. ' BufTalo, N. Y. New Richmond, W. Va. Keyser, W. Va. 141 HERBERT KUllNEN, KuhiK-n fri iu Geriii;my, Is a man vc all like. He ' s ail excellent student And wears a Van Dyke. Berlin, Germany. THOMAS 1 " TI.I ' .JOllX, I ' aculut, S. C. HENRY C. IJEB, Littlejohn Iroiii Si ' Utli Camlina, The land of the cotton. There is no doubt at all Mis bridge- work is rottm. Liel) is from Maltimore, And his greatest care Is the careful guarding Of a lock of red hair. Baltimore, Mil. EDWARD H()()T11 . 11L1-:S, Rochester, N. V. Miles is from New York, A State good and Irui If he docs not stop boozing The result he will rue. i-RAXK . l.i:S MONTGOMERY, North Adams, Mass. Frank is from Mass., A State grand and great. Pork and beans are his favorites At ten cents per plate. S WIIITICI ' ORD MOORE, Delta. V. S. J. MORRISON, Moore is from IVun.i , A State broad andw id e, Who could never learn (lentistry No m-iitcr how long h ' ' tried Morrison is fro.:i No ' ltli Carolina, And is proud of his St.ile. His nickname is ' ' Smbby; " Ye godi, what a fnicl Henrietta, N. C ROBERT P. O ' BRIEN, Beaumont, Tex. O ' Brien from Texas, Where cotton blossoms grow. There ' s a few things about dentistry He never will know. ALFRED HUNTER OLIVER, Mansonville Point, Canada. Oliver from Canada, " Happy " by name. He may raise a Van U ke; I have my doubts on i.hf SHine ALFRED JOSEPH PICHE. St. Johnsburg. V) Piche from Vermont, A companion of Doj ' i ' : He ' s a little bi stun ' ed According to " H ' j le ' WILLIAM ROBERT ROSS, Summerside, P. E. I., Can. Ross hails from Canaaa With cheeks rosy red. Is a heart-breaker amo ' ig women, At least, so it is said. CHARLES HAMMET ROGERS, Tiverton, R. I. Rogers from Rhode Island, Have you heard of the like? He is trying to raise A decent Van Dyke. CHARLES FRANCIS SMITH, Kingston, Jamaica. B ' vV EPHRIAM STONE, Smith from Jamaica, A land of beautiful clime. He ' ll make a dentist, perhaps, If you ' ll give him time. Stone friim Soutli Africa, Far, far away. Who thinks dentistry nothing but play. Cape Town, South Africa. 143 Wll. 1.1AM CHRISTIAN ' SlllKl.llV, New Market, Va. Shirley from Virginia, A State that is grand. We feel sorry for the piople In the place he will l;nd. GlilORGE Gil. MAX W 1 1 l-.l ' .l.l-.K. Providence, R. I. TONATllAX R. V i ' RED i ' . W. W AI.KI-.K. Wheeler In ' ni K. 1., Who came here this tirm From the Tufts where ilu- Were too luinl tcj learn. Willis from I ' enna.. A (IcKree he may k ' et. But he don ' t know enough To come in out of the wet. Walker fri u Mass., Of the hald-headed row- As there he is found At the gaiety show. Wilkesbrre, Pa. Charlestown, Mass. TAMES MONROE WALLACE, Union, S. C. ERANK McEAKL.Wi:, Wallace from South CMolina .■ nd a " Senator, " too, Wc lia e known him thiee year . nd foimd him true bine. Mac from Canada, King Edward ' s domain. Keep away from the widows. They ' re too old at the game. g i Hedeyne. P. E. I., Canada. 144 li i T |HE desired haven — graduation — has been reachtd. We have joined that happy throng that looks back upon our Alma Mater with pride mingled with some regrets and sorrow. We pass over our induction into the ' varsiiy past juninrliond to the event of this last year. The winter session brought many back on time. Some told of work done akin to the tales told by Baron Munchausen, some had sweated ink Usk Mann), and some had appeared be- hind the footlights With the old faces came many new ones, and these we gave a hearty welccjme. The election of the class officers was the first thought of all. The (|ueries " Who will be president? " " Who would succeed Lieutenant Bohnson? " etc., were the subjects of many conversations over the breakfast tables and at theatre gatherings. In due time. President Dobson called us together and the men were elected to their respectve offices. As a fitting termination of this day a theatre party was organized, in which Messrs. Palmer, Marks and Mann were the heroes. The officer ' s supper, several weeks afterward, was ccmducive of good cheer and harmony. The ren- dition of several fine recitations, songs and choruses, together with the fine things to eat, made the hours fly. All would have been well had not a snake hunter intruded, as a result, we hurt his feelings more than his hat and clothes. This happy year has only been interrupted by the sad death of our classmate, Martin Loew, kind- hearted, pleasant and obliging, he became a friend of everyone. As he was not very strong, and by his endeavor to avoid all draught of air in his bedroom, he and his room-mate, Ephriam Stone, were found November 8, 1903, in a serious condition due to the escape of gas. Loew did not live to see a doctor. S ' .one recovered and is among the number graduating. Tuesday night following his death, we escorted his remains to Union Station, from thence his body was carried to New York, where he was buried. He had but entered the highway of life, but shall we question the acts of the Almighty God, who can give and take away? Of the many things which ocurred during the junior and senior years must be mentioned the great 14s prominence to which " Dr. " Morrison has arisen. Before such an august body as the Dental Association of North Carolina, he read a paper on the sterilization of instruments, which made the old practitioners think seriously. Palmer, the great admirer of Percy llaswcll. told one of the State Roard that a certain drug was not in the i)liarmocopedia, and yet he gut llinnigh. Did anyone ask what uculd become of George? Well, he seems better since he has gotten over the sting of a presidential bee. His room-mate, " Mamie " Morris, enjoyed a very pleasant visit from Hague at the beginning of the session Chew lectures to his p.itienls on ikntal science. Patients near by have asked " Is it a parrot? " He reminds us of the youngster wlio sells ilie Saturday Evening Post. l ' e careful, my friend, don ' t be such a gossiper as a barber. The light in the infirmary is fair, but when a large Saxon head obstructs this it is like an eclipse of the sun. A senior docs this repeatedly and some dav he will have a shower bath when he least expects it. Dr. Harris called for those who were going to die early because of work. Messrs. Degenring and Oliver arose. Well, " Happy, " it may be so, but do not take until 2. o ' clock in the morning to make a fire or you will never gain a chair in the Lying 1 " Hospital. And do nul wait in new ouMit on Baltimore street for your Canadian girl. To watch humanity as it passes before us is a study, and we often wonder what responsive chord is struck in our clinic patients when some one yells " .Take. " A little knowledge is a dangerous thing. Jamaica Smith is affected weekly with sonic new disease. In dosing himself he takes too much of the remedy and has to resf)rt to an antidote. He is thus mis- erable at times. His original idea of spanking cliildrin who are uncontrollable in the extracting chair may be of service to the profession at large. Three years ought to take the country out of a fellow, but Davis told a young lady that he was much obliged to meet her. On leaving, he said, " Excuse my disappearance. " There is a senior who is very pessimistic at times as to how he will gel throngli ilic university and the New Vork State Board. l!ut we presume he will do better than when Jack llayden hit him with a cushion. His room-mate has figured very prominently during his whole course. His kindness me; a check one Sunday morning when he attempted to w.ike Kase. Many of our class took unto themselves a wife during the latter part of the junior year. .Xmong the number are Dobson. Dorman, Gayle. Koclz, Moiris and llollan l. Big Smith was about to be mar- ried, but objected to a ceremony in a church l.ieb has been looking to this end for some time, as he began collecting red hair during his l-reshman year. He preserves and carefully presses it in a gold foil book. Many have asked why I ' .. J. Jones had his moustache cut ifT. Confidentially he tells us that he would be a Knight of the White I ' lalher. Among those married and would like to be married is a certain lulmnnd Kahn. To speak or think of a girl makes tin- refiexes of his face work vigorously. Report has it that his study is decorated with 146 a girl ' s hat. We presume it is to keep his mind from wandering to some other girl. With these few jottings we will close this brief history of such a noble class. Realizing the good material among us and the higli ideals which our professors have set before us, we hope to hear of no such tiling as failure in the years to come. We shall always remember Drs. Gorgas and Harris, for by them our baby feet were kept in the right way as we began to walk amid the masts of dentistry. J. FREDERICK KOERNER, JR. 147 10 T Farewell I lie day is spent, the sun is sinking, sinking in the bright blue sky, Our old college days are over, and we must say our last good-bye. l ' a t clnims have we been, fellow-classma ' .e.-, fast chums both you and I; Let nothing cause you to forget me, nothing break our friendship tie. Sad it is to have to leave you, some we ' ll never meet again. Hut in my heart fond recollections of thcJe days shall e ' en remain. Take a bold stand, fellow-classmates, let your professional duties be sublime, lie inspired to your work of science; make deep foot-prints on the sands of time. March to the front with your banner; plan: it high, and let it lead. Your .Mma Mater watches o ' er you, your ciass wishes you " God-speed. " Remember well your teaching; soft foil you all must use, ' Tis malpractice to ncKk-ct it; ' tis the teeth that you abuse. Micro-organisms generate carries John T. ine ' s, he says, it ' s true. So, of course, there is no way out of it, yoc must try and think so too. Don ' t he an advertiser; don ' t let your lirsi year make you vain. Please don ' t stick up in your window " Teeth extracted without pain. " Did you ever extract a big one wlu-n the patient did not outcry; Well, this proves that such an assertion W(,uld (.iily be a lie. Well, you now answer me one qucsli " ii; i| requires just a little tact, Is Oliver really Happy Hooligan, or is he a " Reflex act? " Now, boys, you must excuse me for making this attempt at verse. Hut ' tis the only way ihe editors would alh.w me to converse. Yon all have my best wishes, and may fortune upon you shine. And if some day we should meet again, the pleasure will all be mme. I ' ebruary 6. .904. ■» » CARLTON. 148 CLASS CRITIC Why I have been given this most horrible task is more than I can ever tell. To think of one criticis- ing a class like the one of 1904! We do everything riglit and in the right place. All of us go to college every day " some days, " and while we are there we ar - always on our extreme dignity. I took a trip around the student ' s row some time past and stopped in to see Firey — our most hon- orable class president. Now Firey is all right with the exception of his feet; they are not mates — one is right and the other is left, and these organs of motion often become weak, especially after a class ban- quet. While calling on Firey he asked me to have a sociable glass of — well I won ' t say — and from there he started me on my journey. Next I met Smith and Marks, they are both fine fellows, but poor Marks is inclined toward the fair sex. On one occasion Marks was forced to turn a certain girl ' s picture toward the wall — why Marks? Marriage notices in the New York papers. Smith as we all know is tall and handsome and especially delights in collecting large gold framed pictures from a certain studeut ' s resort near our boarding houses. Never mind. Smith, it was high, but you could easly reach it. Just as I came out of Smith ' s and Mark ' s room I met Jones. Poor Jones, he never says much, but when he does something is sure to come out or go in, especially after banquets. Jones ' one fault is calling on girls after telling his room-mate he is going out for a walk; where do you go, Jones? Palmer is our man with the stretching voice; in fact Palmer can stretch his voice from the board- ing house to the college. " Laugh and the world laughs with you. " When Palmer laughs it is enough for all. Reichley, our dear chaperon, is a second Carrie Nation, always hunting up his friends for lectures on temperance. Mann, the rag dentist, is very fond of cocoa and cakes. To see Mann make cocoa, and then pour out one cup for himself and then apply water to make enough for his friends, one would think him fit for our boarding houses. Mann is noted for killing cats by singing his most favorite song, " Wilkes- barre I ' d like to steal you. " Brobspt is the famous violinist with the blonde hair. During his junior year he never left the house except to attend lectures. I wonder why? Doyle, our popular married man, is beyond criticism; in fact, Doyle never gives his friends a chance to see him. The cause you may well know; he has just been married. Piche, the runt, is too small to find faults with. To see Piche walking down the street hiding 149 bi-liiiid a diamond ring, eating maple sugar, is a picture tliat only Degenring can paint. Degenring, as we all know, is Ilajjpy Hooligan ' s guardian angel, and with all due respect to " Deg, " he is a bum, because Happy Hooligan needs no assistance, especially when at Druid Hill Park the morning after the banquet, when Happy stuck to a lamp post. Dare is the famous sport at .Xtlantic City. To see Dare on the beach you would easily know him by hearing the girls say " llow Dure you? " Koclz hails from West Virj iuia, and is so popular with the girls that we all had liiiii married at Xmas. However, we found out dift ' ertut when Koelz arrixed in llaltiTnorc singing " ' J ' lic Girl I l.ift be- hind me. " Mc Nulty is our clianipion walker. Mac says he can walk three miles in fifteen minutes. His one fault you can easily lind by his walking ability. D(jrman, our little man, is so small that his wile could not see him in Stewart ' s store when she wanted to pay for a coat. Dobson is well known as Professor Dobson, owing to his great ability as an athlete; but we might say that he is a better dentist, because Dobson says his bridges are strong enough to stand on. They may bend, but they will not break. Moore is our dear little man, very fond of Annie. 1 wonder why they call him . nnie Moore? Walker is our bald headed man with glasses, advcnissing Coke ' s Dandruff Cure. l.ittlejohn hails from the land of land lappers and cotton, and the girls are very fond of Little John because he expresses himself so sweetly to the girls. Violets, candy. Stone is the man with the famous " Zee my meddle. " Wow for the famous " drop out " fillings. Bohnson is the greatest lieutenant that ever wore a uniform in the Spanish American war. In fact. Jack is so famous that he insists on the girls admiring his line physique. Davis, poor Davis! " I am much oblige to have met you. Excuse my disappearance. " I ' oster, better known as " Winsome Winnie Winner. Winsome Foster wanted one of the Winnies, but dicln ' t know where to find her, but he let her .iloue and she came home and brought with her a gown I ' or a supper. Where, Max? George is the great 1-am-was-because-could-it-be-without-me? Very fond of kegs and cases. I ' .rown is our little quiet boy, but never minil liri.wn, wail until celebrations at Sliarpesburg and you can make Sharpp Brown. P.urkheimcr is our blacksmith on crowns. To see llurk liamnier a crown you would ucil wonder « hy it came back for repairs. Carlton is our little gold-toothed winner, fie generally chaperones Holland down town and after winning two youthful hearts he leaves Holland to bej, his departure. I llison is our one man widely known for " butting in, " especially at a certain students ' resort where l- ' .llison is generally found waiting to " bull in " on two of the most happy people. Mllison, beware of the place! Little Walter Green is the missing link among the boys, especially when going up in North Malti- ■50 more to call on his cousins. " Walter, have you car faro for all? Yes, dear, but I have only ten cents in change. " Kahn is our demonstrator in gold work, and we often ask Kahn how he can " stand in " with Pro- fessor Harris so well, but he refuses to tell. Wallace, better known as the " Senator " froin South Carolina, is our greatest ( ?) student. Wallace is known for his regular attendance at college, and each day he goes it rains — it don ' t rain every day. " Gee. whiz, they are about to eat me up; I think I ' ll go home. " This is Sheerley ' s yell his second A. M. in Baltimore, after spending one night in his sleeping apartments. Rogus is a fine boy, but his father had to chaperone him during his first two years at college. Rogus, are you very good now? Montgomery, our latest blonde addition and a great lemonade man — soft drinks for me, please. Brooks, why so sad? You will soon be home and then you can change her name. Crowe has a name so peculiar that his presence is known whenever he is near. Crowe, you can ' t change Crowe, but you can have some one help share your part. Little sawed ofif and hammered down Felix. Don ' t mind Felix there is another one at home just like you. Feli.x had to be small as he had a tvvfin brother. Gayle is better known as our alligator man. Gayle ' s tales about alligators would make one think that he knows how old one might be and when they are about tn eat a man. Gayle says he has ridden in an alligator ' s mouth. Gleason, why did you get the mumps? You were bound you would have her call and j ' ou did. Glea- son, don ' t take her away. Koerner has been trying to raise a moustache, and according to the last census he has nine hairs on the left side and eleven on the right. They can easily tell him by counting same. Bowman is our physiology wonder. He is so bright on that subject that he has discovered that girls can live without hearts. Cameron is our never-talk boy. In fact, he never moves his organs of speech unless he is moving a piece of R. J. R. or Battle Ax around in his mouth Flood is our famous baseball catcher. In fact. Flood has never been known to miss anything thrown at him, especially during exams. Jimmie Shreeve hails from Ellicott City and ha opened a matrimonial bureau. Jinimic is extremely popular among the fair sex, and every morning at college yon can hear the boys say: " Any message tiiis morning, Jimmie? " . If singular, apply to Jimmie for plural. Poor Jamaica Smith is very fond of the theatre. On one particular occasion he visited a small theatre here in town and was so much taken up with the performance that he couldn ' t wait for the crowd. Why, Smith? Willis, Willis, why so weak under the portieres? Curtains, won ' t you please come home? Miles and Hussong, beware of Bennett ' s. The rest of the class I will not criticise as they are all contemplating matrimony, and I am afraid ISI their dear girls may find out their faults. I have now finished my travels and you have heard all. For myself little can be said, for I am not worth the criticism, therefore, I will let you be judge, but kind reader do not censure me too harshly for what I have written, as it was all due to my visit to Firey ' s room when he gave me that sociable drink nf Wilson that ' s all. Yours for Rxecution, W. S. M ' CARDELL. •52 To those who liave complied with the requirements of the Dental Department of tlic University of Maryland and will have attained their degrees, D. D. S., in the spring of 1904, need no better require- ment as a base upon which to found a prediction — an omen occurring under a lucky star for those who are to battle the curious fungi particularaly, and a stern and cruel old world generally. To those enter- ing the professional world bearing diplomas signed by the facully of the above mentioned grand and renowned old institution, and countersigned by the dean thereof, whose name ranks in dentistry as a Rockefeller in finance or a Washington in the list of presidents, and to endeavor to emulate those things as demonstrated and taught during their brief stay under the instruction and care of their painstaking and proficient professors, does :iot require an Elijah, nor an Egyptian prophetess, nor palmist, nor an ' other ancient or modern means to disclose their future. ' 1 Recognizing the progressive strides and high standards dentistry is making and has attained, and the vast fields opening up day by day for its practice, as well as a demanding public for capable, honest and zealous practitioners, we inquiringly ask: " Whai is in store for the class of ' 04? After considering the above and impersonating each and every member of the retiring class the following reverie occurs to us: President Fiery ' s congeniality and social qualities have won him popularity, which is prima facie evidence of a most successful career in the practice of his profession. Vice-President Reichley, whose ambition equals that of a Napoleon, will ever be found on the war- path putting to flight the streptococcus media, carius fungi, and all other forms, kinds and conditions of Bug I ' s, Coc I ' s and Fung I ' s, and will only surrender after he has eradicated, annihilated, purified and rendered immune the free state of Pennsylvania of these pestiferous pests. Even then he will be prow- ling around omeoba-like, wondering if there are other organisms to conquer. Class Artist Morris, possessed with artistic taste beyond ordinary conception, will, in all probabil- ity, become famous for blending shades in porcelain, retire early in life, rear a large family, and in future years picture to his grandchildren how wcused to haze the freshmen at the University. Historian Carlton, observant of all that transpires; cautious and precise in all tha he does; reserved 153 in all thai ho says; using prudence and intet ' rity in his daily life. These characteristics personified wins favor with all. Secretary McNulty, whose conduct and demeanor connected with his natural personal qualifications, has made him no less popular in college than in practice, and wc expect to hear of him serving in the capacity of quill driver for the National Dental Society. Treasurer Doyle, who has not been over-taxed with his otTicial cncumberances. will find more time to devote to his newly acquired possessions, who will impress him witli the fact that " IT ' S NOT GOOD FOR MAN TO T.IVF. AI.ONF.. " Poet: Kotrncr. If Shakespeare ' s ghost should cliance return .■ n l find our poet here. It would enviously turn its luad And shed a bitter tear. Valedictorian Slirceve, if his efforts to succeed in practice are lialf that displayed in preparing for comniencenient, he and his friends can rest assured of a non-failure. Prophet: I ' llison. " I cannot tell what you jr other men Think of this life; but for my single self, I had as ' lieve not be as live to be In awe of such a tl-.ing as I myself. " MeloditJUS Berkheinier, wiih voice so sweet and charming, will reduce his incidental expenses by employing his vocabulary as an anaesthetic and thereby enjoy the honorable distinction as a painless dentist. Lieutenant Huhnson will no doubt receive an appi intment as dentist to the President for his gal- Uoilry during the late war. If, however, he does not, a must successful career awaits Jack, anyway. C. G. Bishop — " Seest thou a man diligent in business he shall stand before kings. " " ' Mid the Green Fields of Virginia, " " Where the Cotton, Corn and Sweet Potatoes Grow " shall our illustrious Bowman reap his exche(iuer. In the ciitirse of human events may it nut be said th;it llrobst will prove himself adecpiate to the occasion as he has in college. The paramount thought at all times with Brooks is to excel. It appears plausible he will at an early date handle the gavel of the National Denial Society. Adversity playeth no part with J. O. Brown. His good nature abideth on all occasions, which implies ih.il naturally he is a dentist and success awaits tn crown his labors. S. B. Brown ' s professional card will read sonielliinj, ' like this: S. B. BROWN. D. D. S. Undertaker and I ' raclitioncr of all Diseases Common ti) the Oral Cavity or Thereabouts. Cure Guaranteed or Money Refunded. l ' " or Brown Work call on Brown. Ibturs u to u. Thursdays Off. 154 Cameron improves with time we see. First he went to the B. M. C? Then enHsted at the University. And showed good sense, if you agree with me. If we are to judge his future practice by past discrimination in schools, Cameron will be found on (he top rung of success ' ladder. It appears from Dr. James H. Harris ' lectures that some doubt exists in regard to the period of ges- t.- ' .tion and lactation when examination occurs. But after having been conceived by the University, nur- tured in the arms of Dental Science, rocked in the cradle of Operative Dentistry and given all the ad- vantages and opportunities possible, can there be an existing doubt but that H. A. Cherry is sutTiciently matured to cope with the most proficient and far from being an intellectual abortion? In the rush for cash and fame You ' ll find Chew on the train; Crowe along just by his side, Keeping step with Cion ' s strides. When the goal they ' ve reached at last They ' ll not have been so fast; Flood and Cherry will be there And of this bounty reap their share. Dare is seriously considering the advisability of returning to the New Jersey State, as his profes- sional ambition (and possibly affections) do not acquiesce in the proposition. Degenring, accompanied by his side partner, " Happy Hooligan, " nee Oliver, will make a howling success out of tlieir Lightning Dental Parlors up in Jersey. Dobson, influential, industrious and charitable. If his patients are as numerous in practice as they have been in college he will give our cl.iss a hustle in the shuffle for notoriety. Dorman, peculiarly fitted for practicing Ihe dental art, will be introducing new methods among his colleagues in his native State and occupying an envious position as an up-to-date tooth carpenter. With profound antipathy for theory and an impetuous desire to practice, it is apparent that II. E. Davis will practice by actual experience, and not by that of others. Vith complaisance predominating annexed with a thorou.gh knowledge and understanding of the work, M. S. Foster v. ' ill be found enjoying a lucrative practice in the city of his nativity for the next thirty years to come. In presenting this prospectus Some others we must note. Who have also made records And received the faculty vote. 155 There is a Tayle who always looks slick And never looks slack, A winner he ' ll be On tin- pmtessioi-.al track. Odds arc nnt offered When George enters the race; He ' ll keep his colleagues hustling And win with a pace. Gleason in the beginnnig May fall in the re;.r. Hut will respond to the whip, And the wire he ' ll clear. Maroon and black .■ re Golden ' s pride; He ' ll win the race, Or lose his hide. Green in looks. Green by name Not green in books, Nor green in fame Wheeler ' s motto: " First be sure you ' re right, then go ahead, " indexes his future prosperity. Leib ' s affinity and tendency distinctly marks the high standard of his aspirations and to that which hi- will attain. You may know the ra?.n by name. You may know him by the clothes he wears; You may know I ittlcjohn by fame And the good reputation he bears. L. C. Holland, known in college as the " Gentlem.in from Virginy, " a title highly becoming and in no wise a misnomer, will be found revolutionizing the dental l.iws of that Slate and maintaining tlie high standard as taught and instilled by the U. of M. H. Jones and you Will C. Jones on the road to success because U. R. Jones. Contradictating, incompatible with antagonistic to all forms of malpractice we ' ll find E. J. Jones. l( Kahn proves himself the hustler in practice he has in the advertising and sale of books in college. — " Labor omnia vincent. " 156 H. Kuhnen ten years hence will remark to himse!f: " Veni, vidi, vici. " Koeltz ' s tacitiirnit) ' , ease and dignity will continue to abide with him. The world is in demand For men just like Mann, Who know what they arc about And on sound prmciples stand. Few there are in life who start With prospects half as bright as i Iarks ' . Montgomery ' s fashion-plate appearance will add much to the dignity of his professional career. MacFarlane will not have occasion in years to come to regret the exchange of " Old Gold and Blue " for that of " Maroon and Black. " One would surmise by the expressicjn on Felix ' s face he had begun to realize that " Life is real, life is earnest, " and it ' s by our failures we reach the goal. The more you know about Moore, the more you know you don ' t know; but wc will not forget Moore and those who know Moore will know more bj ' having known Moore. In the distribution of favors for services well performed S. B. Smith will not have received the " booby prize. " When Morrison makes his debut on the professional arena the old men will shake their heads, the wise will be confounded and the whole universe will exclaim as one voice " Isn ' t he a wonder? " Invitations to the reception are extended. R. P. Ci ' Brion, who has wedded Miss Dentistry, has sworn allegiance to his wife and received the certificate which shows him capable, honest an l trustworthy. A happy and successful life are the congratulations of your classmates. With tlie assistance of the poet And Historian combined, And services of the Valedictorian We are unable to find Where Palmer will ever descend From the principles as taught At the U. of M. Piche does not occupy much valuable space, but will occupy a place of prominence on the list of dentists. Rogers, although slow about returning to college, will reveal m practice his quick conception of the wants and needs of his patients, and not be slow in rendering the desired assistance. Siepel ' s motto will be: " If at first you don ' t succeed, try again. " Shirley is predestined to become famous in the practice of dental specialties. We are under the 157 impression it will be other than extractiiij, ' and sweeping out the office. The reflci:tit n of C. F. Smith from the mirror of the yet to be; presents a most pleasant obstacle to gaze upon. To Africa ' s shores returns a Stone Who yet still lives and of life not shorn; A useful man lie yet will be Among his cnnnlrymen across ihe sea. !■ " . r. Walkt-r will Inul no (lirticully in ciinnnandin, ' a lucrative practice, lie has actiuilleil himsell with hiinor in school and possesses natural ac(|uircmcins which Ih-IiI his callin{ ;. Wallace ' s intrinsic value will never he known. Tlu- more you rub him the brighter he grows. Willis, W )od and Ross m.iy decide to bccume lieutenants of the U. S. army and work amiuig th boys of blue. Peradventnre some erroneous impression may arise concerning this frail attempt at a prophecy, we V. ill add tliat wlien done it was with the best inlentiiiU and good will fur the future success and prosper- ity of the entire class. Since that time the author, owing to the mental strain which he underwent in compiling the above, wishes to rescind each and everything said which is not in perfect harmony with your good feelings concerning the matter. E. L. ELLISON, Prophet. 158 A Tip She had a face like a Magdalen, Calm, dainty and most serene; All frills and laces, fluffy and fair, So I tried my best to make her care. Dances, theatres, suppers and wine Vas the sort of a thing she called a good time. My monthly allowance was kept mightly low. But I, like the fool, kept spending my dough. Of course, she cared for me. How did I know? Why, she did, I tell you. She told me so. Well, the thing kept on and I hit the pace, Llecause I was madly in love wi ' .h her face. I asked her to marry me one night at a dance, And when she said " yes " I went into a trance. Lovers we were in the truest term. And the spark of afifection, how brightly it burned For a few short months of my career. Till the thing happened that I most feared. One night I called at her parental home. And asked for my sweetheart — mine alone — But her mother said she had gone to dine Vith another chap — no friend of mine. The morrow came and to her I went; My angry passions must have a vent; I told her my story and I waxed hot, And when I finished she just said, " Rot! " " Why, Tom, " said she, " I see my folly; I never cared, really, it was only a jolly; You ' re not much wounded by Cupid ' s dart. But the ' other fellow " has won my heart. " This little story happened three years ago. But the sore it made healed awfully slow. I ' m a Senior now and still in the race, r.ut Freshmen be wise; don ' t count on the face. M. MARKS. 159 w u I()0 Class of 1905 Officers O. L. V. COCHRANE President G. A. SNYDER Vice F. W. M ' CLUER Secretary G. E. HILE Treasurer J. S. HOPKINS V. G. BUSH . N. G. HALE . Members AEEEN, J. C New Yuvk ARCHAMIIAUET, M Rhode Island ARASEMI ' NA, E, A Ecuador, S. A. BANKS, R. W. H Virginia BARTON, W. J New York BE ATT, 11. G Maryland BROWN, A. S Maryland BROWN, E R Arizona BUSH, W. G New York CHURCH I I.E. H. N Maine COCHRANE, O. L. V California COMBS, W. S. P Delaware Scrgt.-at-Arnis Historian . . Artist COPEEAN, M. C Virginia CUTCHIN, R. S. .... Norih Carolina DAVIS, E. E Maryland DAVIS, II. M. JR., Maryland DEAN, G. v., W. Virginia DIAE, R. T South Carolina DIMOCK, W. E Nova Scotia DUNNE, J. H Massachusetts DUEA, A. M North Carolina EAREY, J. B Virginia ETCHISON, B., Maryland FINDON, J. H Connecticut i6i Class of 1905 Continued FINDON, J. W Connecucut I-OSTER, E. W.. . Smith Carolina I ' Kl ' lW, A. L., . ... New York GRAHAM, F. 1 N ' lw P.runswick HAGUE, G. H. N ' l w J isty HAND, VV. L. Ncirth Carolina HALL, N. G.. Klioik- Islaiul J1I :ALEV, p. T Xew York HILL, G. E., -Miiiiit HILDEBRAND, G. O Virginia HOTCHKISS. J. VV., Conncctiiul HOI ' KINS, J. S Maryland HUGHES, R. L. . .Maryland JENKINS, E. J.. ... Maryland JI ' :. K1NS, J. v., Virginia KENNEY, J. J.. KIRVl-.N, i:. G. LliSTER. B. A., LEVY, D A. . LIND, O. M. . LONG, 15. R. . M ' VANF, A Vi MARTIN, G. r . HcCANN, J. J. . New ' ork Siinlh Carolina Canada . . Maryland .Maryland . Xortli Carolina .Maine Maryland . . . New York. WOODWARD, II. 1 ' McINTIRE, VV. R. McCLUER, F. VV. .MeCLUNG. J. L McLAUGHI.lX. II II .Ml-.TZ. J. |-. . . ILL i:. VV. .MILLER. J. 1 " .. C. JR S. F. !■ .M()I ' I-i-:t- .MOYSE, NASE, O. . . . ()-KEEFE, J. P. lYLES, C. T. . . PR I CI ' .. VV. . . ROSS, J. ... S.V.XOX. G.. JR. Sl ' .LF. J. K.. JR. sxydi:r. G. A. . S I M■■.L ■ C. L. . ' ■ i ' i;k( ) . w. II, . si. joii.x, i:. I). , VV.VLTM AX. J. I-:. VVARi:ili:iM, G. G. i-:i.i.s, c J. w i-:lsii, j. I ' . . . VV. Virginia. Connecticut. Virginia. V. Virginia. Pennsylvania. Maryland Virginia. Pennsylvania. Texas. Xova Scotia Xew Brnnswick. Connecticnt. Maryland. Maryland. New Jersey. Pennsylvania. N. Carolina. Pennsylvania. Maryland. VV. Virginia. -Vlassaclnisetls. .Maryland. Pennsylvania. Maryland. S. Carolina. 162 History of Class of 1905 Another year has rolled by and finds ns one step nearer the goal of our amibition, viz: a license to go forth and minister to the wants of all humanity suffering from diseased or broken down molars. We assembled here during the first part of October and were installed in a large, roomy three- story tenement house, with all modern conveniences, lacking only a rent collector to call each month to make it a typical " Harlem Flat. " Of coure the next thing to do was to give the Freshmen a suitable " reception. " This was entrusted to McCann, who thoroughly and conscientiously performed his duty as ail Freshmen will admit In fact, the rapid construction of the Infirmary, is in a measure due to the able assistance rendered by them under the supervision of the watchful John. They demonstrated to every one ' s satisfaction that they were adepts in the use of pick and shovel as well as the plugger and excavator. The Freshmen disposed of, all turned to the next important event, namely, the class election. This was an occasion of considerable wire-pulling " and electioneering by the various bosses " and " heelers " but passed of¥ quietly. O. L. V. Cochrane was elected president, George A. Snyder, vice-president; F. W. McCluer, secretary; G. W. Hill, treasurer, and J. H. Hopkins, sergeant-at-arms. In chronicling the achievements of the members of this class, I unhesitatingly accord the first place to my friend and colleague " Dawk " Waltman. His advent into the field of dentistry marks the epoch in plate making. He is the originater and producer of the " baloon frame,, plate, which owing to its but recently being invented, has not been uni- versally adopted. One must see it to appreciate it. Elderly women wearing this denture can bathe in the most turbu- lent waters without the slightest fear of drowning. This fact alone convinces the intelligent observer that it is certainly a boon to mankind. It is also very efficacious in removing that " heavy bearing-down " feeling, as it is buoyant in its effect upon the spirits as well as upon the anatomy. The only drawback is the time (six weeks) required to construct one. It might be well to here state that this prodigy is a son of Maryland, and hails from the little hamlet of Frederick. Next comes Moffitt, of Texas, who has established an enviable reputation as a thief catcher, and who, it he would renounce the dental profession, would be received by Pinkerton with open arms. On dull evenings and during stormy weather he amuses himself going down three fiights of stairs, touching the steps only once. Thus far Frew has conducted himself with the utmost propriety, never once deviating from the path 163 of toil and labor. A splendid system of military discipline has been maintained thruuKlioiit the year by Col. Snyder and Cap;. James J. Kenney, who have been unceasing in their labors to improve the standard of the College from a military standpoint. The latter, however, deserves more than passing nuiuion. His keen, flashing eye, and bold, deier- mined mien denote a man who will brook no interference or opposition whatever. Also his charming personality makes his company much sought for, especially by the fair sex. Moyse and Hotchkiss arc enthusiastic club members, having taken degrees in two difTerent organ- izations the same evening. Levy has discovered a method of investiii., meial plates with vulcanite aUachmcnts that is sure to prove a benefit to the prt)fession. McCluer is unable at present tn ascertain tl)i kin l of an animal a hen is. .As a fancy skater, it is stated by compelen; critics, l ' " oster has Neillson beatm to a standstill Wood- ward prefers the easy rocking of .1 crili to the roii h jolting of a car, or worse still, going on foot. ' I ' hc only drawback being a liability to lose head ' jcar. Should anyone learn the whereabout of Mc Pati ' f (John Miller) they would confer a great favor upon Mclntyrc by letting hini into the secret also. He will call when his clothes get dry. Lester lias taken a jjugilistic iurn of late, and liis dcliiU in the ring is looked fi r any day. That Hall is in good standing with the expressmen in IJaltimore is sliowii by tlie fact that i ne called upun him before breakfast and requested the pleasure of moving his trunk. In conclusion the writer w-ishes to stale that he has been sadly hampered this year for news. Owing to the disadvantages under which we were compelled to labor, and resulted in our seldom, if ever, being assembled li getlicr, as in furnur years win 11 incideir.s and sometimes accidents occurrecl with as- tonishing rajiidity. This fact, coupled with the modesty and reticence of the different members in regard to appearing before the public eye an l lUirnisliiiig information accounts largely for the brevity of this article. In justice to the class I will say, however, that in spite of all the dilViculties they have had to con- tend with, (inly the utmost cheerfulness and good feeling have prevailed. The " kicker " being nowlieri in evidence. One can hmk forward in (lie parting with only feelings of deepest regret, mingled with a ilesire to see again all the familiar faces wdicn we assemble in i904- ' o5. Sk 164 i65 u i66 Freshman Class Officers W. T. VOIGT, President Maryland E. S. GREENE, Treasurer . G. H. IIINEY, Vice-President . , Connecticut C. B. GIFFORD, Secretary H. STRASSER, Sergcant-at-Arms . Maryland Class Roll North Carolina . New York ALLEN, H. R Vermont BOWEN, R. C Florida BOWKER, A. J New Jersey BURGESS, B, C Connecticut BURTON, G. A Delaware COFFMAN, C. S W. Virginia COLVIN, D. C Pennsylvania DILL, A. A Nova Scotia DOUGLASS, E, G New York EDWARDS, L. M North Carolina EROTZKY, A Maryland FLOOD, P. H. A New Hampshire FRANK, G. W Maine GARNEAU, P Connecticut GIFFORD, C. B New York GREENE, E. S North Carolina HAWES, L L North Carolina HENKLE, C. G. . . . . .W. Virginia FIINEY, G. H Connecticut WILLIAMS, L W. . HUTCHINS, C. B Virginia JENKINS, A. F. J Maryland KEHOE, F. P Georgia KING, J Connecticut LONG, W. A Florida MAY, E. L., B. O Virginia MEADOR, J. R. . .• . . . North Carolina MOORE, W. S South Carolina MYERS, W. D Virginia PARROTT, D. W North Carolina RANKIN, R. Y Nova Scotia ROTHENBURG, L New York ROTMANSKY, A Maryland RYDER, W. R Jamaica SAMMUl ' .LS, L. D Jamaica STRASSER, H Maryland VAN METER, W. C W. Virginia VOIGT, W. T Maryland WEEKS. G. E North Carolina . North Carolina 167 History of Class of 1907 Tlio Ilistdrian of the class of ' o " feels entirely incompetent to undertake such a task wonhy uf the cflforts of a gifted scribe. The Fre shman class this year lias been greatly reduceil since the introduction of the I ' Hir years ' course, but the deficiency in the number of men is more than compensated for by the higher standard of excellency among them. There is such a zealous spirit and such a willingness to wnrk manifested by the class that no doubt this will be the banner year for the class of ' 07. The writer fidly intended at the outset of this history to refrain from alluding to the many unjjleas- ant things that occurred at the beginning of our career at the Universi y. and 1 sincerely hope that my classmates will not think hard of me for refreshing their memory with the following account of our first two weeks at the University. As Freshmen we had im idea that when we left ihe parental pair that our first study at the University would be a self-imposed one, namely: becoming accustomed ;o the usual h.iz.irdous environtnents. If the Freshman could have imagined the form of hazing given by the Juniors n i (hudu some of our shrewd brothers woidd have avoided some at the snares and pilf.alls so cunningly designed by the Juniors. The cordiality that was shown the Freshmen the lirst morning we entered the .-Vnatomical hall was enough to make any I ' reshman believe that he was at a grand reception. The Juniors ushered us to the front seats in the lecture hall, and then to be approached by those Jimiors with outstretched arms — but let me not say how those same stretched arms beg.in to pa-.s us up. The next thing that the hVeshmen received was a liberal shower of cosmetic, commonly called " blue paint. " which the Juniors used on iiur faces to make our complexions hiok better, and then after being dressed in the most negligee style imaginable, we were photographed, tied to a long rope and chased all over llaltimore. The next compulsory duty of the Freshmen w.is to put one day ' s hard l.ibor on the magnificent iJent.il lufirm.iry that is being construced by the L ' Miver ily of .Maryland. ;iud there is was recognized that some boys had missed their vocation in life b;. taking up the study of dentistry, llussey and G ' ecne wotdd have made splendid bricklayers. Next the moustache received attention and several by the amateur Junior barbers were left in a very ba l condition. Rankin expressed his deep regrets of not leaving his in Canada. Lectures would be opened by putting some I ' reshni.in in the m.igic turn-table which " whirled " us at once into college life, and frequently a short address by some h ' resiiman folhiwe l by songs from the Juniors. Hang all the F ' reshinen on the sour apple tree and cat. After this concourse of discord was allayed and the strong fr.iternal love which binds ihe two classes together gives the Freshnun unbounderl coura.ge and .1 firm delermin.itiiMi ti m.ike this a success- ful year for their class. 1(18 May ihis year be to the Junioi- one of broad experience and value in the acquisition of knowledge and wisdom. To the Seniors who are soon to enter a broader field of an active professional career, we wish much success, and may they, as should all, by their deeds and efforts, bring honor and renown to the University of Maryland. The class is deeply indeijted to our worthy and most esteemed member Mr, Gifford, who organized the class. Mr. Gifford announced that on a certain ui,-;ht at a certain place there would be a meeting of the Freshman class. Now that night came around, but some of those shrewd juniors found out the I- ' resh- ttien ' s intentions so that the meeting was postponed. Finally, after several attempts, we succeeded in holding a meeting and elected the following gentle- men for the various offices: W. T. Voigt, West Virginia, president; G. N. Hiney, Connecticut, vice-president; E. S. Green, North Carolina, secretary; C. B. Gifford, New York, treasurer; H. Stanser, Maryland, sergeant-at-arms. The class pins are accessories which have not been neglected. Our class is represented by students from Canada, clasped in an embrace of ice to Florida decked with lliiwers and rich with fruit, all congregating in l ' altiniiire. Not being acquainted v.-ith i: ur own class- men, afraid to speak to anj ' onc for fear of addressing the wrong man. " . 11 students louk like Juniors to us. " Allen abandoned farming, obtained a divorce from his wife, and came all the w ay from Vermont to study dentistry. I ' rom the orange fields of Fl(-)rida came a pair rif devices, Lang and P)Owers. Lang studies medicine one year and after dissecting niinature cadavers, decided he could do more for humanity by studying dentistry. I ' rdm the jungles and turpentine sections of Georgia came Kehoc. The first thing he did after arriving in Baltimore was tn find a photographer ' s studici that he might send his likeness back home. Hiney of Connecticut, our most distin,guished lnoking man, came with a grim determination to revo- lutionize the dental professinn. From the rice fields of Snuth Carolina has come Moore, who has by his hard work and constant study wrecked himself physically, and will .go to Euiopc this summer on a cattle ship to recuperate. Burtiin of Delaware is always to be heard, and along with dcntistrj- he is taking vocal lessons. Caldin of Pennsylvania is punctual tfi all his duties and is ever willing to impart anything he knows to his classmen. The New Yorkers of our class are very energetic Gifford is a valuable acquisition to the profession, while the coming of Dangeas and Rathenburg mcansa Grievous and Eastman to the profession. From the Eden of Maine we have Frank, wdio is a constant worker and never goes out at night. Nova Scotia sends two ministerial looking men, Rankin and Dill. Rankin has already learned that work precedes success so he is properly utilizing his time. New Jersey sends from her cold hills Bawker who is destined to shine in the profession. After an awful time at sea, Samuels and Rider succeeded in getting to Baltimore, and unless the 169 sword of misfortune wooes too hard, will be successfid in tlu-ir chosen vocation. From the wilds of New Hampshire hails FIodiI, the great ladies ' man. By the coming of King fruni Connecticut, tlie profession has gained a Uhler. I- ' rom the coal fields of West Virginia comes Voigt, our worthy president. Von Meter, the woman hater, although you never find him in his room at night , is also with us. Coffman is a brilliant scholar and skillful workman. Ilinkee attends to his own b ' siness. Then there are Myers, Ilutchins and May of Virginia, who are good goods. Jenkins, Strauser, Fratsky and Ratmanoky of Maryland, are all good material, and no doubt if they apply themselves, will succeed in their chosen vocation. The class elected Burgess of Connecticut as reporter for the University Orist, and by so doing made a wise selection, because Burgess will fully discharge his duties and reflect credit on his class. Garneaii of Massachusetts has taken an active part in athlitics and has distinguished himself as a football player. lie has also captivated many of Baltimore ' s good looking girls, and is considered the greatest ladies ' man in the Freshman class. He never takes his girl to church, but meets her there and accompanies her home, liilly says his girl is very fond of reading poetry and frctjuently entertains him by reading and tiuoting Shakespeare. No duubt if it was vouchsafed for P)ill) ' to curtail his fate he would remain lure in Baltinmrc during his vacation, but all Freshmen must return to their native states to help alleniate the demon of pain — iDothache. North Carolina has sent more representations than any other state to join the class of ,07, so how could I close this narration without mentioning those priceless jewels. From the weather-beaten shores of tin- I ' .aslcrn part of the old North state has come J. W . Harvis, who by applying for board at sucli a popular place Ii.is g.iiiud ni lciricty and is known by all as " Joseph- ine. " Weeks is considered the light of the class. Green swears that Baltimore has the best looking women he ever saw. Then there is " Polly " Parrott, who has an insatiable thirst for the knowledge of dentistry. luhvards has had some experience in dentistry before coming to the University, so he is con- sidered by far the best workrjian and stuilinl in the class. Meadows was astonished at the size " f llic town and was several days finding the University. There are numerous members of the class whos» deeds I might recount more fidly, but space for- bids, so the historian will say in conclusion, that it remains for one of our number, when his now pro- found Icirning will be enforced by mature years and rich experience, to write a satisfactory history of this class; a history that will mirror facts, a history lesplendenl and irridescetit with the doings of thos who were so fortunate as to belong to a class predestined tC) be honored and illustrious. Ira W. Williams, Historian, of North Carolina. 170 M o i i LAW I ' Acn rv 172 University of Maryland, Law Department Faculty BERNARD CARTER. I ' ISQ., Provi.st. HON. JOHN PRENTISS FOE, I ' rofessor of Pleading. Practice. Torts and Evi- dence. HON. RICHARD M. VENABEE, Profes.sor of General Jurisprudence. HON. CHARLES E. PHELPS. Professor of Eqnity and Legal Ethics. HON. HENRY D. HARLAN, Profe.ssor of Consitutional Law and Domestic Relations. .WILLIAM T. BRANTLF.Y. ESQ. Professor of Personal Property Bailments and Ci-intracts. HON. THOMAS S. BAER ESQ.. Professor of Real and Leasehold Estates and Title. HON. ALBERT RITCHIE, Professor of Agency, Partnerships, Carriers and Shi))])ing. JOSEPH C. FRANCE, ESQ., Professor of Elementary Law and Corporations. HON. HENRY STOCKBRIDGE, Professor of Testamentary and International Law, Conflict and .-Xdmiralty. EDGAR A. POh:, ESQ.. Professor of Sales, Suretyship and P.ills and Notes. W. CALVIN CHESNUT, ESQ., Professor of Insurance and Criminal Law. EDGAR H. CANS, Professor of Elemenary Law. 173 A Brief Preface The path t " literary fame is more ililTK-nll tlian that whieli leads to fortune. If we arc so unfor- tunate as not to soar above mediocrity, remorse is our portion; if we succeed in our object, a host of enemies spring up around us; thus we lind ourselves on the brink of an abyss between contempt and h;.tred. It has been the object " i the editors to preserve from ol)livi.in memories and associations of college days, and sliuuld we succeed in prevenliiii; the all-covering dust of time fnmi completely render- ing those pleasant associations and memories obsoKie. we shall feel well reiiaid. The editors, while conscious of the laborious efforts bestowed upon it, fully realize that a work of th.is kind is inevitably not without imperfections. It is. perhaps, too much to hope that there will be no criticisms; but it has been our aim to make our compilation a cr ' - ' dit to those who were kind enough to thrust the work upon us. and t i ourselves. TluTelore. before passing judgment, it should be remem- bered that when we embark upon an untried sea the tempests encountered are numerous, and it is with difliculty that the ship is guiiled safely to a liaven of rest. In submitting it, therefore, we do so with the hope that i ur readers will appreciate the dilTiculties attending such an iniderlaking, and will accord consideration and j i lice to the motive which animated this humble tribute to the Class of 1904. Many of those who have added luster to Maryland forums have gone forth to fill, with honor to her and themselves, higher places in tlie council chambers and halls of justice of our great country. The triumphs of those who have gone before us and who are now living monuments to their cherished mem- ories, are legacies to those who are to come, and tlieir names will serve to instill in us the desire for greater deeds. l.. i:i)lT(lKS ' 74 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, CLASS 04. i;s Class Officers ' 04 s. M. PKACH, . . Presitlcni. S. P. TUCKKR. Orator. A. A, PLATZ, . . . 11 EI.T.F.RI ' .ROCK. Vice-President. Secretary, I " . S. RUTH. . . Historian. 1., (.HARI.I ' :S MARKl-.l.I .. JR.. . Prophet W . P. KASIN " , . . ' rreasurer. Ml )KUIS IIIKSCIIM . , i:. J. CRONMX. Sergeant-:! ' -Arms. . . Poet Executive Committee Class ' 04 II. W. VlCKl ' .RS. JR.. riiaimian. jAMICS DKRDllN, OGLE MARliURY, S. T. MASON, j. P. OFPUTT, w. G. olmsti:aij. JOHN RIDGLEV, JR., ASH BY TOI.SOX, J. !•:. TYLER Banquet Committee ' 04 (iL ' Y I!. liKi )l- I , Cliairnian. II. r,, iiLM.Mi-.i.siiiMi::, A R. H. RANSON, W. p. RKK. RUS, R. C. SHARRETTS. 176 n r en 177 Members 21. 3-1- 41- 39- 5- 20. J2. 6. I. JO. -I-I- M ' .i6. 40 27- 1 8. 23- 12. . 23- ABHAU, CHARLES II.. JR. . Balto., Md. AlKKN, CHARLES G. . . Balto., .M 1. ANHEUSER, E. W Balto, Md. BAYLES, G. . . . I ' riiuii... ruriiacf. Md. BOWIE, C. K I ' .alto., Md. BRADY, J. li Balto., Md. CLARK, L. L Balto., Md. COLEMAN, G. A Balto., Md. CRONIN, E. J Balto., Md. CRUSE, H. K Balto., Md. DAWSON, G. H., JR. . Cambridge .Md. DERDEN, JAMES. . . llillshMm. Tex. EASTERDAY, J. II. ... I ' .alto.. Md. ELLERBROCK. I. II. Balto., Md FOWLER, J. C, JR. ... I ' .alto.. Md. GROFF, G. B. . . . Owing.s Mills, Md HARRIS, W. H., JR. . . . Balto., Md. HENRY, ADKINS. . . Cambridge, Md. HIRSCHMAN, MORRIS, . Balto., Md. I1UM ■:LSCHE1N. II. I;. Cumberland. . ld Ki:SSLER, G. J I ' .alto., Md. KOLMER, G. A. I., . . Lminconing, Md. LEE, J. C I ' .ahn. Md . LEMOINE, O. M. . . . Eniiiier;..n. a. LOHMULLER, J. W. . . . Balto.. Md. MADDEN. T. J Balto.. Md. MANNING, E. H Balto., Md. MARBURY, OGLE . . . Laurel, Md. MARKELL, C, JR. Hagerst..wn. Md MASON, S. T Balto., Md.| WOLF, M. W. . 1 1. 7- 19- 9. T(). 3 ' " 4;. 3- ' - ' 4- ir,. 3 J- 1 . 43- MURRAY, E. W Balto., Md. McNULTY, J. I ' . J Balto.. Md. OFFUTT, J. 1 ' Towson, Md. ()LMSTI-:AD, W. G. . . . Balto., Md. PEACH, S. M. . . . Mitehellville, Md. PROUTT, W. 1 Chancyvillc, Md. PLATZ, A. A Balto., Md. HANSON, A. R. H. . . Catonsville, Md. RASIN, W. P Still Pond, Md. RATH, L. I Balto.. Md. RICKARDS. W. J . . . Ridglcy. Md. RI1)G1:LY. JOHN. JR. . . Tnws.m, Md. ROl ' .INSON. G I-:. . . . Barstow, Md. ROSS. R. M Balto., Md. RUTH. F. S Balto., Md. SCHOEN Balto., Md. SCOTT, E. B Norfolk, Va. SHARRETTS. R. C. . . Oak Hill. Md. STANDI FORD. JR.. . . Balto., Md. lA LOR. W. S, JR. . . . Balto., Md. TYLER. J. i:., Jr. Balto., Md. TOLSON, ASH BY .... Balto., Md. TUCKER. S r Balto., Md. VICKERS, 11. W.. JR. . Chestcrtown, Md. VOGT, AMBROSE . . . Balto., Md. WALTER, J. R Balto., Md. WARING, W. E. JR. . . . Balto., Md. WICILER, E. A Balto., Md. WIllTWORTll. II. . Westernport, Md. WISE, T. R Balto., Md. . . Balto., Md. V I-s n r en m td H in 179 ' ; ? iv) ' j ' fi ' pii 4 ! t " Ki-scarcli iiUu tlu- nriirjn ,,1 instiliilioiis. wlicii pressed hack In llie initial sta e froni which all develiipniein issues, gri ])(.-s in tlie twilight of a strange anil rudimentary cmiditi ' m, and is sninetimcs lest in niyth, " — I ' helps ' Jnr. Mq., Sec. l-!9. page 175. The words of this justly cclebra ' .cd ■ ' sentence " are true in reference to the practice of writing class histories. The reason for the cnninnance of this " piactice " the writer has never understood, nor has he been able to discover what " strange and rudinunt. ' ry eonditiun " led tu its institution. However, no matter in what era of anli(|nity i; originated, the cust m has for ages past held a place in the " ci ninion law " governing the lives of students; and the members of the Class of 1904, following in the foiitsteps of those " law-loving " members of the University of .Maryland who have preceded them, have appointed their Historian, and arc now bound by all that he may do in the premises, within the scope of his authority. Up(jn a careful examination ,ind analysis of " class histories, " so called, the writer submits thai the large majority of them may be divided into two classes of what may be legally termed " ' attempts: " (1) That class in which the writer singles out ;i few of the most amusing incidents of the course, and gives them his undivided attention, using his imagination where the naked truth might not be enter- taining; (2) That in which the writer fails to note a distinction between " historiographer " and " lexicogra- pher " and. " in the exuberance of his verbusity. " crotvds into a small space a very large number of very large words. In both cases the writer probably feels th.il if he entertains he can " eluerfully bear the reproach of having descended belnw the ilignily ipf histiMv. " I ' eing neither a Mark Twain nor ,1 Johii cm, 1. h iwever, shall follow more closely Webster ' s delinition, ihal " history " is " an account " i facts. " There were but few important incidents in the lii t term of our school year. Half of this term we 180 spent in endeavoring to grasp tlie principles of Elementary Law. At the conclusion of the last lectnre a member of our class, McDorman by name, arose, and in a carefully prepared impromptu speech thanked our able instructor for the interest he had manifested in us. A class meeting was immediately called, and Mr. McDorman was unanimously elected president. During the second half of this term we were introduced to the mysteries of ■ ' Domestic Relations. " although I believe, as to three or four members of the class, not for the first time. It is to be " con- clusively presutiied, " however, that each of us now had his first " trial " at Criminal Law, The coming of February brought with it our first examinations. Many of our classmates were then convinced that they had mistaken their calling; but the rest of us took up the work of the second term with a new vigor and energy, in the confidence born of success. Spring was gone before we could real- ize it, and, after the hard work of the year, summer was not unwelcome. At the close of vacation most of us returned, renewing our old friendships, and making the ac- quaintance of several new members, prominent among them being Peter Plaintiff and Daniel Defendant. Interest was now centered in the annual election of officers, and the " bosses " among us were happy. We found the election of our class executive to be ahiiost as difincult a inatter as the election of a Senator from Maryland, and it was after many ballots that a choice was made. The man who had led our new president to victory almost immediately left for the West. It was reported that he had been given a position there, but many suspected that the great strain of the camjiaign had impaired his health. It was during this term that we were driven from our lecture room, and forced to wander fmm place to place in quest of our lectures, sometimes finding them in the dark auditorium of the " meds " , sometimes in our spacious library. Our exodus was caused by the razing of one of the walls, which had been undermined in the digging of an adjoining foundation. It was rumored that the faculty had put in a claim for damages, but if anything was recovered it was not spent on the library. Early in the next term a banquet was proposed All seemed to feel that the class should " get together " , but a difference of opinion existed as to the particular way. Those in favor of a banquet were ir the majority, and about half the class attended. I shall reproach the other half no further than by saying that we spent a most pleasant evening. Between February and June we disposed of no less than iive branches of the law, and. with a most satisfactory year behind us, set in to enjoy our vacaticm. and to gather strength for the final test. The death of Judge Ritchie, late in the summer, was the cause of sincere regret, and appropriate resolutions were passed by the class. We consider ourselves fortunate in having benefited by the last lectures of his life. Toward the etid of September, we gathered once again, this lime as Seniors. Several members of the class could not contain themselves until June, but took the State Pioard in November, passing with- out difficulty. Those who did so feel proud of their work, and are now the objects of no little envy. The class of 1904 will be the first to graduate in the new Baltimore. . t a time like the present a man njay become to a great extent just what he chooses !o make himself: and I am satisfied that there are those among us who will make the most of the unusual opportunity now afforded. Our life at the L ni- versily is almost ended. We are soon to learn the difference between a thesis and a brief, and the battle- ground of our forensic combats is to shift from the Moot Court to the Courts of Justice. It is not the province of the Historian to prophesy, !)ut he cannot t.ike leave of his readers without bespeaking for the class of 1904 their watchful interest. It may be thai the writer is prejudiced; that he is youthful and visionary. Ht that as it may, it is his firm convictiun th:it there are those in the class who will, in the years to come, be numbered among tlie leaders of lluir profession. HISTORIAN 182 When I turned to last year ' s " Bones. Molars and Briefs " in search of ideas to fill my three pages ] found tliat the necessary transition from present to future was accomplished by a sacrifice to the gods, and a resulting inspiration, which suggested a visit to the Delphic oracle, who gave the desired infor- mation. While at a loss how to attain the same end without an ocean voyage, I chanced " in the due course of my employment, " to visit the Baltimore Temple of Justice and to enter the sacred precincts near the roof, ruled over by the autocrat and oracle, " whose commands are always law, " and whose words are always gospel to those attendaiit at his shrine. As I sat there and gazed upon the majestic countenance of the autocrat and pondered over his nian3 ' excellencies and his exhaustive VnuwleJge of " The Rules, " and 1 needed no further impulse to persuade me to forsake tor awhile the present and pro- ject myself by a mere flight of the imagination into tlie year 19,54. As I looked about me instinctivelj ' m - first search was for Mettec, but was, alas! in vain, and I soon found in his place Clark. 1 was thus spared further astonishment, when I noticed that tiie room was well lighted by electric lights, although en this dark afternoon (it was yet but twenty minutes of f(_nir), and when I saw eleven students in the Student ' s Roum, seated on chairs, and none balanced on umbrellas nr sitting on the floor. I ' rom Clark I gathered the information, which I herein repeat concerning the other members of our class. His own story is told at length in his autobiographic work. " The Light That Failed " (25 vols.). For the two long years that he was a student, Clark was compellei ' to suffer in silence the " strictest construction, " or, as he firmly believed, misconstruction, of " The Rules " by the autocrat, who sternly repressed Clark ' s outbreaks of eloquence in defense of his liberties, and from whose judgments there was no appeal by writ of error or by writ of de lunatico ini;uirendo. When, however, Clark came to the bar the tables were turned. His pent-up indignation was let loose in torrents of unceasing oratory, and Mettee by his fixed practice was bound to listen. It was too much, even for Mettee, and he perished in the onslaught. The " Board of Directors, " lest Clark might turn the vials of his wrath upon them, i|uickly chose him to fill Mettee ' s place. 183 Dcrdcn. I learned, had become a |irciniiiient lea(!er and advocate of socialistic organizations, and a militant foe of " class legislation and goveriiniein by injunction. " As in dnty bound to resist illegal I ' furpations of power, he spends a considerable part of his time in jail for contempt of court. During these enforced retirements his principles are ably, though less strenuously, maintained by Baylers and Dawson, and in a still more ladylike manner by ' ;iring. Derden is the author of " Legal Miscellany, " an exposition of his doctrines, designed for use in the argument of any case, no matter what its nature or subject matter. V ' ickers early found Imili ilu- law and llu- I- asteni Shore too narrow for his soaring spirit, and he i- now an eloquent New ' ork divine: Ranson. on ih ■ other hand, aliandoued the conlinemcnt of the city for the freedom of his Te. as ranch, and I ' eacli. " fai from the maddening crowd ' s ignoble strife, " and surrounded by little Peaches, enjoys the uiidi lurl)t(l i|uiel of Prince George ' s County. Tucker attained the goal of his ambi ' .ion whei he was elected to the Legislature, where he and Offut were leaders of their party in the House of Delegates, while Rosin (sic) and Tolson are able and influential members of the Third House. Ridgely and Henry are corporation lawyers, and are e(|ually al home when opposing the eloquence f f an ambulance chaser or when sent on a delica ' e mission as armbassadors to .Annapolis. Sharretts, Tyler, Mason and Lee have won fanu as a male riuartet. and at last rcp irts were still " bringing the wag on home. " Walter is now an aulhoiiiy on commercial law auvl insurance. ( )n opening I.i6 Md. 1 found that lie had successfully condiuled the lirs: case in Maryland in which were abandoiu-il the old distinctions between void contracts which had e.Nis.eil since " before the lire, " and in which was adopted the com- prehensive classification of " contracts void any il ' way. " In a laic volume of Virginia rei)orts I found opinions by Ruter. J., and Scott J., wdiich, though not so epoch making as the one in i.?6 Md., will doubtlos redound to the " peace, government and dig- nity " of the .Stale of Virginia. Ross was by this time — but il is not necessary ;o seek ihe f.iine of Marburg. Olmslead and Ross in the future. Si monumeiitum i|uaeris. circuinspice. Nor need I speak of . nlieuser. Res ipsa lo(|uitur. Groff, with the aid of Howie, is the author oia widely known work eiilitleil " Law as a Cure for Insiininia. " Cronin has become editor of the Baltimore World, .-md Harris oonlribntes regularly fnnn his slock of the poetic puns and stories, to which he was.dways addicte l. Iliimelshine devotes his time in Cumberland when not occupied wi h his law practice, to the inter- ests of a society for Ihe propagation of the proper pronunciation of his name. Whitwoten also practices law in Cumberland, bill is not idiiiliiied willi .niy similar pliilaulliropic inovemenl. I asterday found a lawyer ' s road was " loo d — rough, " ;ind returned |o his lirsl love, lie is now at the head of a successful business college. llamill, alas! has sadly changed. He is a man of a large family, of which his wife is llie head, and 184 he has become quite meek and subilucd. However, he occasionally lets loose, especially at election times, and lias quite a reputation in Western Maryland as a successful campaign conductor. Hirschman ' s store has assumed immense prupnrtinns, and he has abandoned law entirely to devote his aficntion to mercantile enterprises. Kesler has grown so fat that he has received several flattering offers from Barnum Forepaw, but he has steadily declined to consider them, preferring to remain Rath ' s office boy. The latter has- a splendid jiractice, divorce cases and breaches of promise being his specialty. The juries simply cannot resist him. Wise has been appointed to a chair in the Law Department of the U. of M., and has abundant op- portunity to develop his views as tu " equitable bailus " unrestrained by any admonishments from Mr. Ches ' .nut. He has also formed a partnership with Kolmer and Standiford; the latter has quite a pull with the Pennsylvania Railroad owing to his former associations, and the firm has charge of all their legal business. Platz still continues to wear frock coats, and has added high silk hats and a cane. He has written several books containing his opinions of things in general. He is also conducting a correspondence school for teaching the art of hot air at home. At this point Clark ' s narrative came abruptly to an end, and I was brought back to earth with a thud as Mettee rushed past where I was sitting to find a book for the third cousin of one of the Direct- ors of the Library. As my required space has been filled I shall make no additions to these " leading cases " of our class. Sliould anyone feel a desire to explore the future of others of the class, it is rec- ommeneded that he try for himself the method herein set forth, as a means of enabling him to take the trip into the future. ELIJAH IV. Strange, very strange, it is that a prophet may not devine his own future. What a source of anxiety ii must be. Sir Oracle, however, has been most propi ' .uous and yielding to my inipi rtunities, discloses the following: Our prophet, after graduating, ccjntinued tu haunt the Bar Library incessantly. and upon the advent of our goiid friend Clark as Librarian, removed all his efifects thither. Ijeing on excellent terms with Clark, and resides there permanently that he may have the nmre leisure fi)r his indefatigable researches. He still finds time to attend the Moot Ci ' urt sessions at the University, and embraces the slightest iippiirtunity to explain his " common-sense views " on the fundamental principles of the law. He has won universal renown by his able expositions of reported cases. an l more particularly by his faniipus treatise on the The Common Sense doctrine. 1 find that Hagerstown has been annexed to Baltimore, being known as the 245th Ward, and unr pniphet represents his own people in our City Council. Krinn there he hopes to go to the Legish ' ture. where it is his cherished desire to embody Ins views in our Statute Books. I also learn that he will ultimately reach the Court of Appeals, where he may give full vent to his marvelous powers. DOWIE II. 185 tt © HTMiBim® EiB ru Ross, the marrii-d man, was k ' vcii by his wift- tin- first Christmas afur lie was married a book called " A Perfect Gentleman " . It is reported the second Cliristmas tlic play was somewhat changed and he received a book called " Wild Animals I Have Known. " It is said that Tolson, another of uur married nier.. after liaving enjoyed himself immensely at the Intermediate Class Hanqitet. finally go! home in the wee sma " hours of the morning. When his wife first heard him she called, " . shl)y, what lime is it? " Ashby answered, " Twelve o " cli«ck, dear. " Just then the cuckoo clock called uui ilu- hi.ur of three. Picture how like a fool Ashby had to stand in the hallway and cuckixi nine times to m.ike good. .Ml of us are more or less endowed with the element • { cmiceit. . nheuser, poor fool, imagines that ;dl of the girls at the ()dei n and the liridge are simply wild over liim. ' o l should lu-.ir him tell of his escapades. Anheuser, di you know tlu- ilitYirence between a m.m who dyes wool on a lamb ' s back and yourself? Well, he is a lamb dyer, and you -we are not so innocently credulous as to believe all we arc told. Now will you be good. For information as to the proper dress, bearing, delivery and i)oses of a successful lawyer call and see nic. Reference, My Moot Court night. X ' ICKl ' .RS. P. S. — Hammering the table while speaking. Rasin, upon his trip to Paris, being hungry, went into a French restaurant, and not knowing a word of the language, picked up the bill of fare, ciueered as to what to ask for, he thought he would 1 86 order the first three things he saw on tlie card. The order was as follows: " Cafe Champlain, Champs D ' Elysees, and Department Parce. " Three weeks afterward he got out of the insane asylum he re- turned home to his dear old Baltimore. Since the fire, the office of Gov. " Gene " Cronin-, authority on modes, make-up and manners of show girls, and what to do for that liead feeling ne.xt morning " is situated under his hat. Dmi ' t figure on rec- ognizing him by his hat, because the size differs accnrding to how late he stayed out the night before. For information on the Bible, old, new and citherwise, call and see the undersigned. Also for hal- lucinations, pipe-dreams, ghosts, witchcraft, angels, hypnotism, devils. Christian science, mind-reading and vivid pictures of dreamland. I range from the sublime to the ridiculous. Reference book , " Devils, .Angels and Rabbit ' s feet, " by Taylor. My dope is peculiarly my own. ODEND ' HAL, Know-it-all Morgan, Junior, of four niduth ' s study, stands ready to tell the law to any Senior or Professor who is troubled over any legal question. Me, Major Venable, Ely and Odcnd ' hal have gotten out an unsurpassable and thorough teatise on Title, which I am now selling for the job lot price of $1.07. With each copy will be given a curbstone opinion by myself on any subject whatsoever. It makes no difference to me whether I know anything about the subject or not, what " I " say is absolutely uncontrodictable. TAYLOR. Major Venable inadvertantly knocks his spectacles from his desk onto the floor, and it is several second before F-w- -r is sufficiently aroused. to pick them up. The Major — " I certainly hope I did not wake anybody up. " Mr. I oe— " Mr. Bayles, within what time must a motion for a new trial be brought " Bayles — " Why - er - er - before the rising of the sun on the second day. " Judge Harlan — " Mr. , what are the strictly personal duties of a master? " Bright Student — Why - er - er - the seduction of his female servants. " First Junior — " Say, why does Groff always wear a plaid vest? " Second Junior — " I ' m sure I don ' t know. Why? " First Junior — " To keep a check on his stomach, uf course. " Coroner ' s inquest the next day. At the Moot Court Mr. Wise — " Professor, I think there should be a distinction drawn between a legal bailee and an equitable bailee. " Mr. Chestnut — " Well, to tell you frankly, I don ' t know what an equitable bailee is. What is it? " Mr. Wise — " Why - er - er - it is, I - I - don ' t know sir; it ' s just a term I use myself. " Mr. Chestnut — " Well, sir, I think you had better stick to the law as defined. 187 Admiralty Jiulgc Stockbridge — " Mr. I ' cacli, what is llie ikiiiiiiinn ni salvage? " Mr. Peach — Gives rather a vague and indiscriniiiiatc answer al)iiut saving the ship or cargo. The Jiidge — " A dead body was rescued from llu- sea liy a fishing vessel. Upon llie corpse was found sonie-.hing over $1,000 in gold notes. When the vessel returned to port this money was turned over to the United States District Court, and a claim was filed for salvage. Is this a proper subject for sal- vage ? " Mr, Peach — " Ves sir. 1 should think so? " The Judgi- " Hut il would li.irdly be part of the vessel or cargo, would it? " Mr. Peach — " Why, yes sir, it ' s part of the cargo, isn ' t it? " Mr. Poe — " Mr. Rasin, give nie an example of luresay ;estinK)ny. " Mr. Rasin— " Why, .Mr. Poe, you came in Kite the ..ther day. and said it was because the cars were blocked. That would be heresay. wouldn ' t it? " Mr. Poe — " Mr. Rasin. give me an example of a ribir.tal jiresuniption. ' Mr. Rasin - " Why. sir, that everyone is presinned to be insane inilil the contrary is proven. " Judge Stockbridge — " Mr. llirschman, suppose a shi]), being injured in collision, is in langer of going down, and a passenger, in an .itlempl to save his life, jumps from the deck to one of the boats that have been lowered, lie misses his aim and falls into tlie sea and never comes up. Would his family have a right of action " ? Mr. Hirschni;in-- " Wliy. no sir, that would be ccjulributory negligence, wouldn ' t it? " Jiulge Stockbridge— " Mr. Wise, can you name certain classes of goods which are not contraband of war? " Mr. Wise— " Oh, yes sir, schools, hospitals, churches ami colleges. " Pudd ' nhead Wilson on Circumstantial Evidence I ' A ' en the clearest and most perfect circumstantiaC evidence is I ' kely to be .il laull. .ind therefore should be recei-ed with great caution. Take tiie case of any pencil sharpened by any woman. If you have witnesses you will lind that she did it with a (.nife; but if ycni take simply the aspect of the pencil you will say that she did it with her teeth. M.-XRK TWAIN. Wanted to know — why I wasn ' t elected class iiresident. TOl.SOX. Wanted |. know -The reason for the non-appeaaraiice this year of notes on Judge Stockbridge ' s lectures. SENIOR CLASS Lost— A toast to the ladies. Kinder please return to the 1 ntermediale Class Banquet. S. M PF.ACH. Wanted — By a bright young law student, a position as expounder of the law and assistant to the professors in general. Have had wide and aried experience. Address. CLARENCE K. BOWIE. Six years on the market. Without a rival. StOckbridge ' s Celebrated Sleep Inducer. Particularly efTective for those desiring short naps of an hour ' s duration. Reference (by perimssion) to Raiison, Groff, Taylor and the Senior Class in general. It works while you sleep. Lost — All signs of my recent Senatorial boom. JOHN P. POE. Wanted — A few conscientious students to attend Major Venable ' s lectures. Wanted — A few Browns, Joneses and Smiths to complete our class roll call. Recent Publications " What I did for the Intermediate Class Last Year. " l!}- G. S. Hammill, Jr. By the same gifted author: " How I Passed the Bar Exam. " " My Possibilities in Garrclt County. " " How to Work Dod. " " The Gentle Art of Sleeping. " Edition de I.uxe By R. 11, Ransoii. " Why I can ' t Attend Banquets, But Prefer Rough House. " By Stevens T. Alason. " Pilgrimages to the Bar Library. " In three volumes. By Charles Markell, Jr. " How to Play Football. " By Hugh L. Sweeny. " How it Feels to be in Love. " Calf Binding. By . dkins Henry. " My Views on the Moot Court Cases. " Unexpurged l ' ' .dition. By L. L. Clark. The Senior Class publicly desire to express their appreciation of the uiiBaggiiig zeal displayed by Marbury in behalf of Bones, Molars and Briefs, fully realizing that whatever merits the book may possess are the direct results of his untiring efforts to make ii a success. Our library has been lately augmented by the aquisitioii of several valuable volumes, someone hav- ing inadvertantly left lying on one of the tables a copy of " Nick Carter on the Bowery, " which the librar- ian, promptly confiscated and relegated to a position of prominence on the already well-stocked shelves. The other additions consist of several book circulars which some misguided publisher, in a moment of 189 pbstraction, dirccled to llie Uiiivcrsil) ' Library. These latter are nf peculiar value, iu that they serve to remind us that new buoks are being publislied. In Future This is an excerpt fruni the court proceedings ol tlie .own of SkiduKjre, S. C. where Mr. Stanley Tucker is trying a case: Court — " Vou say your defence will be an alibi. Mr. Tucker? " Mr. Tucker — " Yes, Your Honor, if it please the C(.urt we are going to prove that my client, the de- feiulant in the case, was not as a matter of fact within the limi ' .s of the town of Skidmore on the night the burghirly was committed, in corroboration of which I h,ne the iestiniony of four well known citi- zens, who will prove that on th.it eventful niiiht tlu y were in ihe company of the prisoner somewhat beyond the town. Two of the gentlemen were supporting the prisoner on an improvised Sedan chair, tomi)osed of a fence rail, while the other tw j walkcl in the rear, cnviying such articles of commerce known as tar and feathers. " Court — " Case dismissed. .Mr. I ' .ailifT summon the services of the coroner for the prisoner. " Examination Day Jhat there ' s nothing new under llie sun. . ' Kre the words it is said, of some learned one Xot learned by far, methinks t ' was some fool Not versed in the mysteries of a nioclern law school. lietween Baer and iieer There is only one letter; If Beer was in Baer, Some law would be wetter. .Anheuscr is the boy who never saw a beer tree, still he says he knows what an .Vnhcuser-Buschis. He shows remarkable genius as a theatrical attorney. Maybe Dan Frohman would like to atuiex him to his oflice staflf. . " Kfter you had journeyed through France, and were going quietly aloud the banks of the " POc, " you were suddenly confronted by a large and grizzly " Baer, " who began to chase you. Running up the i:earest " (McJ Lane " you started to cross the " Stock-y-bridge, " but one of the planks gave way and you fell in. You then struck out for llie opposite shore, and after you had i)ut your foot on " I lar-d-lan-d " you gave long and vehement screams for " (P) helps. " Turning yoii saw the same animal dancing a Si)aii- ish fandango to the air of the " Star Spangled Banner, " what would you say? . iiswer: Oh, " Chestnut " — Now don ' t tell. Confidentialiy it is learned from some of the friends of .Mr. ickers that they do not believe that he has as much talent as an old man by the name of Pinkney Whyte. 190 Query — (Answers solicited) Wlio is it tlutt decoi.-ited a box and some of the members of the com- pany with the U. of M. colors at the Comedie I ' Vancaise Theatre. " If Music be the Song of Love, Sing On. " Hummelshime. Although the class has lost none of the members ihrcjugh death, we have lost several members through removals to other schools; notably Mr. H Hummelshime to the Woman ' s College. We do not know whether he is taking the full course; at least he attends the morning lectures, as he may be seen every morning going over North Avenue Bridge with a girl and a bundle of school books. Late, always late — to meals. But go on Hummy, you only live once. " ' Tis sweet, but oh how bitter. " Hirschman ' s Soliloquy Hirschman was heard moralizing over his dog as follows: " You vas only a dog, but I vish I was you. When you go mit y.jur bed in. you shust turn round dree dimes and lay down; ven I go mit the bed in I have tc lock up the blace, vind up der clock, and put der cat oudt. and ondress mineself; and my frau wakes up and scolds; den the baby vakes up und squalls und Iiaf to valk him mit the house round; den maybe when gets myself to bed it is time to get up again alrcay. Ven you get up you shust stretch yourself, dig your neck a leedle and you vas uii, I haf to light de lire, and put on de keddle, scrap some mit my wife already, and get myself breakfast. You blay round all day and haf blendy ' of fun. 1 haf to work all day and haf blendy of druble. Ven you die you vas dead; ven I die I haf to go to hell yet! " S? 191 The Law Student ' s Dream Audita Quirela, a gay Spanish maidin. To young Scire I " " acias quite lost lur luart; Sr.id she: " Tlio ' yu ' re poor, you may lial)eas ior|iu I iww yl u s in fce-sinipic till death u dnlh pari. " " I ' liough Uncle I)e Novo may damn with mandamus, And ask quo warrants you take me away, Absque lioc he is right to demand my appearance. I ihliver you seisin for ever and aye. " r.ul her uncle, gruff Venire h ' acias de Novo, To love " s ardent pleading made haste I " demur; lie said ' twas a case of misjuindcr of parties, Tliat none but a noble could ever have her. Qua re cjecit the youth from the freehold. Vi et armis he kicked him the length of the liall; He did not have time to replevy his top coat, Nor could he respondeat ouster at all. I ' .ut true love can never be barred i r non-suited; lie met her per nocte at 1 )e Novo ' place. As demandant her lips did not traverse his kisses, As tenant he held her in loving embrace. S..id he: " To my arms, .Audita, belnved one, Xii writ of distringas shall keep us apart; No iitlier shall bring a writ of ejectment To iiust you, my dear, frnm the close of my heart. " lie urged her 1(j Ike, but Jie maiden nil dicit. IKr soul was possessed by divers alarms, L ' ntil, fearing her uncle wi ' uld come and bring trover, . ssumpsit the maid down the stairs in his arms. h ' roni that venue the twain departed iiistanter Til ]iay fur a license the reijuisite loll. .Xnd when daylight on darkness enforced a continn ance Audita had ceased to be a feme sole. At last he said softly: " Audita, ilarling, I fear in repleader we maj- find no hope; It is up to your Scire — that exeat regno — Adil similiter, loved one, .-ind let u ehipe. hi a neat little messuage they live, and are happy, I ' Viun the world all secluded, its cares and its sins. Their joinder of issue has proved most successful, Tliev are tenants in cnnunMn of beautiful twins. ' l " o this the fair maid plea led naught in abatement. fhe one is nameil I ' rofert I his pa will display him, Though her blushes gave colur li clucks rosy reil; Mi st .amiable youngster that ever man had), She filed no demurrer nor asketl an unparlance, Am you can hear Oyer without even craving — lint alleged a disclaimer and thus to him said: He always is bawling — his temper is bad. MORAL Tlie moral of this is to know well your pleading. You must prove yom- scienter, certain and sure; If you (hi. the e.Nam will descend on you nudliter. If not you must sulTcr the peine furte et dure. — Selcctfii. 1 9 J - £ :4i In i Leap Year TO SENIORS NOT HEREOTFORE MADE SUBJECT TO THE COMMON LAWE Ludies i)riipiisiiig in a leap ' i ' ar, ami if iMt acccpteil. claiming a silk guwii. Iiiul lliuir cxaniiilc in St. I ' lridgct. St. Patrick, the legend says, one day was walking along the shores of Lough Ncagli. when he was accosted by St. Bridget, who, in tears, told him thai there was a riot in a nnnnery. over which she pre- sided, the pnpil.5 claiming the right of " pojiinng the (iiustion. " St. Patrick reiilicd he wi ' uld concede theni the privilege every seventh }-ear, when S ' . Erii ' get exclaimed: " Arrah, Patrick! 1 daurn ' t go back to the girls with such a proposal. Make it one year in four. " St. Patrick aci|uiesced. St. P.ridget th.ereupon popped the question to St. Patrick hiniseh " who, of course, could not marry, so he patched up the difficulty as best he could with a kiss and a silk gown. Hence the time-honored usage. In " Court- ship, Love and Matrimony, " a book printed in 1606, the following reference occurs: " . lbeit it is nowe become a par; of the common lawe, in regard to social relations of life, that as often as every bissectile yeare doth return the ladyes have the sole privilege during the time it con- linueth of making love unto the man, which they doe either by wordes or lookes as to them it seemeth proper, and nioretiver no man will be entitled to thi ' benefit of clergy who dolhe in anj ' wise treat her proposal with slight or contumely. " 193 194 ,. 1 1 ROASTS ] 1 ] THE FACULTY: The crying need — more wit. Till ' : FINALS: A merry, ilancin , drinking, Laiigliing, quaffing, and unthinking time. ' I ' lIF Sl-NIORS: Surrounded bj ' tlie legal lore Of ages that have gone before. ■JHF INTEKM1-:DIATFS: The ox kncjvveth his master ' s stall and the ass his master ' s crib. THl ' l JUNIORS: Young men ought to be modest. AP.HAU, CHARLES H., JR.: His th(_)uglits are in the rugged rocks; ' Tis best to listen when he talks. ANHEUSER, FREDI:RICK W.: Gay, volatile and giddy, And little given to thmking. And when a lady ' s in the case. You know all other things give place. EAYLES, GEORGE A.: 1 (jwn a mide, it ' s the first mule I ever had and will hi- the last one — mj- mind ' s my nude. Company, company, villianons company have been the spoil of me. BOW 1 1 ' ., CLARENCh: K.: I will speak, though hell itself should gape and bid me hold my peace. An ass may bray a good while before he shakes the stars down. CLARK, ■W. F.: Remote, unfriendly, solitary, slow. CLARK, L. L.: Your learning, like the lunar beam, affords light but not heat. Declare if thou knowest it all. I9S CRANli, ROBERT T.: Amung ns, but mil uf us. CRONIN, E. J.: Everyone is as God made him, and (jftcntiiiu a gnai ileal worse. CRUSE. H. F..: Not a lierculcs could have knocked his brains oul, for he had none. DAWSON, GEORGE 11.. JR.: . iiurrv child he vva.s. so God save me. DI ' .RDl ' .X. J AMI ' S: At school 1 knew him, a sharp-wit ' ed youth. . nd reserved among his mates — turning the hours of sjxirt and food to labor. EASTERDAV, JOHN H.: lie wears the marks of many months well spent, Of virtue, truth well trie l an l wise e.Ni)erience. i-:i.l.i:Rl!ROCK, LEO 11.: Hidden behind this mild exterior is a crucible of deviltry. ' row i.i-:r. josei ' h c, jr.: A quiet tongue shows a wise head. IIA.MII.L. (■.I1..M()K S.. JK.: Oh! Ve gods, render me worthy of this ni ble life. 1IAI.1.1-:V, R1C11. KI) II.: Thy spirit — Independence. IIAKKIS, WII.I.IAM II.. JR.: Upon what meat doth lliis our Caesar feed that he is grown so great. 1 admire him, I frankly confess it, and when his lime cinnes. I hall buy a piece of the rope for a keepsake. IIENRV, ADKINS: You shall offend hini ami extend his passionsa. If much you note him lie i ' more than over shoes in love. lIlRCIIiMAN, .MORRIS: Hid you. I say again, in ,ill this progress, l ver discover such a piece id ' bi.iuty. Ever so rare a creature? HUM Ml. LSI 1 1. mi:. II AROI.D I;.: Seldom he smiles, and smiles in such a sort .■ s if he mocked himself and scorned liis spirit That could be moved to smile at anything i X. GROFF, GUY B.: An all arotincl good fellow .... and that is cnougli. KESSLER, GEORGE J.: I am such a tender ass, if my hair do but tickle me I must scratch. KOLMER, GEORGE A. L.: Beautiful as sweet! And young as beautiful! And soft as yong! And gay as soft! And innocent as gay! LEE, JOSEPH COLLIN.S: Cheer up; there is no Hell, lint the worst is yet to come. I am weary; yea, my memory is tried. Ll-MOIN E, OSCAR M.: Should we detract his worth ' Twould argue want of merit in ourselves. LOHMULLER, JOHN W.: Thou hast a fatal gift of beauty. MADDEN, THOMAS J.; .A square set man and honest. ; IARI ' .URY, OGLE: My figure was never of .a divine propurition, and as for my face, nature made it against her v ishes. MARKELL: RLVSON, STEVENS T. M ' NULTY, J. P. J.: Whence thy learning? Hath thy toil O ' er books consumed the midnight oil. ' ' Be not haughty with thy knowledge. Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cat! Therefore let ' s be merry. Born ti l), ' ini|uet and drrjin the bowl A ward poli;ician, who knows the ropes. MITCHELL, R. LAURIE: From the crown of liis head to the soles of bis feet he is all mirth MURRAY, EMORY W.: I am the very i)ink of courtesy. Fashioned so slenderly. OFFUTT, JAMES P.: Puzzled with mazes and perplexed with errors. NEW. FREDERICK W.: Festive guy with fancy waistcoat. 197 S KENY, HUGH W.: " O wad sonio power tin giftie gie us Tt) see oursels as othcr see us. " Law is sucli a hiiulrance ti my atlilelics. TAYLOR. W ILLL M S.. jK.: A boy was . a stripling lad, My cliceks witli youth ' s llrsl blosscjui clad. THOALV.S. JAMi:S H.: Conspicuous h his absence. TOLSON, ASIil ' .Y: . Kvays iln his looks porienci an overburdened mind. Me dabbU-s in ;he poliijcs t ' nund at our l ' . of M. TUCKRR, STAXl.i; ' 1 ' : Heller be damned than ni l menliiine l at all. •r ' l.l-.R, J. Mi:S b... JK,: See how he laughs and cmws and starts; Heaven bless the merry cliild. VlCKl-.KS, ll. RRISC)N W.: . Tuerrier man within the limit of becoming mirth I have never spent an hour ' s talk withal. VCJGT, A. U!RUSL: Like a star, he dwells apart. W.M ri.R. JOSI ' .ril: iMaii, proud m.in! Dressed in a little brief knowledge. WARl.XC;, IL1.1. . I i:. JR.: . n nubruised youth with unslnlTid brain. Some of the manly se.x among us are so elTeminate lh: t they woulil rather have the conmion wealth out of order than their hair. i;il,l-.R. i:i)W. Rl) . .: Speak for yourself — our wil s at an end. W ISi:. T. Rl ' .GlXAl.D: . nd slill they gazed, and slill the wonder grew ' I ' lial one y.m:[ ] head cmild carry .all hi ' knew. He taught the law and the re.ison thereof. WOLF, iMARCL ' S W . JR : . man may have iiu bad habits, and have worse. WHITWOR ' lil. IIOR.XCE P.: There never was a man with such a f.ice .is ymirs. 198 OLMSTEAD, VVALTI :R G.: Describe liim, who can? PEACH, SAMUEL M.: Who can foretell for what high cause This darling of the- gods was born? PLATZ, ARTHUR A.: Pride gneth before destruction and haughty spirit before a fall. Be not wise in your own conceit. PROUTT, ' TLL1AM: Speak for yourself — our wit is at an end. RASIN, WALTER P.: You look wise — pray correct that error. RATH, LOUIS L.: Exceeding wise, fair spoken and persuading. RICKARDS, WILLIAM J.: That fellow seems to me to possess but one idea and that is the wrong one. Gods! How the son legenerates from the sire. RIDGLEY, JOHN, JR.: G " , fair example of untainted youth. Of modest wisdom and pacilic truth. ROSS, R. MONROE: ' Tis said " Brevity is the soul of- wit, " but think of the length of it, RANSON, R. H.: And 1 pray you sir, let none of j-our people stir me. 1 liave an exposition of sleep com-; upoi me. He giveth his beloved sleep. RUTH, FREDERICK S.: An earnest disputer and peremptory dogniatizer. E ' en though vanquished he would argue still. SCOTT, EDGAR B.: Indeed, this counsellor Is most still, most secret and most grave. SH ARRETS, RALPH C: Who could sweetly sing, Or with the rosinn ' d bow torment the strings. The amateur tenor, whose vocal villainies all desire to shirk. STANDI FORD, JAMES R.: A man of sober life, Fond of his friend, and civil to his wife. 199 »» » i » l»» J ««iv f »« »i l » i » %«i f »» » Dr. Samuel Johnson ' s Prayer BEFORE THE STUDY OF LAW, SEPTEMBER, 1765. A i. Milling ' GOD. •nil-: c.ix ' i k oi-- wisdom. wrnioi ' T WIIOSl ' . III ' .I.P Rl-:.Sf)I.UT10 S ARl " . VAIX. WI ' I ' llorT WIIOSI ' . I ' .I.I ' .SSING STUDY IS I X i:i- !• I ' .CTrAL. i: AllI.l ' : Ml " , ll- IT i;i; Tin ' w 11.1.. ' K ) Ai ' T i srcii kxowi.I ' IDGE as may QUAI.II■■ ■ .Mi: TO DlRl-.CT Till ' . 1 )OL ' iri-| ' L ' I. AND IXS ' l ' Rl ' CT llll ' . 1GX()K. X ' I ' . TO l ' Ri:Vi:XT W ROX(;S, AXD Tl-.RMIXATI " . CONTKNTIONS; . K ) GRANT TU r 1 .M ■ L ' SI-. THAT KNOWL- I ' .DGl " . WHICH I SlIAT-I. OBTAIN TO Tin ' i;i.()R - . XD .MY oWX s.xiA ' A ' i ' iox. i ' ' ()R ji:srs christ ' s s ki;, A MEN. PVi, i w »»i i, v »«w i v i» N % i i »»»l»i » »»wV A»| § A Meta=morphesed Acephalite as Bar Librarian h Rehiilcl, nil llic banks cif the Caura arc a stransi- people; wlienco tlicy came we know iml — pcrad- nitiire a strange hyliriil somcwiicre lietween tlie In stial anil the liiinian. ' ca. verily, they are a head- less peciple, having their eyes in their shdiililers, and their ninuths m tlie middle nf their breasts. Never- theless, a small pcrtidn nf brain matter is fnnnd dee| between the shnnlders. tliDUgh inferior in kind. Their ambitions rise no higher than animal instinct, ami their motives lack hmnan ipiality. More- over they cnltivate lying as a virtue, and he who S] caketh the best lie is honored most. Their thonghts are low and sellish, and their sleep is never sonnd. Their visnal angle is large, .and they see far eiff; and erily, consistent with their hybrid natiue. they see in the dark as in the li.ght; yea, in neither is their vision Irne. This, with their little mind, leadetli thim to much blnndering. Unhappily, this is the lot of the tribe of Blemmyes, a headless and strange iieojile, on the banks of the Caora, even the . ce])- halites. Now, it came to pass, by some unknown metamerphosis, one of this unfortunate people became transformed into almost human shape, but retained his original nature withal. It seenieth that he hath been much iuHnenced bj ' his new environment; inasmuch that he hath attempted to follow his aci|nired associates in man) ' of their ways; InU, verily, he lackclli mental ballast, and appeareth a mere rigging in the wreck and ruin of his own attempts. Thus, he would be ac(|nainted with the law, and be a barrister of much renown. . nd it came to pass after many struggles and failin-es, by some inconceivable method he Ijamboozeleth the way into the privilege of representing his more fortunate brethren at the bar. Vea, verily, such jirivilege must have been accorded through sympathy. An Aceplnlitic mind and nature, in human form, an attorney at the bar of judgement and justice! Alas! .Mack! He never thinketh himself much, but his Caroian nature worketli against him. Nevertheless, he tre. ' Lin ' eth up in his own heart much pride, even unto rottenness, and the stench thereof goeth abroad many squares, until the whole air round about is I ' l ' led therewith. Then eometh the f.ill that followeth tin- haiiglity spirit. IK ' ;ippcarctli at the bar f(ir aiinlluT, wliicli resiiltilli in a most iniscrabli ' failure — i. most sorrowful fiasco. lUit tlic little niiiiil is scii ' om liiiniiliali.(I and ;lic fdolish man pnilitftli no; by liis own exi)criences. Thcrcfiire lie cuntimietli his battle agaitist innate littlciioss, through many a suc- ceeding blunder. Then nature cometh to the assistance of her own, the joy of his folly is lost, and the bitterness of a hungry stomach, tcacheth him the smallncss of his mind, and the destitution of liis self-supposed wisdom. " A reproach cntcreth more into a wise man than a hundred stripes into a fool. " Now, it so hapi)ened that he had been a carrier of books, in a place called the liar Library, hard on St. I ' aul street, to the Xorth, wliere those learned in the law were wont to repair for most of their study, and this sadly misdirected barrister appealeth for a job therein. It came to pass about this time that there was a vacancy, and lol the nniorlnnate happened — this mciamorphose l Acepha- !ite of the tribe of lllemmycs, on the banks of the Caioiia. was made the keeper, and c.illed the Librarian thereof. Alas! Alack! Then the littleness of the mind, the lack i virtue, and the absence if commendable principle in this headless Caorian in his new and almost human firm, found its best soil for an exemplification of the inferiority .md smalliiess of his real and unfortunate nature. Yea, he now thinketli to himself that he is great, and .igaiii becometli much puffed uj), as if to say, " Whoso setteth himself against me, wrongeli himself, and they that hate me love death. " Thus he forgettcth the lessons of the past, and heedeth not their plainest teaching. Without cause he swclleth up like a toad, and cniptielh his vials of senseless anger n])on lliem that have no redress; but lo! he be- tanieth ;i cringing servant, and playcth Alfonso ;o the dear Gastons of the Hoard of I ' rofession. Verily, how noble it is to be manly; how like a dog is a cringing leceiver. " I ' .read of deceit is sweet to a man. but afterwards his mouth shall be tilled with gravel. " Yea, more than this, it becometli necessary in sncli a idace to have rules. N ' ow as a rule hath its important exceiJtions, and hath not alw.iys a literal application, it reqnireth ordinary reason to know its meaning, and when its jmrpose reqnirelli, tiie utmost strictness. Therefore a rule in the hands of a fool, both killeth th.- rule and exposeth the fool. llc.)wbeit, nothing pleaseth this Acephalitic Caroian so much as " The Rules, " and it lickleth him to- t;;lly silly that he is the enforcer of them. How nauseating are the ways of the proud incompetent! Thus, he runneth up to one man and saith — to iii purpose: " Do you know ' The Rules ' here? " lie then appeareth before another and saith; " You must keep The Rules ' here. " Well, what of it? " said the man. Then this funny little fellow saith: " I ' m just saying you must keep ' The Rules. ' " Then he rusheth into the student ' s room with white lips and red face spitting, spluttering and stnimeriiig, " Who is that fellow I hear snickering? It ' s against " The Rules ' to laugh in here. " It came to pass on the next day a lady visitor lo the city appeareth at the door, and it being open, she walketh in, admiring the beauty of the place, when suddenly someone having the appearance of a man, even this little Acephalitie, grabbcth her by the arm and leadeth her to the door, repeating to hint- self and wagging his head: " It ' s against ' The Rules. ' " Thereupon he calletli the boys together and iiujuired of them who this woman was; then he rail ctli and stormeth and crietli ali iul: " ' The Rules; ' well, ' The Rules, ' that ' s all. " Thus in real Dogberry fashion he continues daily to play the fool, to the credit of neither the city nor the bar. Now it came to pass in the succeeding days that this miserable, this Acephalite, still struggling, un- niantully against the limitations of his inferior faculties, saith unto himself: " My attempt at law resulted in a distressing failure; I am pricked to the heart that this thing must follow me; yea, I will take ven- veance upon those seeking to succeed where I so deplorably failed. " Then he deviseth in his heart how he might proceed in his base motives. His efforts falleth upon the students whom he knoweth to have no redress. He conceiveth all sorts of lies concerning tliem, and supporteth them by " real " evidence of his own making — while he still runneth to and fro. crying: " The Rules, The Rules. ' ' At times " he speaketh fair, but he is not t(5 be believed; for therf is seven abominations in his heart. " t times he wanted to be sweet, but beware; the foal as surely returneth his folly as a dog returneth to his vomit. Mural — whatever be the limita;ions Provicrenct has placed upon our faculties, recognize them like men; " for whoso boasteth himself of a false gift, is like clouds of wind without rain. " Warning — Whoso diggeth ;i pit shall fall therein; and he that rolleth a stone, it will return uponhim. OUR OWN SOLOMON. 203 w-: ' i - ' ' ' - : 1 J 1 I. THOMAS S. UAKK, of Itie Cil.vof Rallininir. in the Slate of Maryland. ' (ifintf of sdviml and (iisposiiiK- mind in -ntor.v and uncU-ri tandiui;. yi-t mindful of tlu ' nncLTtaint.v of thctinu- of dcalh.and w ishimr m.v bfloxed fauns Mlu- nanit ' s of which! love to riTull I to hr well cari-d for. (io hereliy make and imhiish this, my last will and testunjent. in maniu-i- fniiowin ' , that is to say : I diieet that r)iy carcass he liuried in a |iiit ' t I ' lace on my farm. Sleepy Hollow, and that my trrave he miule where ! have already hud a suitable stone erected . After the payment of all my just debts and funeral expense- . I ffive. devise an ' hequeath my estate as follows : 1. I privc. devise and be iuoath my farm. Cherry Orove. unto my son. .John dm inp his natural life, and from and after his death, lo his children in fee; but i1 he should ilie without leavinjr children livinp at the time of his detith. 1 jrive my said farin to my nephew .lame.s. in fee. 2. I trive. devise and hetiueath my farm. Sleepy Hollow, to my dauKbtcr. .lane, for her natural life and after her death, to her descendants 3. 1 jrive. devise and l)e iueath my farm. Kroj: Bottom, unto my danphtcr. Sarah, to he held in trust for her children now tivi ' r; and tbo.se who may hereafter be born to her for their lives, the income from said farm to bedividei amonjf them, share and share alike. I hereby constitute and appoint my son. .John, to be the Executor of thi.s my last will and testament, and direct that be be reipiired to kivc surety upon bis oJficial bond. In testimony whereof. I have hereunto sidjsci ' ibed my name and a ?ixe i my seal this (irst 4hiy of .January, in the year nineteen liundrcd and four. THOMAS S SiEiied. sealed, published and ileclareil by the above name l hi8 last will and testament in the presence of us. who at his r his presence, and the presence of each tther. have he sabscriberl cuir names as witnesses. testator as •e ' lnt ' t. in ■reunto WII.MAM VITNi:ss HliAN ' n.V DKiKST 204 The Thesis oil, it ' s fun to write a Thesis On a subject now tn ymi. And you wonder where tlie devil Sucli a liUioniin ' doctrine grew. lint from sucli a wealtli of knowledge As lUir library contains You ' ll as last discover something, If yiiii ' ll only take the pains. You ' ve never heard it nientiimed At the lecture or at (juizz, And it really cjuitc dumbfounds you To know what it ' s meaning is. " Ye Gods! Here is an inkling; Surely niiw I ' m |)oiiUe(l ri.ght; Now u y work will soon be linislied- Ilehold the Thesis prize in sight! " Then you scratch your head, and puzzle; Look real wise, and try to think, h ' ailing in this awful effort Y ' ou go out — and take a drink. Alas! Your hope is groundless, h ' or this phase the case don ' t touch. And if yon make the air look bluish ()ne could scarcely blame you much. Now you settle down to business, For there ' s lots of work to di ; Textbooks, textbooks without number, And of cases quite a few. Hut such luck can ' t last forever — b ' inally you get a start; Yom- blasted thou.ghts take nu proportion. And you become quite light of heart. First you get down Brantly ' s Digest, Scanning it with anxious look; And because your search is fruitless You ' re prepared to d the book. The hardest now is over; And as the end looms into sight, ' Tis small wonder that you mutter: " . h! surely are my chances bright. " Soon the books are piled around you: Yet their store yields naught you want; And as you wade through wads of learning Your visage grovveth grim and gaunt. Well, at length the task is finished; liut c|uile easy lo surmise, . fter all those arduous efforts Y.ni DO NOT WIN THI-. PRIZF.! li. M. K. I ' is a Peach, who forgflte.li his toast; Also for Platz. wlio deserves a good roast, rroiitt is a fellow who ' s quite miassuniing, Hm into an exoelkiU lawyer In ' s hjooming. K is for Ranson, wlio for sluniber is yearning; kasin has charge of our bound legal learning. Rath, we believe, of fame ' s nectar will drink; Rickards. poor boy, won ' t takt lime ;o think. Ridgely ' s a trnnip — to say tha; is cnnnt;li; Ross enjoys cocktails and thai sort of stuff. Riilh will argue and argue, lor the mere sake of chinning. While the place he should stop is right at the beginning. In the S ' s we ' ve Scot ' , not exactly phlegmatic; . nd Slandiford. who is at linie.- c|iiile erratic. Sharretts can sing like a lillaloo bird; . nd Sweeny is over-conceited — we ' ve heard. ' r is for Taylor — we resort to conjecture;, Thomas ' aim is to cut ou; the lecture. Tolson ' s surprised that he wasn ' t elected; Tyler ' s a kid of whom much is expected. Tucker ' s chief characteristic to us would a|)pear To carry a big cigar stuck back of his ear. U of course for our own U. of M. is the token; May her name by us ahvaj s be reverently spoken. V is for Vickers, of good fellows he is Prince; Vogt much bashfulness seemelh lo evince. W i W ' .iriiiK. a dear little chunk of .-i .yirl; . nd W ' .iller. involved in the ga , giddy whirl. Weiler ' s a lad who promises much Wolf belongs to the clan called the " Royal Xone-Siich. " X ' are for those we have left out- if any. Parilon errors obvious; and follies — too many. No venom lies hid in this I ' lpic abstruse; We extraclfd the fangs before turning it loose. r 206 Class Alphabet A is for Al)haii, nncl Anheuscr. too; The latter is also an excellent brew. B is for Bayles, nnich likeil bj the class; Also for Rovvie. who is rather an ass. C is for Clark, somewhat of a I)ore; Of Crane and of Cruse we can harcll} ' say more. For D we have Dawson, a miUl-mannercd youth. And sturdy James Derden, always searching for truth. In the E ' s there is Easterday. stolid and steady. And Ellerbrock, too, for fun alwaj-s ready. F is for F ' owler, a quiet young chap, While G is for GrofT, who lovetli a nap. H includes llamilll, a fake we are told, Together with Harris, quite fair to behold. And Hirschman, conductin.g a store on the side, With cute llnnimelshime, of his own heart the pride, K is for Kessler, a prig ' tis allowed; And Kolmer, whom nature with grace has endowed. L is for r,ee, the gay-debonair. Whose m.-mner will strike you as devil-may-care. There ' s Lemoine, a sou of Viiginia ' s soil; And Eohmnller, given to arduous toil. The M ' s are galore, beginning with Madden; Then Mason, who saith that banquets do sadden; Marbury, who one of the editors is; McNully, a lad who is (. ut for the biz. Markell is a wonder — some day he ' ll win fame; Murray and Mitchell we simply shall name. N is for New, on the Beau Brummel plan; Something betwi.xt an ape and a man. O is for Offut, who dislikes to imliibe; And Olmstead, one of the editor tribe. 207 Caveat Emptor A lawyer tlicrc was whom I ' ll call Mr. Attorney, He liatl but few clients anil those ddn ' t pay. At length of starvation he grew so afraid, Tliat ho jollii-il ami married a wealthy " Icl maid. At the wedding the attorney made one great mistake; ' Twas not in omif.ing the wine or tlie cake; The ring was well chosen, and the cnmijany ' s feed, lUil the griMim did not ask for a warranty iked That night in their chamber the lady arose And began to prepare to retire to repose. While the a:torney sat near her, admiring his clmice. .■ nd tlu- mellow laughter of lur Siren-like voice. Slie went tn the washstand tn bathe her fair face. Lint the process ilestroyed all its bi-auty and grace; The rose on her cheek, ulHtlur ruddy or f.iint. When displayed " ii the tuwel was nothing but paint. She went I ' l the mirrnr t.i disluvel her hair, lint when she had di ne so her cranium was b.ire Said she: " lOMM ' t be frightened to see my bald head, I shall put on my cap win n I get into bed. " The lawyer next saw with ama emeii; and grief A curious performance " i hers with her teeth; She look them all out with lur lingers and thumbs. . ud s.iid: " I ' m accustomed to sU-ip in my gmns. " Then she loosened the robi ' which enveloped her waist. And took something out which therein had been placed; Said she: " When I ' m dead, let it not be forgotten. Von can corner the market, my love, on this cotton. " The lawyer had been sitting in siijiid suri)rise To see such strange doings before his own eyes; liul now he leaped up and rushed out of the door, . i i poor .Mr-. L.iwyer saw hi r husband no uiore. L ' I ' .NVOI. h ' ellow-students, when you go to agree for a wife, ' Tis the gravest agreement you ' ll make in your life; Don ' t trust to good looks; ot my counsel lake heed, . ud be sure to iiisist on a wairanly deed. . ' O.S i:. w. w., ' OS. Class of 1905 INTERMEDIATE CLASS Officers C. N. STElGELlMAN President R. j I. DIGGS Historian ELMER J. JONES Vice-President 11. S. BARRY Prophet A. McM. CREED Secretary ILDWARD VV. WELLS Poet V. V. LINGENFELDER .... Treasurer A. M. JACKSON .... Sergeant-at-Arms Executive Committee VERNON L. FOXWELL .... Chairman R. KEMP SLAUGHTER J. S. NEW P.. U. ALLEN I.. P. ODEND ' HAL WM. B. SETTLE W. M. FARBER S. F. HAM ILL J. H. WATTE W. H. LUCUS P L. SMALL L. E. MACKALL B. J. COLDING 209 1 3 ■f. Members ALLKN, r,. M Stauiitcn, V; ANHEUSER, E. VV. Baltimore, Mi BALL, P. S Baltimore, Md. BARRY. H. S Bahimore, Md. BRODIE, L M Baltimore, Md. BRYAN, J. W Baltimore, Md. BURGAN, H. C Baltimore, Md. BURROUGHS, D. W. . Prince George Co., Md. CAMPBELL, G. R Perryville, Md. CARTER, JULL- N S. . . . Baltimore, Md. CLARK, VV L F., JR Baltimore, Md COHEN, H. K Woodbine, N. J. COLDING, B. J Baltimore, Md COLEMAN, G. A Baltimore, Md. COOK, R. A. B Bal;imore, Md. COOK, W. C Baltimore, Md. CRAMER, F. V Frederick, Md CRANE, R. T Baltimore, Md. CRANE, THOS. S. . . . St. Mary ' s Co., Balto. CREED, A. McM Centreville, Md. DA VIES, ANDREW B. . . . Norwich, Conn. DEIDEMAN, ' GE0. M. . . , Baltimore, Md. DIGGS, R. M Baltimore, Md. EBY. CHAS. A Baltimore, Md. FARBER, W. M Baltimore, Md. FITZHUGH, LEE B. . . . Cur. is Bay, Va. FOXWF.LL, V. L Baltimore, Md GRASON, C. G Towson. Md GRILL, P. A Baltimore, Md. HALLEY, R. H Pomonkey, Md. HAM ILL, S. F Oakland, Md. HATCH, AC LutherviUe, Md. HENRIX, H. M Baltimore, Md. HOPKINS. S. D. . . Prince George Co., Md. lACKSON, A. M Newark, Del. JONES, ELMER J Baltimore, Md KEGAN, EDWARD .... Baltimore, Md. KNIGHT, R. O Baltimore, Md. LUCUS. W. H Baltimore, Md LATIMER, M. G Baltimore, Md. LINGENFELDER, WM. W. . . Baltimore Md. MACKALL, L. E Mackall, Md. MARCHANT, K R..,]and Park, Md. MASON, JEROME D. . . . Baltimore. Md. MOTTER, G. K Frederick. Md. MANNING, E. H Baltimore, Md. NEW, J. S Baltimore, Md NEW, FRED H Baltimore, Md. OBER, G., JR Baltimore, Md. ODEND ' HAL, L. T Baltimore, Md. ORTH, C. E Baltimore, Md. PARKER. H. J Bal-.imore. Md. r. RKS. R. G Kent Co., Md. POWELL, E. B Howard Co., Md. Class Members Cuntinued Roi:, I), r, . . . SCOTT. J. w. . . scrimgi:r. 1. I! . SEIM, H. I ' .. . SEMMES. J I ' . Jk SKTTLF.. . v.. . . SKEl-.N, .III.. . slaughti:k. r. k. S.MALI., P. L. . . SMITH, ELMER C. Qmtii . niie Co., Md Haltiniorc. .Mi! . DaltiiiiDrc, Mi! . lialliniorc. Mil . Baltiniiirc ' , Mil . . . . Leeds, .Mil . Baltimore, Md West Point, Va . I ' .altimore. Md . lialtiniDrc. .Md sti:igi:lman, c. n. sti.n ' chcomb, e. l. tkkgoi-;, III . . llaltimiire. .Md. Baltimore. Md. I ' .altiniiire, Md. A!L!:S. 11 Salisbury. Md. ALL. A. V Baltimore, Md. I ' :LLS, EDWARD ,V. . IHTI " .. J McD. . . RIGHT. .1 F . 1T1-., J. II . iLi:s. 1 ' . Li ' (). " . .kD . . . . Elkton. Md. PriiiC ' .-ss . nne, Md. . Bal.iniorc, Md. Baltimore, Md. . Salisbury. Md. s K9U tY Intermediate Class, University of Maryland THE DEEDS OF THE ILLUSTRIOUS SHINE FORTH THROUGH ALL AGES. Personal Note. — One day wh en I unfortimately was absent from class, my enemies, conspiring to- gether, bethought themselves of a painful punishment for mc. However, with the imposed penalty they furnished unwittingly a vehicle fur my revenge; so with the yoke about my neck I " gracefully made a stage smiling bow as CLASS HISTORIAN. It is not my province to pierce the uncertain .-hadows of the future which are cast by coming events; I am not that m,in who is without hmiur in his own land — the prophet. On the other hand, the events of the past, the deeds of " Our Glorious Class, " require all the attention of your himible nar- rator. A body of earnest men gathered together for a common purpose, meeting daily for several months, rre bound to make Iiistory. The first part of the year was consumed, or rather, let me say. profitably employed in drawing up our constitution. It is mj ' wish that the secretary be instructed to publish at his expense the debates of the Constitutional Convention, which I deem a monumental collection of legal and logical discussion abounding in eloquence ;nd fervent .appeals for the preservation of our Am- erican liberties. For years to come it will turnisli a source liook fur constitutional law and a " compen- dium " from which young declaimers will extract appealing rhetoric and sentiment. Our meetings M ' cre long protracted by a zealous desire upon the p.nrt of the Senators to preserve a ju-t mode of pro- cedure, a careful observance of precedent and a regard for the rights of persons. The question of class litizenship required a few days ' discussion. At leng;h — at very great length — toward the middle of the year, we adopted the document known as our constitution. 213 Whi-n wo rias?tinl)Ioil last fall tlu-re uc-ri- niaiiv lu-w niL-ii in fill the vacancits in our ranks While vf have all missoil the wit and entertainment furnished by the imincirtal benedict Iverson, yet anmnn the recruits was not lacking a representative of the laui{hor and huiKhee rolled in one; we gained that infant prodigy of learning — Parks. There was also a notable increase in old men. We already had Father Tregoc and others, and the accession of Harry and still more made onr aggregation somewhat resemble an Old Men ' s llonie. Cato began the study of Greek when he was ninety years of age, so I sec no reason why onr " grand old men " (comparatively considererl) shonld not ])nrsne the study of law. which is peculiarly lit for matured minds — a sort of crowning jewel — the keystone fif Reason. F.nveloped in ;i thick atmosphere of tobacco fumes furnished by cigars, seegars, " smokes " (mostly). aideil and .ilntled by the fragrance distilled from pipe- and cigarrefes and sometimes with a still denser cloud obscuring an individual brain here and there, our citizens have always proved a source of profit and jdeasure. I ' arber and hi unconscious relatives, especially his " L ' ncle John ' , contributed much merriment to relax ' .he severe tension cause l l)y tin- brain-taniiling problems of ,he l,aw of Descent. Ilis attempt at barking up his family tree ami in jumping from br.nuh to branch somewhat rtsemble the guesses to that old riddle: " Th.-it man ' s father is my father ' s son — who ' s It? " From amidst tlu ' serious and frivolous in our history in pleasing contrast Jure s amis but one bit of sentiment like an oasis in a desert, or a cool refreshing spring beside the dusty road of routine I refer to the few words so full of feeling in which Judge llaer expressed his appreciation of the llowers presented him by the class upon the occasi(Ui of his elevation tc the bench. In response io liim now. I feel that I may say for the class that those roses were grow-n upon the estate of " Cherry Grove. " and their beautiful bloum and perfmue was intended to symbolize the appreciation of his stiulen ' .s for his painstaking care in the disentauglemenl for them of the tortuous tw-istc i threads of title of the said farm, and in dissipating llie befogging clou ls which prevented us from reading that title clear. .• history of our class would be incomiilete indeeil shoidd we omit to mention " The DebatingSocicty. " Up to date this meritorious enterprise has been hibernating. This to be regre ted. for when we realize the vast amount of oralorical force that lies dormant in our midst awaiting only half an opportunity to burst forth in e.ar- rending volume, we feel gmlty of suppressing ;hese embryonic Dan Websters and H. Clays in their i r " prr In.illliful developnieut. l,;ick of space las I have he.ird it expressed somewhere before) forbids me from expatiating upon our manifold virtues, or to mentii n particularly our mauj celebrities. Suffice it to say that we have both; but chief of our boasts is our class spirit and unity of good fellowship. RO.SS . lIl.i:.S DIGGS. 214 A Peep into the Future I had a dream. By that peculiar fantasy of tlie brain, whicli, half asleep, half awake, we are some- times permitted a glimpse of tlie future; wonderful things are foreseen, enabling us with proplietic accuracy to foretell the happening of events, or their results, with remarkable clearness. Having been requested to indite a prophecy for the class of 1905, U. " f I. Law Department, I can do no better than to recount the more important incidents of my vision, which vision, in fact, seemed to be almost wholly, a revelation of the achievments of the Class of 1905. It was in the year 1950 I found myself among a party of gentlemen. Alumni of the Class of 1905. who had met in annual reunion to discuss the past. Few of the original members of the Class were absent, and those present represented the leading thought and controlling spirit in the financial, politi- cal, literary and scientific development of the community, which had become, in the great city of Baltimore, the model after which other communities had fashioned their social and governmental s ' .ructures. This body of men, after three years ' training, under the able and talented Board of In- struction of the U. of M. Law Department, in the science of the law, recognizing that in a free govern- ment the people who cast the votes were, not the real rulers, but that the thinking men who shaped its policies were the real controlling factors in every government, determined upon a concerted effort to stimulate the thought of the people, that in each mimi there might be a distinct knowledge of the exact rights of each and consistent purpose to preserve and protect such rights. They had energeticallj ' and conscientiously striven for nearly fifty years to inculcate this doctrine in the minds and hearts of the peo- ple and had now met to review the result, . ndwhat were the results? Everybody seemed happy The chief desire of all seemed to be to do well whatever came to his hand. The pursuit of hap piness was the engrossing idea of all persons. The gaining of money seemed to be but an incident and not the object of everyone ' s activity; all seemed to view with horror the possibility of dying rich. There was work enough for everyone and everyone was doing his share. Large profits were things of the past, and yet everyone seemed to have a little more than enough to supply all his wants. Poverty was a lost word. The minds of the people had been brought to such a fine, discriminating point, and the reputa- tion for knowledge of the law, and a just application of its principles by those of the Class of 1905 who were practicing, had become so high, that most of the disputes were settled out of courts — all took on a holiday appearance. Lawbreakers were few and the jail was almost deserted. The people had just taken a legislative vacation for seven years, and as their sense of justice had 215 developed the necessity for laws had diminished, the 1950 edition of the Code had just been issued in vest-pocket size. An era of perfect peace would hay t been established had it ncjt been for the corpor- .Ttions. These having no souls, of course, had no consciences and had not been subject ti5 the same development as had natural persons, and their activities sceined to be the only link, other than memory, of the present uith the past. . i the late session of the General .Assembly, six-tickcts-for-a-(iuarter and $1.00 gas had been killed again and consideration of a sewerage bill for Baltimore city had been prc- vmted by expiration of the time limited for the session. .- 11 things ccvnsidered. the assembled Class of 1905 felt hat it had reason to feel proud of the result of its labors ,iiiil ,liat it might safely leave to poster- ity a jii.lgnunt iipuii them. 1 therefore at the risk of being considered a fa ' -tilist siibmi; the fnngoin ' as .1 true prophecy for the class of Kpj. Till-: I ' Roriiirr. -MO An Ode to Mr. Lucien oil, Mr. Lucien! we know you ' re not a booby. You went to Mt, Washington, and there met Ruby. Still there ' s nothing serious, I judge, on Lucien ' s part, For he ' s a mind-reader, and can see through the heart, So that when he met Ruby, he made no delay To read her inmost thoughts in a hypnotic way; He found her emotional, full of life and of joy, And bitterly opposed to Freddie — poor boy. Alas! alas! poor Freddie at one time stood in, Hut ;he way he was ousted is really a sin, And now all lu can do is to stand by and grin. Not so with Mr. I.ucien. who is a shrewd young man, And always making money wherever he can. He, not only the love an l heart of Ruby won, lUit. likewise, a damage suit for a very large sum. 1 could tell you much more of the ventures of Lou, But, as space will not permit, I will make this do. 217 Little Tommy Tucker Little Tommy Tucker, who sang for his supper llail only oik- Iimtlier, wlm was no other Th:in our Stanley Tucker, who di.l nothiuR hut ruhher At all the fair niaiilens who pas-ed homeward to supper. lUit tliis handxime young hlufTer. uho made young hearts suffer. Did not long pursue his own way. l ' " or a pretty young maiden, witn willfulness laden Mappcned to pass there one day. . ' t the window she spied him And to her she hied him O! list, for I speak with a tear, i ' ' or this willful young maiden With simplicity laden Said " Stanley dear, this is leap year, I ' " or some time I ' ve adored you .• nd my heart has longed for you; You can make me quite happy, my dear, If my name was just Tucker We ' d catch many a sucker In ;i Salvation . rniy career. " lint this n,-iughty. had liluffer Began (luickly to stutter Some excuse about being malaise. But the more he persisted The more she insisted. And then Stanley T-U-C-K TI-l-.Raway. Bv I ' llTI-: S.M11.. X. 218 The Intermediate Class Debating Society The mcml)ers of the Intermediate Class have (irjranizcd a debating society, whose object, which is best stated in the preamble to its constitution is " to promote legal, historical, social and political re- search, to foster and develop proliciency in public speaking, and to advance the knowledge tn parlia- mentary rules and etiquette. " The officers elected for the present year arc: President , . . WILLIAM BOOTH SETTLE. Vice-President . LUTHER E. MACKALL. Secretary . . GEORGE A. L. KOLMER. ' J ' reasurer, . . WILLAM H. LUCAS. Scrgeant-At-Arms, . LUCIEN T. ODEND ' HAL. 219 p LAW AND INSECTS By C. N. Stei elman »» j« « » VK l y lim f il y k j» »J r ii t f ' y J There are few persons who think for a moment ' l.ere is any connection between law and bees and lugs. A moment ' s thought, however, will soon convince that this is a verity; that the relation between law and entomology is more than a distant one. Wire it n l fr: r law who knows to what extent society would suffer front the ravages of the kissing bug. t lu lirebug, the hunihug. tlu- political bee and the Ij uching bee The Kissing Bug The kissing bug and whence it is has ticvcr bcei- satisfactorily answered; some say from heaven and some say from the other place, while others hoh ' the bug is merely Cupid, weary of bending bow and shooting arrows metamorphosed into this invisible, intangible trouble creator, the kissing bug. This insect, or, truer to say, the effects of its virus, is foi-nd in :ill inli.nl)it .-(l i)iirti ' iiis I ' f the earth (probably on the i lher jjlancts also), and its principal characteristic is that the inoculation is as liable to cause trouble as to create bliss, Ordinarily, when the victim is first inoculated tlic cnditi ' m is one of bliss, and may carry those aftlicted through this vale of tears to and bevond the " walls of jasper. " Quite frequently, sad to relate, the blissfulness lasts no longer than the honeymoon, while in many instances the wretched victims liiid themselves being disscctec! mentally, morally and " aliniony-cally " in the di- V(jrce courts. Of course, when the victims of the bug iiivi ke the aid of the courts, lawyers smile fees- ;nce (feasance, i. e., " something doing " ), and judges frown sever-ance. In case the victims have not passed Hymen ' s altar the bug ' s fatal work is brought to light in a breach of promise suit, and the writh- ings of the hopeless sufferers often cause smiles and laughter to the heartless upon hearing arguments ;;s to the value of kisses, love, affection, wounded feeling, lost time. etc. The bug ' s busiest season is the spring of the year ( " for ' tis in spring that ymni) man ' s fancy lightly t irns t " thoughts of love " ), but the indefatigable insect never objects to working overtime, is ubiiiuitous and as potent m one clime as ;-.nother; like law, it is no respecter of persons, but works its will on the Esquimaux or the Hottentot, the poor man or the millionaire, the old maid or the widow: at the toboggan slide as well as at the strawberry festival. War also stirs up its activity, and tin- bug cm vanquish a hero like llobson quicker iMid more effectively th.in a torpedo boat. Beware of the bug! The Firebug The firebug has played .in impnrlant part in th ' world ' s history, and is sometimes gifted with rare talent, being occasionilly musicilly inclined, as was the " bug " which buriuil aiuuiit Rome, playing a " fiddle " accompaniment to the roaring song of tlie fl ames. Tiiis insect usually assumes the human shape, ihough at the great Chicago fire it took the form of a cow. The firebug is usually taken care of by the criminal courts, bin sometimes falls into the clutches of the lynching bee, when it receives the short shrift accorded by that terrible insect. The lirebu is exceedingly dangerous to society, but fortu- nately it is quite tangible, and, while most sneak} . cowardly and destructive, is compara-ively easy ;o handle when once in the machinery of the law, yet it often escapes capture, being an elusive insect— at least, insurance companies give it that reputation, and they ought to kn w, as it causes them great con- cern. Do nut conf.iund the firefly with the firebu;; Smother the buy The Humbug The humbug is a incst cnmm.in insect, and its field of ac.ion is worldwide, appearing always in hu man guise and in all grades of society. Its name is legion, but is more familiarly tagged as bunco steerer, prrjinoter, hypocrite, corporation, book agent, insurance agent, etc. This bug is as liable .0 be dealt witli by courts of equity as by courts of law, and has many peculiarities, but its chief characteristic is being a hummer whose hum is labeled " hot air " and " con song. " In most casts the humbug is short lived and soon discovered (if it hums too persistently), though some of them live long and die before iliscovery. The victims of the humbug usually suffer through the pocket mrve or the religious vein. ISeware of the " hum. " The Political Bee This insect, like the humbug, is a world wide peilormer .•nid liable to be a subject of judicial treat ment in any and all courts, but is said to do its best (?) wurk in the United States. Its virus is liabU tc afifect any individual, but seems to have an especial aftinitj ' for the " bon.iets " of lawyers. A great many leading thinkers say it usually attacks fo ' ils and knaves; that if the virus enters the brains of a knave it sends him along the road to wealth or the road to jail — sometimes both. If. as thej- claim, it reaches the brain of a fool (i. e., an honest man of outspoken opinions) it sends him down the hill of blasted character or into the valley of poverty — often both. " Shoemaker, stick to your last " and let the bee buzz its buzz to wafting breezes. Beware of the bee! The Lynching Bee This bee is a most peculiar member of the insect family and causes society much trouble and per- turbation, as the effects of its virus is to cause men to lose all respect for law and order — to shoot, burn and hang. The victims of its virus seem to have a rabid dislike to the sons of Ham, and use the slightest pretext to make ebony fingers twang the harp of gold beyond the River Jordan. This murderous insect is common to the United States and was first discovered on the Pacillc coast, where its virus stirred up what were known as vigilance committee neck-tie parties and other mild forms of diversion, the bee displaying much tictivity during the gold fever of ' 49, and later working much havoc to cattle rustlers on the piaries of the West. It next turned its a ' tention to the South, where since the civil war it has been busy reducing .he colored population, but of late years its pernicious activity is evidenced in a)l parts of the United States, and is as liable to crop out in the N ' oilh as in the South, in the I- ' asl or in the West. Many cures have been suggested to cause pause to the labors of tin- lynching bee, but none have proved successful. Sonic say educate the negro, but many raise the objection that this is impossi- ble; t)thers advocate the painless surgery theory, and still others the " Jim Crow " car, and some extrem- ists the juggernaut car, but meanwhile the bee continues in its fell work. This insec " is well equipped and devilislily versatile in i;s offensive armament, finding no dilViculty in disposing of is victims, for it as readily uses pistols, knives, fire and stake, ri pe and convenient tree limbs, clubs, axes and sho guns, bloiidliounds and kerosene. The bee is extrcuuly bold in its i iierations, but. owing to its complex (ormation. courts have not been able to enmesh it wiiliin the net of the law lo any hopeful extent, but sooner or la.er Dame Justice will capture and clip tin wnigs of this most fatal menace to the welfare of society. Shoot the bee! ii k il ii U HELL ON KAKTIl 223 Class Officers, 1906 JUNIORS ji:ssi ' : N, i!C) vi-:. , 2.1 J. I ' . W. M ' NI ' .AI, . WILLIAM !••. i;i:vA. JOHN- I-. SI-,MMi;S, J! I ' rcsidom DIDLI-.V G. HOE ... llisloriaii . Vice President LAWRI ' .NCl-: M ' CORJIICK Prophet Secre ary j Drill. i:V MASON- . . . r.iet Treasurer J( ilIX T MORRIS. JR . Sorgl.-at-Arnis 22A c c n r t 3 225 Members AKkA.MSi ). , II i;i M-K ' ai)i:lsdorf, louis j. Al.LliN. BROWN iM, . AYLMl-.R. A. VV. . . BAI-.TJI ' lR, HARRY N. i ' arrv. iiarrv s. . |!augiii-:r, josi ' .i ' H c l!i:VAN. WILLIAM R |.lLLL GSi,l-.V, JonX |;|R1), V1LL1. M S. . IIOWDOIN, W. G.. JR. l:OVVF.N, Jl-:SSIv N., Jd l!RVAN. JAMKS VV. . CAMKRON, Jl ' NKS . CARROLL. AL1!I:rT U CLARKSON. CIL S L. COLVIN, CLINTON Tl. CRAIG, EDWAKl) L. . CRAMKR. FRKDI:RICK CRANK, THOMAS S. . CCRRV, WALTl ' .R C. . DANII ' IL, iaL NUI-.L . l)AVIi;S. NI)RKW I!. i)i;rr, walticr w. . dlnnrf.n, john h.. j DONAHUF, JAMi:S S. . I ' lHLEN. FRANK S. . I-:LV, GFORGI-: B. . . 1 ' :nglani), jos!-:i ' H t. FICRRF.R. RAI ' " AI-:L I ' . FITZHL ' GH. L1-.1-: B. . GUNTHI-.K. l-k. XK II. HAYS, LI ' .i:S W. . . HFATHCOTE, WM. E. HILTON, JAMi:S C. . HOOPER, 11. I " . . . 1 HOUSTON, GI ' .O. P. . JOIhNSTON, CIIARLI-;S LICE, PHILIP I ' , . . . mallI ' :ry, (rric) t. . MARYE, ROBI ' IRT T. . L SON. J. DUDLEY . MATTIII ' .WS, JOSHUA MAYi-:R, WM. VV. . . . M-COKM!(K, L. J. . . C Ballimori.-, Ml , Baltiiiiore, Mil . lial.iinorc, M 1. B.illini..ic, M(l Baltinicirc, Mil. Baltiiiinrc, Mil. . Balliniorc. Md P altimiire, Mil . l!al ininn.-. Mil. . lialtiiiiiiif. Mil l ' .altin;i)ri. ' , Md. , Baltimurc, Mil Baltiiiiiirf, Mil. I ' .altiniorc, Mil . I ' lalliniorc d) lialtimorc, Md. . I ' .allinuirc, Md. . . . St. Denis, Md. W. . Frederick, Md . St. Mary ' s Co.. Md Baltiiiiiire, Md. llaltiiniirc, M ' l. . Norwicli, Ciinn. . Bal inu re, Md I!altiniiii-e, Md Baltininre. Md. Baltinmre. Md. Ballininre. Md. P.altininrc. Md. Piirlii Rid) I!al imiire, Md. I ' .altiniore, Md Baltinmre, Md K. . Baltinmre. Md. . Pialtiinore, Md. amiltuii Square, N. J. . I ' .ahiniiire. Md. II. . . Bjhimciie. Md. Melvale. Baltimore Co. . lialtimore, Md. Bal iniore, Md. . Baltimore, Md. M . Baltimore Co . Niifllintown, Pa . Walbrook Park. .VI 1. .MI)() i:i,L. lOlIX p.. . . Caloiisville, .Vld. . l ' . l.. l., J.XS. P. W liilliiuore. M .1 .MORG.VX, HARLAN W. . Baltimore, -Vld .VIORGAN, JAMICS C. . . . P.al iinore, Md. .MORRIS, JOHN T. JR. . . lialtimore, Md. .MOITI ' .k. (;UV K I ' rederick, Md. Xi:W, CARL F V. .VrliiiKton. Md. OIU ' R, G. JR Baltimore, Md. OBRII ' .N, LIvO R. . Baltimore, Md. OVIuVIAN, JOHN F Gardenville, Md. PARKS, R. G Cliestertown, Md PLAENKER, I ' . VV Baltimore, Md. POOL, Tlli:ODORE A. . . . P.altimore, Md. POPl " . (;i ' .ORGI-: U Baltimore, Md I ' OW I ' .I.L, i:i). 1!, . . . Annapolis June.. Md. RFl-.VES, ClLVRI.l ' S P.. . . . Bal imore, Md. Ri:iNHART, BOYD A. . Sliepardstown, W. Va RIDGl ' .LV, D.WII) S Towson, Md. Kll ' " l ' :, WM. F Baltimore. Md ROADSTRU.M, VICTOR N. . . Baltimore, Md. KOi:. I)U1)L1 ' :Y G Barclay. Md. SCIIILLIXG. T. I Baltimore. .Md. SCHMICK. WM. F Baltimore. Md. SCOTT, JOSHUA VV. . . . iSaltimore, Md Sl ' .VL, G MURRAY .... Baltimore, Md. Sl ' :MMi ' :S, JOli;. ' E., jr. . . Baltimore, Md. SMITH, I.E ROV Baltimore, Md SMOOT, R. C VV. ArlinKtoii, Md. SNOWDl ' lN. W .M . JR. . . . Baltim. re. Md STRAUI ' I ' . EDWARD A. . . Baltimore. .Md SWI:ETI ' :N. GEORGE C. . . lialtnnore, Md. THOMAS, HOWl-.LI. II. . . . Baltimore. Md. TUCKER. B. O ' ll Baltimore, Md. VI.V, 1:DGAR A. . . Forrest Park, Balto. Co. WAILl ' .S, FRANK L Salisbury, Md WATTERS, WM. J. H., JR. . . Bahimore, Md. VVI-:LHAM, WALTER VV. . . Baltimore, Md WI ' .LLS, i:. W. . . . IMIston, Cecil Co.. Md. WI-.LSH. WILSON B. . . . Sykesville. Md WIllTI-.. J.V.VIES ,VFD. . . Baltimore. Md. WILLI NGER, THOS. S. . . Baltimore. Md. WILSON, VICTOR .... Baltimore, Md. YF.ARLl-.Y. AI.I ' :XANDI R . Laltim rc M-I VOL ' NG, CHARLES M laitimore, Md ZI " .RIIUSI:N, JOHN a . . Bal imore, M;l 226 v»wN ' ' N N iw iM » i vw » ' v % ' » MW » v »» » j A. PropKecy j N »V » V » V»rV » V » » »i » N » »M » M « " JL Now I am not much of a prophet, and from the wry in which the entire universe doubted our forefather. Noah (who in my opinion was the greatest of prophets), wlien he vowed and declared that it was going to rain, and rain it did; it would be surprising indeed if any of the forecasted brothers sluiuld use the following for their guiding star through life. When I was elected to the office of Prophet. I fell sure that I had an easy position, with nothing to do but try and look contented and wise, but you can imagine my surprise when informed by our Worthy I ' resident that I was expected to write a prophecy. In view of obtaining this prophec} ' . I began to wander in mind and body, while walking through the ruins of a once beautiful business section I found a bottle labeled " Egyptian Magic Wine, Drink and Von Shall Know all Things Pertaining to the Future. " As an excursion to the future land was what I was greatly in need of, I returned to my office and drained the bottle lo the dregs. My head became lighter and clearer than usual in regard to real property, and I fell into a stupur and seemed to lose conscius- ress. And when I was again conscious, 1 fiuiml myself in a beautiful park, and looking about 1 saw a magnificent building which seemed familiar and very much resembled our National Capitol; so 1 to()k it for granted that I had wandered to Washington in my dream, and was resting in the Capitol grounds. Suddenly I was surprised to see a policeman approacli and shake me and say, " Mayor Tom Hayes Plaen- ker does not allow any lounging in the City Hall Park. " As I looked at the star I saw that it bore the seal of Maryland, and asked him what his name was, and he replied " O ' Brien. " I thought I must be in Baltimore, but I could not understand about the beautiful park and thoroughfares, trolleys underground and the fine buildings, but when I asked if I could get anything to cat in the vicinity of the City Hall, he replied that it was Sunday and that all the saloons were closed. Then I was sure that I was in the new Tvud beautiful Baltimore, the model city of the East, as according to the suggestion of the Evening World. When I informed my dear old friend O ' Brien that 1 was really hungry, he said that I might get something to eat by going to the side door of Jim Dc nohue ' s saloon, or, sometimes, he said, . lexander Yearly, who keeps the drug stort opposite, if he knows you, will sell a drink without a prescription, but the only lunch room open is not a lunch room, but a lunch wagon on the other side of the Park, to which I sojourned and found a regular New Jersey lunch wagon, where you rnb knees with the customer on the ether side of you and they serve cofTee in shaving mugs. As 1 took my seat between two letter carriers, who afterwards proved to be our old friends Ro adstrum and Siraufif, the waiter asked for my order with a Quaker Oats smile and in him I beheld my old friend Ely. I was delighted to see him and asking him if he was the proprietor, was informed he was not, that he and Ferrer were waiters. Wells the cook, and 227 that yiiuiig liird and " Wliitc " Siv.init were llie pnipric ' .iirs. Just llieii Abranis iii riislied in and asked ii they served lobsters, and Ferrer immediately replied, " Yes, sit down, what will yun have? " I then 1 rdered a ham sandwich, and the waiter asked if 1 wanted to eat it ur take it with me. 1 ti ld him to give me a fresh one so I coidd do both. While waiting for my sandwich, the gentleman next to me, who was eating corn off the ear, upon turning to look at the Rev. Dr. VVailes, wdio was passing, by mistake, bit niy car, as all cars looked alike to him. A figlr. was the result, in which I was pulled by OlViccr Pool, and as 1 v.as brought before Jie ilesk in the Station Mouse. I was glad to see our old friend Matthews as clerk, having given up his l.irge law [iractice (?) for the ajipoiutnieut. He informed me that Justice IHowcn was not there, as he was teaching his class at ilie Chinese Sunday-school, and 1 " must go back. " But 1 told him I preferred a . ' ury trial before His Honor Judge Barry, whose decisions are always reversed, and was reliased on bail. I thought it best to .i e: an .itlorney to defend me in court, and as I wanted a good one, I looked up a lew n.unes in tile directory, but 1 found that our friend Hillingsley had gone in the un- uertakiug busine-s in llie firm of I ' .illingsley Carry-i ' w.iy Bones. " I ' .ugland " was making " German Beer, " " Hays " was with the " Straw Secur ity Co.. " Gun. her St llinj; " Hops. " I ' itzhugh Lee arc mnnnfacluring compressed air, and Deed Mason a bricklayer, and a name in large type: R. O ' H. Tucker, attorney. Now as I was not very particular as to whether I was sen! to Jail or Jessui)s: knowing well I would meet some of our boys in eillu-r placi ' . I tliou,t;lu 1 would retani ' liicker ;o defend me. So accordingly when I was arraigned in Court . binday morning by Stale ' s . tt rney Bev.in and his worthy deputy, Zerhausen, I was surprised to see among tlic jurors our old frien ls Powell. Wells, Welsh and New Seal. Bailiff Pope sileneced the large altendance and Judge I ' .arry oi)ened the Cour:. The prisoners were brought in and ;:mong them I saw unr friend Jim .Morgan, on the charge of wife-bi ating. Oyeman for selling oysters withoin .1 license; also Mallory for not supporting hi- family, all in charge of Jailer Daniel. . ly trial was uneventful ;inrl the most learned Judi;e was deliverin : his instructious to the jury, when in rushed our oUl friend Parks, and said he wanted to know whether it was possible to issue a writ of habeas corpus in the case of Motter, the bigamist, and His Ibuior said " Xo " . " Well, then, " he said, " Can ' t I " " Silence, if you interru]it the Court .ig.iin with ;iny of your questions I ' ll lire you. Now you ,ind your ;imbulance- chasing partner McN ' e.il, relieve the Court of your p.esencc, as you have not ;ind never will have a case in Court. " . ssis;ant State ' s .-Xt ' orney .McDowell then asked the Court to adjourn after the present case was disposed of, so I was found guilty, and sentenced to $ioo line or one day in jail. 1 took the day and was led back. On the w-ay over in the wagon 1 had (luite a pleasant chat with ;lie driver, Vic Wilson, ibout our ' ' arsi;y days. Warden Baetjer treated me hke .i prince, and I was gl.id to see our old friends lleathcoe. Ililtou. Welham. Sco t and Reives, singing .ind whistling the times of the Gold Dust Twins medley, as they polished the bars with .S. polio. Deputy War len Sweeten said " for old time ' s sake " he would not compel me to take a ba ' .h. for fear I might ca ch ctdd. so 1 immediately prepared to lelirc, but got very little sleep, for Cameron an l Ci; rksou. who were in padded cells, and Bryan and C ' urry kept singing the " Star Spangled Banner. " " Wl,,it Did Kelly Do? " and . " In the Good Old Summer Time. " The next morning when called for brcikfasl. I was greatly surprised to see sitting at the table, our 228 old friend " Fish " Rue. wliii woTs as bright as Siiniij ' Jim, althcmgh he was eating Grape Nuts, and he in- fnrmed me tliat my friend .-Xyhauer, ;is well as Jnhns r.n, Hooper and Cramer liad paid them a visit the week before as they were commit _ed for ten days by Justice Davies for a little escapade of wading in one of the fountains in the Court House Plaza, and disturbing the gold fish as 2 A. M., while returning ffom a ball held at ;heir Unic;n " The Hackmen ' s Social and Protec.ive Association, " the daring arrest liaving been made by Officers Vey, Wellinger and Watters. After serving my sentence I wandered down town and found many imprcjvements, notalily the City Hall rebuil ' , and extending from North to Gay stree s, and surrounded by beautiful little beds of flowers and on either side large and beautiful fireproof buildings. The Postoffice covered an entire bhick, and op- posite the City Hall was the greatest railway st;i ion in the world. A Union Station for all the trains entering and leaving Baltimore. As I passed in tin main en ' ranee I saw our friend Thomas conducting one of the elevators; at the ticket winihiw I perceived the smiling features of Snowden, Smith and Rife Semmes and Ridglej ' were too busy announcing trains to notice me. They were all provided with I-fil- Hngsgate ' s Vocabulary, and tee ' .h so strong they could read the Russian war news without ge;ting the names twisted. Schinick and Rhinehart were evidently ccuiuected with the baggage department, as they passed the window with a ;ruck load of trunks. - t the infi .rnialion window 1 saw the pleasant features of Adels- dorf, chatting with -.hree book agents, who happened, to he Derr, Crane and P.owdoin. Walking towards the Court House I was surprised and delighted ;o see the great change there wrought by the Art Commission, which makes ours ' .lie grandest Court House in the world. While walk- ing across the well-cared-for asphalt street , 1 met Dr Colvin, who was going to at end Ward Heeler Morris ' mules tha ' were ke|)t at Ober " s livery stables, and as he told me our friend " Harl " Morgan was carriage washer there, I joined him and proceeded down Calvert street. I was very much impressed with the largeness and uniformity of ,he buildings on Ilallimore street, which seemed wider than in the old days. As we passed ' he News Oflice 1 noticed a bulletin stating that one of the little bears had escaped from Cherry Grove, and ihat ihe heirs of Napoleon had sold their interest in the ! Ianor of Dale, .and fiu-nied a corpora ion to sell law books. . nd as we walked ou: German street, Morgan showed me Din- cen ' s saloon and Ehlen " s barber shop, in the basemeul of the Carroll Puilding. At the corner of Lighr street, Allen was seen peeping out one of the windows of the New CarrolRon, and the Doctor informed me that he had a News stand in the lobby. .Vs I glanced down Light street I was delighted to see a great thoriuighfare with no conges ion of wagons, and teams moving in a systematic manner. Just Uien Alarye, who was carrying a large number of household articles, being an installment salesman, bumped into Dr. Colvin and knocked his medicine case (Uit of his hand. The fumes that arose released me fro.n my tranc ' . ' and found myself in dear old " going to do and be P)altimore. ' My dear classma es, often looking over my prophecies, I sincerely trust many parts of it that co. - cern my fellow laborers will only be a dream, but th.-u the future beautiful I ' .altiniore will be a reality. Thanking ' ou for your pa.ience and audience. JUNIOR PROPHET. 229 «.»»! 30 JULES F.DIEHL. 1w m4 A CARD I I ' is iiiily fitting that in view of ilu- many vicissitudes through vvliicli " Hones, Molars and liriefs, " 1904 issue, has passed, by reason of the hite disastrous fire whicli swept over tlie commercial centre of Baltimore on h ' ehrnary 7, 1904, that we extend to the advertisers whose cards appear in the following pages our sincere appre- ciation of their co-operation to aii ex- lent which has enabled the publishers ;ind collaborators to make this volume pi ssil)le. Many of the advertisers whose cards appear are with us from year to year, and such hearty support as this is prima-facic evidence of two things, viz., the endorsement of the annual Class Book of the University of Maryland as a valuable advertising medium, and a voluntary desire to aid a worthy and deserving institution. .■ gain voicing our thanks for favors here recorded, and hoping for a con- ;innance of same, we remain. Very respectfully yours, IK )1 ' K1XS PUBLISHING CO., PUBLISHERS. s•I•. " l.l■. ■ I ' ., SMITH, iy Kr ' - BUSINESS MANAGER I ' .O.VRD OF I-:i)IT()KS. 1904. hv f» ' im ' ' 4 S » ' C Instantaneous is the relief from the acute stinging- pain of inflammations and ecze- matous eruptions about the muco-cutaneous margins when .•. . •. .•. R-esinol Ointment is applied And a permanent cure is effected by this remedo 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. Resinol Soap is the great adjunct to the Ointment, and renders the necessary bathing of the parts an aid to the cure, where the ordinary application of watei 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 : CHAS. MARKELL CO.- 97 NEW OXFORD STREET, LONDON. W. I ' . Agents for Australasia, SYDNEY, N. S. W. JOSHUA Q. HARVEY, JR. PHILIP UHLER HARVEY. " If it ' s Insurance, I can place it " JOSHUA G. HARVEY. Jr., Insurance Agent and Broker. Life, Accident, Health, Liability, Fire, Burglary, Plate Glass, Bondin, 15 W. SARATOGA STREET. C. P, Telephone. Special Agent, Travelers ' lns lrance Company. Ill A. H. LEVINE, Practical Tailor and Draper. 312 W. BALTIMORE STREET, Baltimore, Md. J J J J0 Style, Fit and Duruhility (iuaranteed. DONOHUE COMPANY, Tailors. Makers of Up=to=dale Qentlcmens ' Garments = at Popular I ' rices = 326 NORTH EUTAW STREET, Near Miilherry. MD. TELEPHONE, C 3889. IV MY POLICY. To furnish gfoods fully up to the standard in quality. To charge the lowest prices consistent with that standard. To give all orders prompt and careful attention. To make no claim that I can not substantiate. To promise nothing; that I can not fulfill, IM SHORT To please my customers first, last, and all the time, believing that in such a course lies my greatest and most lasting commercial reward. MY PHICES. Crown Alloy per 02 $ 1 .00 Whjtt ' 1.50 Ftllowshio " •; " 3. 00 Crown Gold Pelleli per H oz 3.50 Nclms 3.50 Morgan Hasting Co. Pellets per A or 2.25 Aderer Brothers ' Mat Gold " ' A " 4.00 Abbey ' s Gold Foil 4.00 Morgan Hasting Co. Foil $3.50 Nelms Gold Foil 3.50 McCormick Vulcanite Rubber per lb 1.75 Morgan Wright ' s Vulcanite Rubber per lb. 1.75 Goodyear Crown " " 1-75 Pink Rubber of the above makes per lb. " 3.50 Thin " Dam per yd 1 .00 Medium " Rubber Dam per yd 1.50 24 K. Gold Plate for Crown and Bridge Work per Pwt. $1.20. 22 1.10. Fine Platinum Pin Porcelain Teeth " Set I.OO. Fellowship Platinum Pin Porcelain Teeth " " 1.40. KUSEL OFF OVM, PLAIN, DIATORIC AND PINLESS TEETH. Gum and Plain per Set 1.50. Diatoric " " l.dO. Pinless " " 0.50. Johnson Lund Porcelain Teeth, " " 2.10. The above prices on a few articles only are representative of my prices all the way through. On quantity lots I make a liberal reduction. I give special attention to repairing- instruments : Burs, Engines, Automatic Pluggers, Hand Pieces, and all Dental Appliances. Crown and Bridge work, and other repair work, done at prices in a:cordance with my policy. GEO. B. BOUTELLE, 7 West Saratoga Street, BJILTIMOUE, MD. e yUuiA(2 f( M i C. p. ' Phone Mt. Ver. 2465 F. Manufacturer of TRUNKS, BAGS AND LEATHER NOVELTIES. Old Trunks Taken in Exchange. Repairing Promptly Attended. S. E. Corner Lexington and Eutaw streets. H. C. REYNOLDS. E. R. FOLOER. Our Belvedere Hat $2-50 Equal to any $3.50 hat sold. The R. F. Hat $3-50 Equal to aay $5.00 hat sold. Caps, Canes, Umbrellas, = Operas and Silks.— = REYNOLDS, FOLQER CO. Hatters, 313 W. BALTIMORB ST. Bet. Howard Eutaw Sts. " EVERYBODY " LIKES, BERWANGER GO ' S Clothing Tailoring = Furnishings Remember the New Location 319 W. LEXINGTON STREET Half Block Below Butaw VII —THE- CUSHINQ COMPANY, ' .Succeeding CUSHINO CO. ami J. V. BOND o. i Law and Medical Books and all Standard Buuks, Foreign and Domestic. Office Fiiriiitiire. Stationefy, Fine Printing. We especially invite every StuJtiU ami Aliiniiius of tlin University of Maryland to make use of our two Reading Rooms, where you can examine books at your leisure Now in our Temporary Location 2 E. SARATOGA ST. BALTIMORE, MD. A. H. PETTING, MANUFACTURER OF Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry. 213 N. LIBERTY STREET, BALTIMORE. MD. MeMuiiaiulum )m " l ' ' ' sie sent to any fraternity nK ' uibcr through the Secretary of his Chapter. Spec- ial designs and estimates furnished on Cla.ss Pins. Medals, Rings, etc. LARCilS STOCK FRATERNITY JEWELRY CONSTANTLY ON HAND. -Icffrcs Studio- BALTIMORE, MD «» Will always make the Students first-class wiirk at nioderate rates jurrRns STUDIO k ' l )i;r. w. siiiDN IHOS. TODD . l. I ' . W_)BIN,SON .IM 1, k ' . Mill N i-; i-;rari) k. i ' Ani;i soN WM. !-■. Sl ' TTDN. THE R.M. SUTTON CO Dry Goods and Notions LIBERTY LOMBARD STS BALTIMORi:. MD. 111 PATUXENT RIVER, FREDERICKSBURG AND LANDINGS ON RAPPAHANNOCK RIVER, jg. NORFOLK, VIRGINIA, AND LANDINGS ON RAPPAHANNOCK RIVER. j ALEXANDRIA. VIRGINIA, WASHINGTON, D. C. AND LANDINGS ON THE POTOMAC RIVER. J J J The Weems Steamboat Company, OF BALTIMORE CITY. OFFICE, WHARVES, Pier 2, Light Street. Piers 2, 8 and 9 Liglit Street. Western National Bank OF BALTIMORE. CAPnAL, ----- 500,000. SURPLUS AND PROFITS, - - $ So,qoo. J. G. HARVEY, Wm. MARRIOTT, J. L. SWOPE, President. (.asliiiT. Asst. Clshier. DIRECTORS : JOSHUA G. HARVEY, JAMES PRESTON, FRANCIS BURNS, W. BURNS TRUNDLE, JOHN BLACK, W. B. BROOKS, JR., GUSTAV GIESKE, E. AUSTIN JENKINS, EDWARD L. EARTLETT, THOMAS TODD, H. B. GILPIN. THIS BANK WILL BE PLEASED TO RECEIVE ACCOUNTS. IX Vienna Steam BaKery, (P. SCHMIDT, Proprietor). STORE, 1601 W, Saratoga Street, ' S AV. Cor. Gilrnor Stre« t BAKERY. 238 N. Gilmor Street. BALTIMORE, MD. C. p. Phone Gilmor 27 K.. Md. ■• Courtland 1997 ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. A)Ve Supply The University of Maryland Hospital. C. W. RASIN, President OLD BRUNE MARYLAND Rasih. Craig X.Cftss« " ' ! INCORPORATED I Baltimore, N " " - " uaiiijiiiiiiiiiiijnnip REESE CASSARD, V. PINKNE CRAIG, Vice-President. Sec ' y and Treas. Rasin, Craig and Cassard INCORPORATED WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALERS, Baltimore, Md. X Luther B. Benton DENTAL DEPOT 302 West Saratoga Street, Skcond Fi,oor Special Attention Given to Students Selecting Their Outfits S. S. WHITE ' S GOODS WE SUPPLY THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND HOSPITAL ANDREW C. SNYDER Butcher STALLS 35 Lexington Market, Md. Phone B3501. 10 RICHMOND MARKET, Md. Phoiiu Coui-tland 1211). AND 206, 208 BELAIR MARKET. FACTORY AND OTFICE: McMECHEN AND BRUNT STREETS. C. P. PHONi;, .MAI-Cl LAND I ' HONK MADISON 62. DRUID 20. Ll.SK MARKET TELEPHONE UNTIL 12 NOON AND 10 P. M. SATURDAYS. ASHMAN ESTATE ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHS SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS Ilgenfritz Studio Successor to Cummins 20 West Lexington Street XI UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, DENTAL DEPARTMENT. E. Cor. I.oinhanl iiiul (iri ' t ' nt Streets. Haltimokk. Mi . BERNARD CARTIiR. F.SQ., Provost. [•IS w. Mrrciii:i,i.. m. Tlicrapciitics. DAVID M. R. CULBRI-:TH, M. fessor of Materia Mcdica. JOHN C. UHI.RR, M. D., D. D. fcsricir of Prosthetic Dentistry. I.SAAC II. DAVIS, M. D.. D. D. fes,sor of Prostlietic lieiltistry. CLARENCE J. GRIlvVlvS. D. D. fessor of Crown and Bridge Work. J. W. HOLLAND. M. D.. Demonstrate ii. D, KITZHUGH. NL D., Assistant of . natoniv. 1 ),, Professor of D., PH. G„ Pro- S., Associate Pro- S., Associate Pro- S.. Associate Pro- r of .- natoniy. Demonstrator FACULTY I ' RRDINAND J. S. GORGAS, M._ D., D. D. S., Pro- CHAR fessor of Principles of Dental Science and Dental Stirgery and Mechanism. JAMES H. HARRIS, M. D.. D. D. S., Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. FRANCLS T. MILES, M. D.. Profes; .r of Physiol- ogy- RANDOLPH VVINSLOW, M, D.. Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery. J. HOLMES SMITH. M. D., Professor of Anatomy. R DORSEV COALE, PH. D.. Professor of Chem- istry and Metallurgy. The Principal Demonstrators are assisted by si.xleen .Assistant Demonstrators. Special instructions in Continuous Gum, Bridge and Crown Work. luicli year since its organization has added to the reputation and prosperity of tlvis Dental School, until now its graduates in almost every part of the world are meeting with the success that ability will ever com- mand. The past session was the most successful one ever held, and visiiing dentists from all pans of the country have expressed themselves as being astonished and gratified at the ability shown by the students when operating upon patients in the inlirmary. Eorming one of the departments of one of the oldest Univer- sities 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 L ' niversity affords, cannot be over- cstiiuated. ' l " he many thousands of patients annually treated in the L ' niversity Hospital, and other sources, afford an abundance of material for tlie 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 im- proved operating chairs. The Denial Infirmary and Laboratory are open daily (except Sundays) during the entire year for the re- ception of patients, and the practice for dental students has i. creased 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 supplj ' has been beyond the needs of the large classes in attendance during the past sessions. The exceedingly large number of patients for the extraction of teeth affords ample facilities for practical experience to every student. It has again become necessary to enlarge the dental building, making the In- firmary nearly one hundred feet in length and a Laboratory eighty feet long by forty-three wide. The (|iialillc, ' itions for admission and graduation are those adopted by the N;ilioiial .Association of Dental I ' acnllies ,-iiid State I ' oards of Dental Examiners. Qualifications for Graduation. — The candidate musi have attended three fidl courses of lectures of seven nontlis e.uh. m different year , at the RIC(iLH,. R or Winter sessions in this institution. .As equivalent to one of these, one course in any riputable Dental College will be accepted. Graduates of medicine can enter the Junior Class. The matriculant must have a very good l ' " ng:lish educatiim; a diploma from a reputable lit- erary institution or other evidence of literary qualilicatii ns will be received instead of a preliminary examina- tion. All students have great advantages in operative and mechanical lentistry in this institution through- out every session The Regular or Winter Session will begin on the fust day of October of each year and will terminate May 1st. The Summer Session for practical instruction will commence in . pril and continue until the regular ses- sion begin-- Snideiii-- in .ittendance on the Suiumer Session will have the advantage of all the daily Surgical :;nd .Medical climes of the University. . ' fter the session of 1902-03, four (instead of three 1 sessions will be re(|iiired before graduation. The fees for the Regular Session are $100. Demonstrators " fees included; Matriculation fee, $5; Diploma fee, for caiKlidates for graduation, $30; Dissecting ticket, $10. For Summer Session no charge to those who attend the following Winter Session. Board c.in be ol)tained at from $,V50 to $5.00 per week, according to (piality The University prize and a number of other prizes will be specified in the annual catalogue desiring infortnation an l the annual catalogue will be carrlnl 1 the annual catalogue. Students L;ne full .uldress and direct iheir letters to 845 N. luitaw Street, Baltimore, Md. r. J. S. GORGAs. M. D , D. D. S. Dean of I he Denial Department of the University of ALiryland. XII ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ STE WART (a CO. | ♦ Mr. Fin nicky Man : (and you probably are that individual) you ' ve doubtless been accustomed to choosing the stuff and paying some to order ta ' lor a " stiff " price for an only fair sort of suit. Nine chances in ten, you ' ve " paid dearly for your whistle. " Can ' t bring yourself to buy readv-to-wear Clothing? Then right here ' s where you ought investigate the Wholly Different, equal to highest grade, custom-tailor garments. The Celebrated Rog ers, Peet Co., Clothes They haye all the exclusiveness of materials; all the good making and tailoring and mce smart style than most tailors can give you. Will undertake to fit vou to vour fullest satisfaction— at A SURE SAVING OF A THIRD TO A HALF. LET US PROVE IT. TEST US TODAY. ♦ STEWART Ca CO., j Sole Sellers in Baltimore I LEXINGTON, HOWARD and CLAY STREETS ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ESTABLISHED 1857. INCROPOEATED 1899. Fire and Burglar Proof Safes and Bank Vaults. Best Record in Baltimore Fire. LH.MillerSafe IronWorks MAIN OFFICE: 2 and 4 North Liberty Street, BALTIMORE. SPECIAL SAFES WITH SPECIAL CABINETS. SALESROOM, 310 E, LEXINGTON STREET XIII The One Place in the city where a comprehen- sive line of Chemicals and Microscopic Supplies may be found- HYNSON WESTCOTT CO. Cliarlt-s and Franklin Streets. Al.l, KINDS ()|- The Boyd Rubber Co. Rubber : Supplies of Every Description for Physicians, Surgeons, Hospitals and Invalids, 128 N. EUTAW ST. BALTIMORE. MD. TREES, SHRUBS, VINES, EVERGREENS, ETC. (irown and For Sale by Franklin Davis Nursery Company - - Special Xttention to LANDSCAPE WORK III all its liranchcs SEND FOR DESCRIITIVE CATALOGUE SprinE Season. March. April. May- Fall Season. October. November. December AGENTS WANTED WEITE FOR TERMS OFFICES BALTIMORE AND PACA STS. HAl n.MORE, MD. WM. HOLL 9 Tailor s 121 W. SARATOGA STREET 2nd Floor Front BALTIMORE, MD 1V Maryland Casualty Company BALTIMORE, MD. $5,000 Contract, $10.00 $10,000 Contract $20.00 We issue a policy of insurance designed particularly for the protection of PHYSICIANS ' SURGEONS. DENTISTS Against Suits for Damages Arising From Alleged Malpractice. The plan of the Company is as foUows: Upon a physician being threatened with a suit he notifies the Company; our representative calls upon him, and he names the attorney that he wishes the Company to employ in his defense. The Company will defend and expend in the defense up to the amount specified in the poUcy. On the other hand, if the physician is guilty of the charge, or if his assistants or his nurses, for whom he is rtspousible, have been the cause of an error, for which the doctor may be sued, he can advise a compromise, the Company paying the amount of compromise and all the expenses attached thereto, there being absolutely no expense to the policyholder whatever. The Company, however, cannot compromise without the consent of the policyholder. DENTAL SPECIALTIES. ARTIFICIAL TEETH. GOLD AND ALLOY. DENTAL INSTRUMENTS. H. S. WRIGHT CO. Dental Depot, 235 Park Avenue, BB BALTIMORE, MD. Dental Office Furniture „ „ . C. P. Phone, St. Paul 2267=M Burs Recut The Man that wears the Suit of Chithe.s is tile one we try to please. We always have hundreds of Samples to select from. Look for Sign " Have Your Suit Pres.sed While You Wait. " J J J r H. L. Meigs, Tailor, 105 Park Avenue 10 PER CENT. ALLOWED STUDENTS XV University of Maryland SCHOOL OF LAW UI ' .RXARD CARTER F.SQ., Pr.ivosl. THE BOARD OF INSTRUCTION JOHN rki ' .x ' iiss rov.. esq., rich ard m. ve.nabi.e. esq., i ' liailiiiK ' . I ' ractici.-. Evidence, Damages and the General Jurisprudence. Law of Torts. JUDGE ALBERT RITCHIE. TIIO.NLXS S. KAER, ESQ., Commercial Law and Shipping. ' Ik- Law of Rial and Leasehold Estates, Trade Marks and Copyrights. JOSI-.I ' II C. I ' RAN ' CI ' .. I-:SQ., Cor|iorations and I ' .leinentary Common Law. lUDGI ' . HIi;NRY STOCKBRIDGE. n ,r . c 1 ii • u JUDGE CHARLi:S I-:. I ' ll I ' .LI ' S. huernalional L.iw, Conllict of T,a vs, Admiralty, ■ " .. , 1 ■ . . Juridical l- ' iiuitv and Legal Ijliics. r.xecutors and .xdniniislrators. JUDGE HEN ' RV I). 1L RLAN, IIDGAR A. TOE, I ' -SQ.. Constiauional Law and l)ome tic Relations. ' ' • ' ! ' a " il N " «es- Sales, Suretyship and Quasi- Contracts. WILLIA.M T. r.R.WTLV, ICSQ., lersonal Properly and Bailments and Law of W. C L ' l CI 1 1 ' .STN CT. I ' .SQ.. Contracts. Criminal Law and Insurance. The Thirty-Fifth Annual Session will begin October U 1904. I ' ' or C.ialoi.;in loiii.iining full inforin:ilion .-uldres- ' lli; RV D. IL RLAN. Secretary, _ ' J4 St. Paul Street. BALTIMORE, Ml). .XVI iI13. I lIONE COTJIiTLA.ND G-LO T. B. Stansfield Son Carpenters and Builders SHOP, lOO CLAY STREET Jobbini;; Promptly Attended to Hea lthful B eer Help s Body and B rain NONE BETTER, RICHER, PURER, THAN GLOBE BREWERY " Qoldbrau " A Pale, Sparkling, Refreshing Tonic Bottled Beer to Families, Twenty=Four Pints, One Dollar BREWERY, HANOVER and CONWAY STREETS BRANCH G. B -S. BREWING CO. XVII students go to H. Q. TABELINQ, 202 N. Calvert St. and have your clothes re- paired and pressed. This is my specialty, bai keil uj by ei hteen years of ex perience w.M i-|;, .s ' l Kstablishal IMa. C ' HAS K. KEAST. Samuel Feast s ons. A . . FLORAL £ rtlStlC DECORATIONS Violets. Poses. OrcKid . 331 N. Charles St. S. E.. Cor. Pleasant. I.iinir DislaneeamI Local Telephone Connections. I ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ iBIomes Chocolates I MADE BY J The George Blome Son Co : BALTIMORE, MD. Mannfat ' turfrs of " Gilt Edge " Confectionery. luSTABMSHEI) IMO. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦ Muth Brothers Co. IMPORTERS OF Drugs and Druggists Sundries, 222 WEST CAMDEN STREET and 131 S. HOWARD ST. Orders from DrugRists Solicited. No Roods sold at retail. Will YOU KNOW IT ID CENTS. CURESAIL HEADACHES. BROMO SELTZER DOCTORS DENTISTS LAWYCRS Young ones use it after an exhaustive period of study Old ones endorse it as an efficient, harmless remedy. recommend it as a relief for headaehe, nervousness and the severe strain of the dental chair. take it after a hard fought legal battle in the court ' . 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 EverywKere L. BURWEGER. President. ROBERT F. SCHELLINO. Seey-Ticns. PHILIP BARTHOLOMAY. Vice-President WM BARTHOLOMAY. Director. Iroquois Brewing Company BREWERS AND EXPORTERS OF Fine Lager Beers Buffalo, New York " The Standard of Purity " Bohemian Pale and Salvator Dark bottled at the Brewery for Hotel and Family use. Bulk Beer kept in Cold Storage, always in perfect condition and prompt delivery guaranteed QHO. C. SUCRO, Agent, 359 North Street, Baltimore, Md. Telephones: C. P., St. Paul 3047-F; Maryland, W2S21 Solp Agent for the HolTz FreysTKDT Co., impoiters of Wines, Liquors and Delicatessen. 355 367 Broadway, New York. Please ask for Price Current. Also Age nt for The Lvnn Filter Mfg. Co , Cincinnati. If we must drink water, let ' s drink it pure -avoid disease by supplying your home or office with the LYNN FILTER. Department of Health, Chicagro. July 6. 1903. " In making a further examination of the sample of water which you left at this office June 25th to be tested for a Bacteriological examination, it was found to be free from Pathogenic (disease) germs. " W. K. JACQUES, M. D. IXX THE NINETY=EIGHTH ANNUAL SESSION OF THE ' — School of Medicine " ' ' University of Maryland WILL BEGIN ON MONDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1904, AND TERMINATE ON MAY 15, 1905 Diirinx tlic session llicrc is a vacation Irnni I )rcfnibiT _ .vl. " )04. to January 4lh. 11)05. and iIktc are MO k ' cliiri ' s on Thanksgiving Day and WasliinK on l!i;lhday. Clinical l.cclnres. inlrodnclory to tlic rcgidar sc-sion. arc 1, ' ivcn daily thronslio iil Scplcnihcr. FEES FOR THE FOUR YEARS ' GRADED COURSE Matriculation (paid each year), - - $ 5.00 Practical Anatomy (paid two years), - :o.oo Full Course of Lectures (First Year), - 100.00 Full Course of Lectures (Second Year), - 100.00 Full Course of Lectures (Third Year), - 100.00 F ' ull Course of Lectures (Fourth Year), - 100.00 Laboratory Fee (paid each year), - - 5.00 Graduation Fee, 30.00 Tickets for any of tin- Dcpariim. nt . may bi- taktn onl scpara ily. The fee for tlu-.-.e branches is $25.00 each. The Laboratory courses may be taken by matriculates not Icjllouinj; the rcKiilar courses. The fee for these is $20.00 each. NOTICE TO STUDENTS The personal expenses of students are at lea.st a- low in I ' .al iniore as in any large city in the L " iiited States, board being obtainable at from $.?.oo to $6.ot) per week, inclusive of fuel and light. Sindeiits will save lime and expense upon their .irrival in the city by going direct to ilie Scho.d of Medicine, on the L ' ni- versity grounds, northeast corner Lombard and (ireenc streets, where the Superintendent I ' f Buildings, who may be found at his office jn the premises, will furnish them with a 1i--l of comfortable and conven- ient boarding houses suitable to their means and wishes. hour years " graded course. r " rei|uent reciations are In Id througlion the sessions, and lin.il exami- nations at the end of each year. I ' .xcelleiil laboratory e(|uipmenl. Clinical advantages unsurpasse l. I ' or catalogues and other information, adtlress R. DORSEY COALE, Ph. D., Dean ♦ ♦ . Our ]Vcw I ocation ♦ . ♦ S. GOLDHEIM CgL SONS . . . TAILORS ... 113 NORTH GAY STREET, Near Lexington St. BALTIMORE, MD. WASHINGTON BRANCHES 403=405 SEVENTH ST. 1221 PENNSYLVANIA AVE. Telephones; C. P., Qilmor 102; Md., Courtland 1711 M 1 f ' ine Coaches for Shopping;, Private Ambulance K I B ijK Parties, j tog » Weddings, Theatres, Park Drives, Etc. JOSEPH B. COOK OFFICE 1003 West Baltimore Street COACH STABLES 10=12=18 South Schroeder St. 1008=1010 Hollins St. BALTIMORE. MD. XXI THE BALTIMORE COSTUMERS A. T. Jones Son 717 N. Euta v Street i ' w w COSTUMES FOR THEATRICALS OPERAS AND TABLEAUX FULL-LJRESS SUITS FOR HIRE vl MANUFACTURERS OF BANNERS AND FLAGS DIEHL WITH REITZE BALTIMORE ' S BEST TAILORS SUITS, SI3 " ° UP TROUSERS, $5 " UP Ur il tl 629 West Baltimore St. — .OPP. PEARL Welsh ' s Hotel, Restaurant . . . AND . . . Dining Room V » STEAMED OYSTERS A SPECIALTY » N. E. Corner Baltimore ' ' " Greene Streets BALTIMORE, MD. MEALS AT ALL HOURS HF lir ESmnklnKlli " h »trockliilliiiiil furiilfh. lMi:ii cIt ' llKliIfiil urotiiiiili ' lor iill vlii ' .ti|ilrlt anil woilii l i ' V4TiiKt ' M.a liilil» ' -(M inftil of I In- Ahbott ' K Ai)i;oMttirii In nil oiincf of HtM ' rry or HW( 4 tpnn1 witUT nflrr iiieuiN iitlords rvilef iitiil bIiIh c1lKi fllton. C. W. ABBOTT A CO . Baltimore. Md . U. S. A. XXII W. R. SpRurLL R. C. Blondell LATE OF WARNER CO. BALTIMORE Popular Price Hatters Sole Agents for Wm. Carrick Sons Victor Jay Co., London One Door East of Lexington St. WE ARE ORIGINATORS -Hats, Caps, Canes, Umbrellas and Traveling Bags- Note-=Special Discount of 10 Per Cent, to our University College and School Patrons THKO. WARNKR .TAMES R. IJAIISTI- A ARNER CO. UMBRELI.AS, CANES, BAGS AND SUIT CASES AOEXTS FOR LINCOT N, BENNETT ; COS. AVAT TER BARNARD ' S LONUON KATS A GOOD SELECTION = In The Pattern, Qoai,ity and Stvlk of Your New Suit Is Assured If We Can Prkvaii, on You To Look Through Our Line : : : : POPULAR PRICES ONLY B, WEYFORTH SONS, TaOors 217=219 Paca Street xxiii CLARENCE E. STUBBS, Carpenter, Builder and Adjuster of Machinery, 224 S. CHARLES STREET .... BALTIMORE, MD. MD. PHONE, COURTLAND 1171 CITIZEN ' S NATIONAL BANH OF BALTIMORE, MD. CAPITAL. $1,01)0,000 00 SURPLUS, j l 800 000 00 DEPOSITS, $5,000 000 JOHN S. GIBBS, Piesidt-nt WM. H. O ' CONNbLL, Ca.shier IJAVIIJ AMBACH, Vice President ALBERT 1). GRAHAM, Asst. Cashier ACCOUNTS OF MERCANTILE FIRMS, CORPORATIONS AND INDIVIDUALS INVITED SAWYER CLOTHES FOR GENTLEMEN . . We Carry A Very Large Line Of Handsome English And American Woolens We Assure Our Patrons Style, Service And Finish S.G.SAWYER, 4J7 NORTH EUTAW STREET .... BALTIMORE, MD. X . I V Sohmer, Stultz Bauer, Davenport Treacy, Pease Wilbur PIANOS They are intended for those who think of quality as we ' l as price. It is our part to have the greatest variety and the best J.P.Caulfield Co. 222 N. HOWARD STREET BALTIMORE, MD. S, SALABES CO. West Baltimore Loan Co. 675 W. BaJtimore Street, Between Arch and Pine Sts. Liberal Advances on Merchandise of Every Description WATCHES AND DIAMONDS A SPECIAiyrY. Open from 7 A. M. to 6 P. M. Saturdays 10 P. M. Side entrance with private waiting room. Theodore Mottu Co. Lumber, lo22 PENNA. AVENUE. Daniel Cloud, Prcst . Suninierficltl Baldwin, Vice-Prest J. Hmst Purncll, and Vice-Prest. Wni W Cloud, Trcas. Richard M . Duvall, Attorney . " Form the Good Habit of Saving " The Maryland Savings Bank TEMF-ORAKY LOCATION Royal Arcanum Building, J8 W. Saratoga Street, Baltimore, Solicits Your Savings Account. Interest Paid on Deposits. XXV Seaboard Air Line ¥ y. Shortest Line, Quickest Time to Most North and South Carolina, Georgia, Florida and South= eastern Points. Excellent Service and Connections to the Southwest via Atlanta. Two Fast Trains Daily. Pullman Sleeping Cars And Cafe On All Through Trains. THE MANATEE COUNTRY In Southern Florida Below the Frost Line. The ideal Place for the Home Seeker and lnves= tor. Rich Fertile Lands, Delightful Cli= mate, Splendid Hunting and Fishing. Reached via the Seaboard Air Line Ry. In Connection With the West Shore Ry. Schedule, Folders and Illustrated Literature Fur= nished Upon Application To 0. M. CHILTON, W. E. CONKLYN, Central Pass. Agt., Gen ' l Agt. Pass. Dpt., Continental Trust Bid ' s, HII Chestnut Street, liALTIMOKEi, MI). i HII.Al)liLPHlA, PA. X X ' I Established isoo LONGi Distance; I ' tio m James L. Norris j2 patents Member of the Patent Law Association, Counselor in Patent Causes ' ' ' ' ' - AMERICAN-.: . AND FOREIGN PATENTS In Active Service Over Thirty Years : : : : Cor. F and Fifth Streets, N. W. Washington, D. C. SPECIAL REFERENCES National Bank of Washington. D. C. The Monoline Composing ' Co., Washington. D. C. and New York Cit.v. The Habcock Wilcox Co.. New York City. The Bodle.v Wagron Co.. Memphis. Tcnn. The Star Incubator and Brooder Co.. Bound Brook, N. J. The Cudnli.v Packing Co.. S. Omaha. Neb. The K 11 ickti booker Co.. Jackson, Mich. The Tasteluss (Quinine Co.. Asheville. N. C. Howells Mining Drill Co.. Plymouth. Pa. The White Ml Freezer Co.. Nashua. N. H. The Carter Manufacturing Co., Louisville. Ky. Hardsoo Manufacturing Co.. Ottuinwa. Iowa. What Cheer Drill and Mines Tool Co., What Cheer. Iowa. Athol Machine Co., Athol. Mass. L. Boyers Sons. New York Cit.v. Metallic Cap Manufacturing Co.. New York City. Cary Safe Co.. Buffalo. N. Y. Buckeye Iron and Brass Works. Dayton. O. Keating Implement and Machine Co.. Dallas. Tex. The Foster Engineering Co.. Newark. N. J. Seneca Glass Co., Morgantown. W. Va. American Broom and Brush Co.. Amsterdam. N. Y. Epworth Gas Light and Heating Co.. Waterloo. Iowa. Globe Ticket Co.. Philadelphia. Pa. Gray Duley Hardware Co.. Nashville. Tenn. Howell, Davies Coal Co.. Louisville. Ky. Advance Thresher Co.. Battle Creek. Mich. The Gem City Stove Co., Quincy. 111. J. Peyton Chemical Works, San F ' rancisco. CaL Central Glass Works. Wheeling, W. Va. Oakdale Manufacturing Co.. Providence. R. I. Hon. John R. McLean. ' incinnati. Ohio. Mitchell-Parks Mfg. Co.. St. Louis. Mo. Steams-Roger Manufactuiing Co.. Denver. Col. The Bryan Mfg. Co.. Baltimoie City. Md. Lincoln Waterproof tUoth Co.. Bound Brook N. The Murray " o.. Dallas. Texas. Anchor Supply Co.. Evansville. Ind. The Aeolian Company. New York City. Anasarcin Chemical Co.. Winchester. Tenn. Albany Perforated Wrapping Paper Co.. Albany. N. Baltimore Badge Novelty Co.. Baltimore Md. George W. Dunbars ' Sons, New Orleans, La. Foley Co.. Chicago, 111. International Textbook Co.. Scranton. Pa. J. A. Kelley Bros.. Clinton. Iowa. Lambert i lle Rubber Co.. Lambertville. N. Louisville Tin Stove Co.. Louisville. Ky. Miller Hubbard Mfg. Co.. Sturgis. Mich. Morgantown Foundry Machine Co., Morgantown, W. Va. The Piso Company. Warren. Pa. The Princess of Wales Co.. New York City. Robert Portner Brewing Co., Alexandria. Va. Standard Oiled Clothing Co.. New York City. H. V. H. W. Poor. Publishers of Poor ' s Manual of Railroads, New York City. . Y. INFORM-AlTION ° requirements and costs for securing Letters Patent on Inventions:, Caveats Tr, de-Marks, etc., sent free in pamphlet on request, it naming some of my clients in every State. Letter. ' ? Patent procured in the United States and Foreign Countries; Trade-Mark. Label, Caveat, and Copyright protection secured Searches made and opinions given as to the validity and infringement of Letters Patent. XXVII X X V 1 1 1 HTJTZLER BUOS. An Attractive Line oe ]Mens Fi rnishings Hani kerchiefs and A ELE A EARINa ClE( )VES SHEETING AND TO VELIISTG AT rjioii ' r PKicios 210 TO 218 N. HOWARD ST. £ Wr . „ 11 „ ear J J Ca j, N. " SV. COR. i ' ' l HONKS: CHESA-PEAI-CE, ST. I ' AXJL :2y 3- MARVI.ANI), W OGOl. .1. V, SCOTT. JAMES EltANCIS. k James F. Hughes Co. 754 West Baltimore Street, Photography. ARTISTIC PORTRAITS A SPECIALTY. Commercial and Landscape Photography. C. p. PHONE. XXIX [[RKWiii DIG CO.. Wholesale : Drugfg ists, 128 Hanover Street, BALTIMORE. MD. A. D. SESSIONS CO. Fresh Fisli, Soft Grabs and Terrapins 218 S, Sharp Street BALTIMORE, MD. PAUL W. LEWIS Hrtisttc Cailor Modern Prices yf ■ 505-507 W. Ballimore St. m 01 Poco sifeei Capt. Jamks R Malone, Manager 10 Per Cent. Off To Students John Turn bull, Jr., Sl Co. New Location 121 N. Howard Street BALTIMORE, MD. IniporttTs and Dealers In Caipetinjis, Furnit- ure and Upholstering Fabrics W. J. CHAPMAN Coal and Coke ' To Burn " Office : SHARP AND LOMBARD STREETS Largest Railroad Yard In The City Eberhardt ' s Drug Store STUDENTS ' HEADQUARTERS Wc carry most everything a student needs, except books. Liberal dis- count made to IJ. (if M. students . . 631 W. LEXINGTON ST. Branch Post Office Station NEW DESIGNS . A SPtCIAl.Tv Nt BAUWGARTCN S09-SIIW. e LrO. ST eALTIMORCWO. DEPKIN L COMPANY ' I ' A I IX)HS 202 W. Baltimore Street 2nd Floor BALTIMORE XX.X FLAGS BANN ERS BAIDGES UNIVERSirV PENNANTS FRATERNITY PENNANTS CUSS PENNANTS SISCO BROTHERS 13 W. LEXINGTON ST. THE DIAMOND WILBERT ROBINSON, Proprietor Bowling Alleys WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS 519 N. Howard Street WM. V.ELDER CHAS. K. HARRISON. Jr. ELDER-HARRISON CO. IIVir-ORTERS WINE IVIEKCHANTS solb: agents alkrkd Morton fc co. BRANDl e. CI-ABET« AND SAUTERNE 33S N. CA-LVERT STKEKT BAl TIMORE, MD. Cbc jviaryland jVledical journal (Established 1S77) One Dollar A Year To Medical Students And Recent Graduates ESTABLISHED 1877 J. J. LANDRAQAN Students ' Note Books, Fountain Pens and a Full Line of Stationery 426 W. Baltimore Street Corner Paca Street BALTIMORE, MD. Palace Bowling: Alleys 529 W. BALTIMORE ST. Near GREENE ST, Buffet Stocked With Finest FOUR FINE Wines, Liquors and Cigars ALLEYS F J. L RTIN E. E. AG NEW Martin Agnew Wholesale and Retail Dealers in STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES WINES, LIQUORS, TOBACCO AND CIGARS 312 314 S. Paca Street Both Telephone:. BALTIMORE. MD. HAVE COMFORT Wliile you are reading, tlieii it is a pleasure. It your EYES aciie and pain, tiien your glasses need ciianging. A pair of our glasses vviij give you the relief. EYES EXAMINED FREE SCHUMACHER FOREMAN 30 West Lexington St. XXXI HAnnv J. KAUFMAN WALTER C. KAUFMAN KAUFMAN BROS. Baltimore Dressed Beef Stall : No. 71 Lexington MarKet Uah,y in Attknuanck TEtBl-HONHS: C. r. St. Paul 2416A. Md.. Courtland 2327. Vm. J. Luckc Au r. H. .Marhcnke Lucke Marhenke - Cailors - 612 WEST BALTIMORE STREET Between Greene and Pearl BALTIMORE, MD. 10 Per Cint Discount To Students Phone 2355 K «lalter G. I ill Co. 203 N. LIBERTY ST., Facing Lexington Welsbach Gas Lamps, Mantles and Supplies Gas Rangfes and Hot Water Healers Store and Office Lamps A Specialty, from 6Sc To $1.50 Phone or Write Crown Publishing Co. JACK L OTTENHEIMER, Proprietor BOOKS, STATOINERY AND PERIODICALS All The Latest Copyright Books A FULL LINK OF JOKE BOOKS 533 W. Baltimore Street Near Creene Street Baltimore, Md. M. CURLANDER Law Bookseller Publisher and Importer llh North Calvert Street BALTIMORE Publisher of tlie Annotated Maryland Repijrts, Brantly ' s Maryland Digest, Miller ' s Maryland Equity Procedure, Phelps ' Juridicial Equity, Carey ' s Forms and Precedents, France ' s Ele- ments of Corporation Law, Buiswan- ger ' s Married Women in Maryland. IN PRESS: Testamentary Law of Mar land by Edgar H. (ians, of the Baltimore Bar. A largre assortment of all Leg:al Publications, as well as all the Te.xt-Books used at the University of Maryland Law School, constantly on hand. X . . 1 1 flcme Photo Engraving Co. 205 N. Calvert St. High-Class Half-Tones Line Engravings and Illustrations Of All Descriptions XXX in JOEL GUTMAN CO. Importers and Dealers In Silhs, Traces and Dress Goods Also Exclusive Styles in Ladles ' Suits and Wraps, Millinery, Shoes, Etc. JOEL GUTMAN CO. 112 to 122 N. Eutaw Street BALTIMORE Catalogue On Application si:x ' j ' )xs OK AND Tlie oii; iii-iI a n d most perfect fireplace heater evir made; so Bcknowledy ed by tlie trade and public. THE S. B. SEXTON STOVE AND MFG. CO. Successors To S. B. SEXTON SON KSTABLISHHU ls30 Original Patentees, Inventors and Manufacturers of the BALTIMORE Fire=Place Heaters Also Manufacturers of the Best Stores, Ranges and Furnaces Send for Testimonial Book and Be Convinced Sexton ' s Improved Low Down Radiating Furnace L a r i; e Rndinting surface; perfect com- bustion; economical in use of fuel ; port- ible and brick set. STORES: 7 9 South Gay Street: 22 East Lombard Street. FOUNDRY— 509 to 529 Wtst Con- way Street. BALTIMORE, MD. lsoa full lineof STKKl, I ' LATK RANGi;S suitable for Hotels. Restaurants. Institutions and Private I ' amilies THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST X X X I " QUEEN OF SEA ROUTES " Merchants and Miners Transportation Co. STEAMSHIP LINES BETWEEN Baltimore, Boston, Providence, Savannah, Philadelphia, Norfolk, Newport News Best Way to Reach All Points North, South or West Passenger Accommodations Unsurpassed. Cuisme the Best. Tickets on Sale and Baggage checked Through to All Points W. p. TURNER, Gen. Pass. Agent. A. D. STEBBINS, General Manager. J. C. WHITNEY, 2nd Vice-President and Traffic Manager. GENERAL OFFICES, BALTIMORE, MD. XXXV The George Qunther, Jr. Brewing Company THIRD AND TOONE STS. CANTON. __.--- BALTIMORE COUNTY, MD. ' Phones; C. p.. Mt Vernon 75; Md., Windsor 374 J J J PHILLIPS BROTHERS SOLE BOTTLERS 609 AND 611 SOUTH CAROLINE STREET ' Phonhs: C. P., Mt. Vernon 5850: Md., Windsor 127 BA LTIMORE. MD. THE CHARLES WILLMS SURGICAL INSTRUMENT CO. 300 N. Howard STREET jZ j j Physicians , Surgcoos Hospital and Invalids Supplies rOVKET GASES, BIGOY CASES OBSTETHIfAL BAGS, NEAUS n S T E T R I a A I. F ORG EPS TOOT II FORGEPS, TRUSSES, ABLXiMIXAL SUPPORTERS . X.XXVI LEONARD H. NEUOEOKER, Pres FRANK L. LECOVPie, Vice-Pres. EDWARD FULLER. Sec ann Treus. Neudecker Tobacco Co. 29 SOUTH HOWARD ST. roi-ro3-ro5 east Lombard st. BALTIMORF, MD. 630 Pennsylvania Ave., N. W.. Washington, D. C. Largest Line of Cigars IN THE SOUTH At Rock=Bottom Prices Sole Airents for the FoUowinj Clear Havana Cigars Magnifica de Key West, El Symphonie, Solace A Coniplele Line of EL BELMONT CLEAR HAVANA CIGARS 16 sizes. BENJAMIN CO. Bankers and Brokers 420-422 424 E. FAYETTE ST. Near Gav Street BALTIMORE, MD. LOANS MADE ON GOVERNMENT BONDS WATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, SILVERWARE AND THE SAME BOUSHT AND SOLD NO GOODS SENT C. O. D. CAPITAL, $300,000 SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS, S4r5,000 Drovers and Mechanics National Bank OF BALTIMORE JAS. CLARK, President PAUL A. SEEGAR, Vice-President CHAS. S. MILLER, Cashier EDWIN P. HAYDEN, Ass ' t Cashier A General Banking; Business Transacted Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent, from $3.00 Per Year and Upwards XXXVII ACCOUNTS SOLICITED INDISPUTABLY PREEMINENT Take Out a Po icy in tlie j£ IIH F ST! II 1 New England Mutual Life Insurance Co. BOSTON, MASS. THE | PIANO IJl K 1 ■ Oldest company in America, and doing Imsiness under the famous Massacluisetts non-f orf e i t u re laws — most stringent in the country and of vital importance to policy -Iiolders Call or write me if you contemplate taking Insurance Write for booklet, giving particulars as to Styles and Prices WM. KNABE THE LYRIC BALTIMORE F). Gufifcnc Blair H E. Franklin St. BALTIMORE, MD. JS J EUGENE D. SPRINGER Contractor and Builder 424 S. Charles Street CHARLES R. DEELEY Dealkk in all Kinds of Dental Supplies Both Phones BALTIMORE, MD. 111 North Liberty St. BALTIMORE, MD. . j£ j XXWIII OLIVEt The Standard Visible Typewriter ITS RECORD HAH == N E ER= = BEEN EQUALED Ask For Catalog See It Use It The Oliver Typewriter Company 200 NORTH LIBERTY STREET Both Phones ' Baltimore, Md. XXXIX The Pioneer Physicians ' Supply House Of The South SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS physicians ' , Surgeons ' . Hospital ' and Invalids ' Supplies Trusses, Elastic Hosiery, AUloniinal Sup- potters, Crutches. Shoulder Braces, Rubber Goods, etc Fluid Extr.icts, Tinctures, Elixirs. Pills. TaMets, etc The most soluble and finest coaled C. T on the market Samples furnished physicians on request. Private Formulas A Specialty All Qoods Manufactured in Our Own Plant THE RINGGOLD REINHART COMPANY Manufacturing Chemists 208=210=212=214 North Eutaw Street, Baltimore, Md. send For cataiosue DRINK DRUGS These Habits cured, the taste de= stroyed and resistance established AT THI-: SPRINGER SANITARIUM TOWSON, MD., opposite Court House Baltimore Office, 218 W FAYETTE ST. Washington, 50 1 G St. N. W. Telephones — Circvilars on request Invitations, Diplomas Mi ' ini and Banquet Cards Class and Uniwrsity Writin, Papers Fountain Pens, Note Books, etc. JAMES E DOWNS s ' rA ' i ' i().Ni ' ;it AND KNGRAVER 229 NORTH CH ARl.HS STKI:i;T. lliltimort- ■0 ' syw P!10 ' mYivs a rf.ijj uonfjinsiioo -H.-INMclIdNOD 10I I.I.S sjl - low .-lAii.i. vip on- ' in!!!- ' ' ! J " s.issui.t iii; . " |puuii aA -.viunjiu.nui III sjiodxa :.nvK3.4 r-rivw )9U)S A B»n3 MlJON 61Z-HZ SaAIJLD3JL3a LVAlMd t vl l ' ' l-!l ' i " i-:l SZi ' MaO ' hlZfiMW IW SHNOIId X X X UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND BERNARD CARTER, LL D., Provost FACULTY or PHYSIC GEORGE W. MILTENBERGER, .M. D. Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Honorary President of tiie Eaoulty. SAMUEL C. CHEW, M. D. Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and Clinical i ledicine. WILLIAM T. HOWARD, M. D. Emeritus Professor of Diseases of Women auil Children and Clinical Medicine. JULL N J. CHISOLM, M. D., L.L. D. Emeritus Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. ISAAC EDMONDSON ATKINSON, M. D. Emeritus Professor of Therapeutics and Clinical Medicine. R. DORSEV COALE, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology. RANDOLPH WINSLOW. M. D. Professor of Surgery. L. E. NEALE, M. D. Professor of Obstetrics. CHAS. W. MITCHELL, M. 1), Professor of Diseases of Children, Tlurapeutics and Clinical Medicine. THOS. A. ASH BY, M. D. Professor of Diseases of Women. J. HOLMES SMITH, l. L). Professor of .Vna omy. D. M. R. CULHRF-TH, M. D. Professor of Materia Mcdica and Pharmacognosy. J.;;S. L. IIIRSII, M. D. Professor i f Patinilogy and Bacteriology and Vi=;iling Pathologist o tlic University Hospital. HIRAM WOODS, M. D. Professor of Eye and Ear Diseases. J. MASON HUNDLEY, M. D. Clinical Professor of Diseases of Women. 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 Laboratory. JOSEPH T. SMITH, M. D. Associate Professor of Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene and Clinical Medicine. JOHN S. FULTON, U. D. Clinical Professor of Medicine. FRANK MARTIN, M. D. Clinical Professor of Surgery. ST. CLAIR SPRUILL, M. D. Clinical Professor of Surgery. B. B. LANIER, M. D. Associate 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. . ssociatc Professor of Clinical Medicine. J. M. CRAIGHILL, M. D. Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine A. D. ATKINSON, M. D. .Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. R. TUNSTALL TAYLOR, M. D. Associate Professor of Or.hopedic Surgery. JOHN G. JAY, M. D. Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery. H. H. ARTHUR, M. D. - ssociate Professor of Diseases of Women. S. B. P.OND, M. D. Asociate Professor of Genito-Urinary Diseases. HARRY ADDER, M. D. Associate Professor of Diseases of the Stoni.ich. J. W. HOLLAND, M. D. r.)emonstrator of Anatomy and Lec.urer on Clini- cal Surgery. XXXXI I i.v. n Ni !-! WA rciij.;;-; SI I , -i-;mw. i i.; Geo. W. Boettinger Manufacturing J EW ELE R . . AND . . WATCHMAKER engraver 205 W. Lexington St. BALTIMORE, MD. Westmoreland LUNCH ROOM 314 W. Baltimore St. BALTIMORE, MD. J. H. MOXLEY, Proprietor All white help Ivverythinjj clean and neat. G. M. Sackerman Son js Cailors js c:ax fit i? )Xi:s. moi.ahs and r.Hii.is. . s vi:i.i AS ( )rin:Ks Your Esteemed Orders Solicted 214 PARK AVENUE XXX.XII WE PRINT EVERYTHING NEWSPAPER AND BOOK WORK A SPECIALTY CARDS, LETTERHEADS, 1 BILLHEADS, CIRCULARS, Etc. $ LOW PRICES THE CATHOLIC MIRROR k WM. J. de BLAQUIERE, Manager. f 326 North Howard Street 3 PRINTERS OF " BONES, MOLARS AND BRIEFS " I 1904 f ■ XXXXIIl J. J. SELLERS COMPANY Blanh Booh Manufacturere Boon BINDERS AND PAPER RULERS - Perfect Flat Opening Blank Books =4 SOUTH HOWARD STREET •BONES. MOLARS AND BRIEFS ' 1904. EDITION IS A SAMPLE OF OUR WORK JOHN S. KERR W PARVIS ROLPH Representing ARTHUR JOHNSON CO. New York Cuv Ken- Rolph Athletic Outfitters Baseball, Football Tennis Goods 304 Park Avenue Baltimore, Maryland x x X x r Stanciarcl launch Room 328 West Baltimore Street Near Eutaw OPEN ALL NIGHT COFFEE, SANDWICHES, PIES, MILK, ETC. NEW YORK LOAN OFFICE JACOB LE,VI 668 W. BALTIMORE STREET Baltimore, Md. LOANS to anv aiiiouDt in Wntches. DiaiiinnHfi. Jewelry and Mcrchaiulise of all kinds. The same hoiiKht and Sold : : : : THE MUTUAL LIFE Insurance Company of Ne w YorK RICHARD A. McCURDY, President Oldest In America Largest In The World D. E. DUDLEY, Manager TEMPORARY OFFICE, Y. M.C. A. BUILDING Cor. Franklin St. and Park Ave. MAIL ADDRESS P. O. BOX 74 Baltimore, Md. m KODAKS.CAMERAS- SUPPLIES. fflEJ.SUSSMAN pHOTO STOCKS 223 PARK Ad iDevdopinsPiintinjEFinisliinj. DON ' T WORRY If you can ' t have your Newspapers delivered to you promptly. Why don ' t you call up 1241 Courtland and say " DIEHL HERE " and I will take your name and address and deliver anything in the News- paper, Periodical and Magazine line. Now attend to this and BE HAPPY J. F. DIEHL, Academy Hotel News Stand N. W, Cor. Howard and Franklin Streets Md. Phone Courtland 12-42 xxxxv DO NOT CIRCULATE ' i:«f|t :: ' ' :■:!! -h .._, i . Ml I -I ii ' ' .1 ' ' ii ' ;


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

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

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